The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, January 11, 1888, Image 4

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The Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
Publishers & Proprietors.
B. A. M. Time Table.
goino wr-.
No. 1. 3 :2 a. in.
No, 3.--C :40 p, in.
No. 6. 9 :3ft a. in.
No. 7.-7 :46 . in.
No. "J.--6 :lt . in.
No. II. 6 :05 a, ni.
No, a. I ;i!3 . in.
No. 4. lo :30 a. in.
No. . 7 :30 p. HI.
No. H.--9 :60 it. Hi.
No. 10. -tt :45 a. in.
No. i. -9 :3S l. Kl,
All train run daily by wav of Omaha, except
Son. 1 ami 8 which run to anil from Schuyler
daily wxcept Sunday.
No. 30 Is a club to Pacillc Junction at 8 .'50.a in.
No. la In a xtiih from 1'acllic Junction at 1 1 a.m.
A Salisbury Dentist, In lto k
Hood llulldln.
Coasting carnival to-niidit.
Who struck natural gas last Sunday ?
(Cen. Tel.)
Anew floor was laid yesterday in
the freight oflice above the depot.
Justice and fair treatment are words
foreign to the Democratic vocabulary.
In the I5on-ton cases (six in number)
the motion for dissolving attachments
was over ruled and attachments sustained.
The Plattsmouth Fire Co. will give
a ball at Fitzgerald's Hall next AVed-
nsday evening, in honor of the state
A horse lielomrinir to a Mr. Tucker
got down in front of tho Cass Co. Dank
this morning and was only gotten ui
with considerable assistance.
Look out for more samples of dem
ocratic 'houah" and respect for the most
sacred laws of the country, when the
Carlisle election contest is heard.
The clearing house reports show a
decrease of !S per cent at Kansas City for
the corresponding week one year ago,
while Omaha had a gain of 20 per cent
for the same time.
AY". F. Falk, business manager of the
'Gipsy Baron Opera Company' was in
the city last evening completing arrange
ments for the appearance of his company
here next Monday night.
This beautiful winter weather is glor
ious enough to call for a weather poem
from the Adonis of the Hta'e Journal
Topics, Walt. Mason, or another prodig
ious gas discovery sensatian from the mus
cular liar of Nebraska City.
The prohibitionists of Nebraska are
called to meet in deligate convention in
the city of Lincoln, 'Wednesday, Febru
ary 15, 18SS, at 10 o'clock a. m., for the
purpose of electing seventeen deligates
and seventeen alternates to the prohi bi
tion convention and to prepare for the
organizing work of 18SS.
Adam Smith, one of the most emi
nent authorities on political economy,
says: "Whatever besides tends to di
minish in any country the number of ar
tificers and manufacturers tends to dimi
nish the home market, the most impor
tant of all markets for the crude products
of the land, and thereby still further to
discourage agriculture.'
At the last meeting of the Cass
Camp No. 332 Modern Woodmen of
America, the following officers were
elected: Past Consul, L. A. Newcomer;
Yen. Consul, Geo. F. Niles; Worthy Ad
viser, Robt. Stewart; Extent Banker, I).
B. Smith; Clerk, J. K. Root; Escort, Joe
Lake; Watchman, Win. Lushinsky;
Guard, Charles Ilolman.
At the last meeting of Trio Lodgj
No. 84, A. O. U. W., the following of
ficers were elected: P. M. W., F. E.
White; M. W. F. J. Morgan; Foreman.
E. S. Barstowe; Overseer, F. P. Brown;
Guide, I. N. Bowen; Recorder, G. F.
Ilouseworth; Financeer. II. J. Johnson;
Receiver, Wash Smith. I. W., A. J. Do
herty; O. W C. W. Sherman.
The following are the names of the
pupils in Room 1, Ward 1, who have
been perfect in attendance and punctual
ity during the past month: Nora McVey,
Nina Beall, Edna Lockwood, MaryLcon
ard, Riginald Drummond, Charles Guth
man, 1 laden Hunt, Elmer Senrle, Howard
Scarle, Arthur Searlc, Addie Smith, Al
yina Goos, James Stuart, Lizzie McVey,
Kobeit Manzy, Abe JPepperberg, Edgar
Oswalt, Mintie MaDzy, John O'Rourke,
Rcna Cole.
Mr. Leach the cfiiceut sandwitch
vender at the depot got aboard the K. C.
train last night and told the passengers
that it was the last chance they would
have on earth to buy a sandwitch, that
the train would be ditched just north of
town. As to whether the train was ditch
ed or net we did not ascertain. One thing
we do know that Mr. Leach got so deep
ly absorbed in disposing of his sand
witches that the train carried hi in to
Estimates prepared by the statistician
of the department of agriculture at
Washington show that the area of corn
harvested in 1837 was about 72,000,000
acres, or 1,450,000,000 bushels, the value
of which is placed at $040,000,000. The
r?a of wheat harvested was about 37,
400,000 acres, or 4oG.000,000 bushels,
valued at $300,000,000. The acerage of
oats harvested was 20,000,000 acres, or
O.)9,000,000 bushels, valued at $200,000,
000. Winter wheat and rye are about
average crops, with slight decrease in
the sections that are afflicted with drought
daring the summer months.
I. O. 6. r.
Annual Installation of Officers.
The annual installation of officers of
Lodge 140, Independent Order of Odd
Fellows took place in their hall last
night. This lodge though young, not be
ing yet a year old, is well organized and
the sociability of its members in enter
taining their guests and visitors received
the comment of all present. The hall
was well tilled, and every one enjoyed
the evening until a late hour. The meet
ing was called to ordar by their state
representative, Mr. S. P. Vanatta, follow
ed Wy prayer from Rev. W. B. Alexander,
then began the installations of officers.
The Grand Marshall, Solomon Leyi
presented the Noble Grand with the in
coming officers in order begining with
W. W. Davis who was installed Noble
Grand for the ensuing year, Mr. Curtis
retired; Ed Morley was installed ns
Vice Grand, 1. D. Bates taking the
chair. The place of Allen Stultz as
Secretary will be filled the coming year
by L. G, Larson. R. Peterson was in
stalled Treasurer, T. W. Twiss retiring.
The principal subordinate officers are
C. Peterson, Warden; Edd Morley, Con
ductor: M. A. Hartigan, Recorder; R.
Peterson, Door-keeper; T. W. Twiss,
right of Vice Grand; J. C. Eikenbary,
left of Vice Grand. After the installa
tion followed the recital of the duties of
each officer. This over, a bountiful re
past was served by J. P. Autill, free
of charge to the guests, at the expense of
the lodge.
Friday Evening's Show.
W. J. Fleming's Company, "Around
the World in Eighty Days," constructed
from Jules Verne's sensational novel,
opened at the Masonic Temple Theater
last evening, to an immense audience.
The story is too familiar for repetition.
The Company is well balanced and ef
fective, and the performance throughout
is tirst-class in every respect. Perhaps the
best feature of the entertainment is the
variety of really magnificent scenery, and
it is no reflection on those who were in
the cast, to say that some of the repre
sentations in colors were more loudly
applauded than anything that was said
or done. The scope of the story affords
an almost endless opportunity for stage
display, and Manager Fleming has cer
tainly done all that is possible to make
the piece interesting and attractive, both
from a dramatic and scenic point of
view. The capture of Henrietta, the de
struction and explosion of the steamer,
the rising of the waters, the arrival of
the train at Kearney Station, the attack
of the Indians and the United States
dragoons to the resecue, the Pagoda of
Pilarji, the Suez Canal are all marvels of
beauty and faithful in picturesque de
signs. All in all, the production was the
linest of its kind we have ever witnessed.
Louisville, Ky. Courier-Journal.
At Waterman's Opera House, Friday,
Jan. 13 th.
Greenwood's Growth.
From the Leader.
Greenwood has made but little stir
about it but has gone steadily on, attend
ing strictly to business, and as a result
can congratulate itself upon a very fair
showing of improvements for the six
months ending Jan. 1. It is true the first
half of the year was quite enough to mis
lead many people into the false idea that
the town was dead, but we are happy to
state that it was an illusion the town
was merely sleeping and the awakening
has been genuine and thorough. "With
out attempting to go iDto details and
show up every dollar that has been ex
pended in new ' buildings and improve
ments in Greenwood since July last, we
can say with all sincerity it has been a
very creditable half-year, and would
compare favorably with any other town
of its size in eastern Nebraska. The bet
part of the matter, however, lies in the
fact this is merely a half-turn of the
wheel of progress that is to be set in mo
tion in the early spring. A number of
new brick business houses are certain to
be erected, while the indications arc that
before the close of '88 our town will pos
sess an oat meal factory, a canning fac
tory, and perhaps other industries of like
A Trade.
A novel trade was made a few days
ago between an enterprising horse dealer
of Beatrice and a prominent farmer. The
farmer had an elegant gold watch charm
fashioned in the form of a horse. It
pleased the fancy of the horse dealer who
proposed to trade a genuine horse for it
S he asked the owner of the ornament
how he would trade it for the poorest
horse in his stable. The farmer replied
that he would give him the charm and
two dollars. The proposition was ac
cepted. He was then shown the horse,
which did not look so bad as if might,
and the farmer began to congratulate
himself on his good fortune, when the
animal proceeded to indulge in a terrible
fit during which he almost demolished
his stall. The ex-owner of the charm
was ordered to take his horse away
at once or pay heavily for his keeping,
and now he has something of an elephant
on hi3 hands and is trying to find some
one who will shoot and bury the horse
for him. The dealer smiles as he sees
the beautiful charm dangling from his
massive cb&in. Beatrice Ex.
Mr. E. B. Lewis was in Omaha last
Sam'l Barker went to Lincoln to-day
on business.
Fred Gorder was in Omaha and Coun
cil Bluffs to-day.
Miss Hattie Latham took the Omaha
train this morning.
Mrs. Thomas Wiles left this morning
for Hillsdale, la., to visit with friends.
Mrs. Kohrell left for Nebraska City
this morning where she will visit friends.
Mr. W. II. Eikenbary and daughter
Miss Myrtle, were Omaha passengers this
Dewitt Pitcher left this morning for
Mt. Pleasant, In., where he goos to visit
Mrs. Gov. Thayer of Lincoln, arrived
this morning on a visit to Mrs. Capt. II.
E. Palmer.
B. B. Coons leaves this evening for
Omaha which will be his home in the
future. Wo regret to loose you Mr.
Mrs. E. A. Pine who has been visiting
the past week with Mr. Geo. Pine and
family, returned last eyening to her home
in Lincoln.
Mrs. Lucy Bowen, of Ashland, and
Mrs. Minnie Rubin-, of Louisville, are in
I the city visiting with their sister, Mrs.
C. JBreckenfield.
Mr. J. H. McCoy and family of Omaha,
arrived this morning to attend the wedd
ing of Miss Emma McCoy at the resi
dence of J. F. McCoy.
Mrs. L. E. Reed of Ashland, who has
been visiting with the family of Jas.
Mitchell, took the train this morning for
McPaul, la., where she will yisit friends.
Robert Blackledge, of Burlington, la.,
stopped off! during the day with his old
friend, A. Armstrong, and left this even
ing for Omaha, where he takes the train
for AVashington Territory.
Senator Manderson Presents a Bii
Before the Senate for a SIOO,
OOO Building.
The citizens of Plattsmouth will be
pleased to learn that Senator Manderson
is looking after their interests at "Wash
ington, with strong hopes of passing the
bill for a $100,000 government building
at this point. The following from the
morning dispatches shows what has been
done :
Mr. Manderson introduced in the
senate to-day bills appropriating $100.
000 and $175,000 respectively for the
the purchase of sites and the erection
thereon of public buildings at Platts
mouth and Hastings, Neb. He also re
introduced his bill to confer brevet pro
motions on officers of the United States
army particularly distinguished by heroic
action mlndian warfare and far other pur
poses. The citizens of Plaltsmouth have
sent a petition to the Nebraska delega
tion in congress asking it to support
with vigor the bill for a public building
at their city and giving statistics show
ing the necessity for the building.
The Street Cars will Run.
At the annual meeting yesterday after
noon of the stock-holders of the Platts
mouth Street Railway officers for 1888
were elected as follows: Frank Carruth
Pres. ; Dr. Mercer, Vice Pres. ; O. H. Bal
lou. Treas.: L. C. Mercer. Sunt. Board
of directors: S. D. Mercer, O. II. Ballou
Frank Carruth, Geo. Dovey and L. C,
Mercer. The street cars were ordered to
begin running to-morrow on the ole
time table, and a new driver hired.
Notice to Subscribers.
After the coming Saturday, in cases
where subscriptions are allowed to run
behind the amount due will be computed
at the rate of 156 per week. Those ele
siring to pay 50(? per month for thei
paper, should pay in advance. The col
lector boys will be furnished with ro
ceint books and will cive receipts for
each amount paid.
At a called meeting of the coastin
carnival committees,, at Richey Bros.
lumber yard last night, the finance com
mittee reported that tuey Had been sue
cessful in securing about twenty dollars
for the occasion, and had the names of
several more who would pay to-day.
The committee on illumination nave ar
ranged for the thorough lighting of
Main street and high school hill. Thc
track committee will sprinkle the hill
and have it in fine shape. A grand time
will undoubtedly be the result of the
ureoarations. A general invitation is
r a '
extended to the public.
The funeral of Mrs. Johnathan Beck
ner occurred this afternoon, from the res
idence of Frank Carruth, at 2 o'clock.
The singing was furnished by Mrs. D. A.
Campbell, Miss Clara B. Paul, Messrs.
H. F. Chapin and AV. A. Derrick. There
was a large attendance.
The wedding of Mr. Frank Coursey
and Miss Emma McCoy occurred this
evening at 5 o'pjgck, at the residence of
J. P. McCoy. They go fkU eycnjpg to
The ladies of the M. E. church will
give a sociable Thursday evening at the
parsonage. An invitation is extenueu to
everbody to come and have a good time.
Judge Russell issued a marriage li
cense to-day to Thomas F. Coursey and
Miss Emma Gertrude McCoy. '
To-day Governor Thayer, accompan
ied by his staff, passed through the city
enroute for Des Moiuts to participate iu
the inaugural ceremonies of Governor
Larrabee, which takes place to-morrow.
They went upon the special invitation of
Iowa's governor. The party consists of
Governor Thayer, Adjutant General AV.
V. Cole, chief of staff, Colonel E. M. Cor
rell, quartermaster general, Dr. M. AV.
Stjue, surgeon general, Colonel Harry H.
Hotchkiss, inspector general, Major John
C. AVatson, judge advocate general, Col.
E. S. Dudley, Capt. II. E. Palmer, aide
de camp. The party will make the re
turn trip Friday.
--The gas company have been fitting
jets in the office of Register A'. H. Pool
January 11, 18S8
AVheat No. 2,
Campanini lost his voice through wear
ing low nocked shirts in the bitter New
York weather, six or seven winters ago.
The story goes that the great tenor wa3
a blacksmith in his Iwyhood. and becamo
so hardened to violent contrasts of cold
and heat that ho thought nothing could
alTeet the superb strength of his physique.
But a New York blast struck him in his
vital spot one day and he was comnrllod
to give up the stage altogether. Unex
pectedly his voice came back to him, but
in such delicate form that he is now
obliged to nurse it like an exotic.
Dr. Schenerlin, of Berlin, has inocu
lated dogs with tho newly discovered
bacillus of cancer. So far no cancer
svmutoiiis have been developed.
T. II. Phillips is sole agent for the
justly celebrated Red Cross school shoe?.
They cost no more than other brands and
will out wear two pair of any other
school shoes made,
AVe invite the public to examine the
prizes at J. P. Young's store to bo given
at the grand masquerade ball the lOinst.,
under the auspices of the P. B. dramatic
club. J-ll-d 4t
AVm. Ilerold will closs out his entire
stock of cloaks, woolen goods, blankets
and comforts, at cost, and below cost to
make room for the spring stock of
goods. tf
Ladies Hair Dressing
AVigs, waves, watch chains, switches
and all work pertaining to ladies hair
dressing, done by F. E. Lockwood, nt
Ed Morley's barber shop. lm
Real estate and abstracts.
dtf AV. S. AVise.
Try O. P. Smith & Co's Damask
for Chapped Hands and Lips.
AATm. Ilerold will close out his entire
stock of cloaks, woolen goods, blankets
anel comforts, ut cost, anel below cost to
make room for the spring stock of
goods. tf
Try O. P. Smith & Co's Damask Rose
for Salt Rheum, Scrofulous sores, fetters
External Erysepelas, Rash, Itch, charing
of Infants &c, a complete Household
Remedy. No household should be with
out it. tf
Call on Threlkeld & Burley for fine
cigars. d-1 m
Just Arrived.
I. Pearlman has just received a car
load of furniture from St. Louis which
he will sell at bed rock prices. tf
Call for Michigan eating apples also
Michigan and New York cider at Phillip
Go to the Monarch
good dish of oysters.
for a
Knowing this is the dull season of
the year and the people will appreciate a
bargain, I nave decided to reduce the
price on a number of my goods. Ladies
kid button shoes $2.00, worth $2.50.
Ladies kid button shoes $1.75, worth
$2.25. Ladies Dongola Foxed button
shoes $1.50, worth $2.00. Ladies Ger
man Hand sewed dongola walking shoes
regular price $1.50, reduced to $:J.25.
For Sale On reasonable terms my
residence on the N. AV. corner of Elm and
11th streets. Said property consists of
i block witii a good story and a half
house of six- rooms, two wardrobes and
one pantry; good well and city water
twenty-seven hearing apple trees, ana an
abundance of small fruit of all kinds,
tf P. D. Bates.
Damask Rose the Great Skin Cure and
Toilet article. Mfg. and sold by O. P.
Smith & Co. tf
Mrs. Bannister
Has opened a cutting school in connec
tion with her dress-making, where ladies
may procure the latest improved tailor
system, said to be the best in use. Rooms
over Solomon Nathan's store. dl2t
Hay for Sale.
Three hundred tons of hay for sale for
cash, either delivered or on the ground,
Leave orelers at Henry AVeckbach's store,
Jan. 3 m3dfcw L. Stull.
Use Dr. Black's Rheumatic Cure and
throw away your cane and crutches.
For sale by Smith & Black.
For Sale At a bargain, 1 pr. match
ed mules, weight from 1000 to 1100 lbs.
each; aged 8 and 9 years. Enquire at
the blacksmith shop of J. A. Campbell.
d-w 1 mo.
I Keed Money.
All persons indebted to me are request
ed to call and settle as I need money to
meet my obligations.
dCt-wlt. wn.r. J. WARRICK.
Up-Tovn - Jeivelery -Store.
Watc&es.CIocks.Jewelry, Mow Ware, MmijJMi
And everything in the way of Jewelry can be found in our well-selected stock. We
have purchased a large stock of the above named goods for the coming
holiday trade, which we propose to sell at reasonable prices
und will endeavor to discount Omaha prices 20?.
Our Stools of WATCHES is Comploto,
And can not be excelled. AVe have in stock watch movements
of the finest makes, such as the
Howard, Waltham, Elgin, Hampden,
Springfield, Columbus, Aurora,
And many other makes, encased in the best of gold, coin silver, nickel, silveiine,
silverore, silveride and silyeroid. AVe also keep in stock a line of solid
silver and plated spoons, etc.,
AT ..... . . i ..
JXJ ........ x
stock is so complete.
South Side Main Street DOVEY BLOCK
rCTseul S32.& ornamental, yon snould
"VVe have an
Sliort Wraps, Sills Iufflors,
Hand J3ags, Toboggans,
Sills Hlandlsorcniefs,
And n great variety of stuff suitable for presents.
Queensware . Department,
"We have a beautiful line of f
Fancy Cups sss Saucers
Children's Sets, Mugs and Eaney Glassware, French and China
Hanging Lamps, Sto. Xitc.
E3- Or- 2DO"rS"ir do
L, SIGH INS, M, !.. riiy-k-hui ai il Si;i -irvm.
One ilo'ir Kent i:t BM!ii"t 's s:'.
Ofilee limirs Iroiii 10 to 12 n. in. ami Iioim :: t. r,
and 7 tu9 i. in. iiesideiict. Mi t.i
Klin i tree-Is Mrs. Levings' luu&e.
olliee aurt house.
Merchant Tailor.
Keei'.s constantly en ;nv sa:.iih; "f the
best iriiOii." to lie pn. cured. Is rrejiurr-d if
iiiakt? pants Vr t !;; and upwards ;u.d r-ni fjr j
Xeatly ai;d jiroiuj.lly done :it ;he lowest
prices. Over 1'eter Merges store, 'ei !h NiJt
Main Street.
with hih arm and vihrating shuttle,
sulci uu time. Easy pajiueiits or cash
Manager Plattsmouth IJranch
Dr. C. A- Marshall.
Preservation ( natural teeth a specialty.
eeth extracted witluwi pain hy ue of lxiuyhing
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
Fitzgerald's Block Plattsmodth, Neb
which will be sold at low prices.
ffi...'..l ,i.l.i1si-wllf
.. , - (
re ail new und ol Jate-st
elegant line of
Dissolution Notice.
I'l-.-.TTSMOI TJI, Nl-'l., Ji.Il. 'J, 188.
"f ice to u ititi.i it Mi:; ( itnri rn:
'I lie firm known a M'-ir--r l:ros. .t Co.. in this
day Iisolvt ly iniitii-tl : iii- cnr. Tlie lUHiies
iil hcri-jiltci- Ijk cm:li;-t-il l.-v W. ei (J
Mercer kinuvn us M-i r IIioh.
Dr. R. Nunn, M,
TA t. r-v.
Tkimty Coi.i.j;ok. l)t;m.i:;.
THROAT Sur-r-oit at Wostorn Ophthalmic and
Asei.-k at Kojiil ( Hospital, London,
Or.:sf, Kooui !S, l$:ir!er Ji'.oc!: : ii) a. m. to 4
Omah-i. Nebraska.
Correspondence Punctually Answered.
v 1
Notary l'ublic.
Joji.v A. Davikh.
X tary Public.
-il-fct or ncy 3 - at - Law.
Cfllc-e over Hank .r ('as County.
I'LAnsjiomi, - - Xehrabka.
Any ISLixx
Cor. 12th and Granite Streets.
Contractor and Buili?r
Sept. 12-Cm.
! !
j 1 1 r