The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, September 17, 1888, Image 4
TH.F VAILY flEKALD: 1 L ATI'S JMC) uTH. NKKKASKA, MONDAY, SEW.. .CiTV. .kwood tiaildlug, .Ick'i l)ri Starr, Ur .tte, Telrphoae o. 4i. . ie lellU, I'nlon 4 brK Mr i'lattumouth. :i;o!U)iALS. tm ru rtta;i their as . oopy on? ar In ndup. .ecoiy per week, by cat. for b' ,.ecoiy per week, by cat. for vour little TP.KMS KOK WKKIfgCS 'O eopy ou year, ill alvfftrellC(, WH l,e Une'cjuy six luunibb. In r , , ,. . , Wednesday next. . jIOU8C,norcCOin- " NATIONAL R furniture store of II. . ny ilace ia town. Tct that the wedding ard 15 Vn be wm Tor a certain even te given to the bride us a wedding t. i Another company of hunters, con Xistinr of Messrs. ('has. Ilrown. Walte Thomas and Win. Moore took their de parture for Whitmore and Alliance this niornin Mr. Jas. Donnelly sells the Atwooi Suspender, the only suspender in the world that can he adjusted to me iorm of all. Non-elastic shoulder straps am clastic back straps. tf. The ladies of the M. K. church are requested to meet ar the church Tuesday afternoon at three o clock, litis mcci inrr U nnfii to all who wish to come. A good attendance is desired. The sewer mechnnics have already f vtended their work from the H. & M yard to the bridge at the comer of Wasli . ington avenue and 7th streets and rapi progress is now being made. The ladies of St. Luke's Guild will tr'wf. a sociable at the residence of Dr. Livingston, corner of (Jth and Oak streets AVednesdav evening. Sent. l'.Uh. A cor dial invitation is extended to all. tf The work of locating the curbing stone on Main street and making prepar ations for the paving will soon bo com plcted the work commenced. In a short time Main street will have the appearance of an earthquake shock S. F. Thomas has rented a house be lonsinjr to C P. Smith, which is locatec in the vicinity of Moore's green house in the western part of the city, and as soon n it ran Up f nrmslicl Mr. I nomas anil wife will move in and take charge. Dr. Sehildkneeht was thrown from his bn?!?v this morninc by a runaway horse, but fortunately escaped withou serious injurv. The buggy was over turned and the shaft partially broken The horse rot scared at some curbing Atones iilcd on the corner of Gth and Main. Uev. W. B. Alexander preached his farewell sermon last niht t a large con gregation in the Methodist church. II takes his departure for lieatarice next Weduesdav morning to attend the con fcrence. Mr. Alexander has faithfully fulfilled his enaaireinent here and has created a friendship among the citizens of this nlaee which will ever retain the fondest remembrance. Wc wish bin success and as manv friends in his new field of labor. Stoves were ii more demand in this city yesterday than the gold to purchase them. Men were striding alonjr the streets with their coata buttoned to their throats apparently in search of a fire in some ouarter. Somo fcttended the niorn in" services at the churches for the first time in a year, but were even disappoint ed there. The cola coming so suctaenij and with such force found the majority of people here, unprepared, and the tin smiths and hardware merchants are do ing a rushing business today. --The wedding to which we made reference in Saturday's issue by statnir that due notice would be given, takes nlace tomorrow afternoon about three o'clock at the residence of Mr. D. B. Smith. The happy couple who are to make the sacred vw are quite well known in the ci'v, and their friends wish them an enjoyable trip over the matri monial sea. Mr. A. I Campbell and Mrs. Ella Martin are the couple who have selected the contracting party. Thev will start for 1'rincetown, in., on the dyer. The musicians with crooked cars and no ear at all for music who drop into i certain book store in the city occasional ly and test the accordeons and instru inents they arc familiar with to test their quality, shoud be taqed for the price of each instrument tney operate. i n melodious sec-saw strains which general ly extend about a block from the store when the experts handle them we believe would rather turn customers in a direc tion which would increase the distanc Wtwcn them nd the store each step they should take. The regular opera house orchestra will furnish the music at the op-?ra houst this week. Manager Andrews informing Mr. Young that he had to discharge hi band, and cannot replace them for his engagement here, and as the advertising matter being put out advertise s band and orchestra, Manager Younir thought best to inform the citizens of this fact so they will not be disappointed. The pcrfor mance will be given in a first-class man ner, by the full strength of the comp.mv and our nnera house patrons have the as surance of fine entertainments. The largi crowd who aiked the question: "What's the matter with the republican young ladies?" when the Frances Cleveland club made such a creditable appear.nwe on the streets, will le agreeably surprised to learn that the republican ladies will laugh last and best. A meeting will be held tomorrow , evening at 8 o'clok, at the office of Judgo Rnssell, for the purpose of organ izing ft young ladies' republican club, andU who are desirous of participating! ia this more, of iy who can ass sr. are rrr-:tly reqetrtjd to tttend. THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS. They were. Opened this Morning With Splendid Prospects. A Total Enrolement of 709. Owing to the icsignation of several teachers last week, the full quota was short. The vacancies were looked after at once and new teachers examined the latter part of the week. Up to today noon the teachers were not all assigned te their respective places, but by tomor row it is expected that all will have charge of their proper school. Prof. Drummond has been very busy arranging matters to the best possible in tercst of the schools, His ability in that line is well known, and under his careful leadership, assisted by his excellent corps of teachers, there can bo no doubt of suc cess. Wc began cur visit to the schools this morning by calling at the first ward school where we found Miss Hattie La- throp presiding as substitute over the first primary, and had 44 pupils in attendance. The second primary is in charge af Miss Katie Oliver, who has an enrolement of 1; another class, however, is to be ad mitted to her room which will increase the number considerably. Miss Fulmer is teaching the seond ward school and had 45 pupils this morn ing, all bright and intelligent looking faces. West third ward is taught bj Miss Lou Sampson, who has 40 pupils, ranging in age from six to ten. Miss Sampson informed us that her scholars were mostly Bohemians and that they were very orderly as well as apt scholars. At the west fourth ward the schools arc taught by Miss Carrie HolJoway, 1st piimnry; and Miss Kiddle, 2nd primary; both teachers of experience. Hiss IIol loway bad 44, and Miss Riddle 25 schol ars. The east fourth ward is entering on its second year under the control of Miss Etta Shepard, first primary, who had Si pupils, and Miss Cora Woodroe with 20 pupils, in 2nd primary. At the high school wc found the schol ars nil taking an interest in the opening of the year's work, and the teachers busy arranging their classes and getting mat ters in proper shape for th ir duties. Our first call here was ot room 1 where Miss Edith Hanna presides over 30 brjgh looking pupils. Miss Hanna is recently from tlcnese, 111., and expressed hersell as pk-ascd with her school and surround ings. Miss Anna Murphy was found iu room 2 with the 4th and 5th grades in charge. There were 25 in attendance. Room first primary, is taught by Miss Gertie Kerney, where we found every seat occupied, there being CO in attend ance, and three in a seat. Hootii 4 with 40 scholars is taught by Miss Lillie Pol lock. Boom 5, Gth grade, 30 pupils, Miss Schulhof teacher, lloom G, 5th grade, 30 scholars, Miss Etta Searle substitute. Room 7, 4th and 5th grades, 33 pupils is taught by Miss Vallery who has served in the Plattsmouth schools for five years. Room 8, A and B 4th grade, 3-1 scholars, is taught by Miss Safford who has taught here for four years. Room 10, 7th grade. Miss Addie Searle teai l i r, 27 scholars. During last year time were 38 promotions, 17 from one elas and 21 from another. Room 11, 7th grade, Miss Alice Wilson teacher, 30 scholars. Miss W. is entering on her 7th year's work in Plattsmouth schools. Room 12, Miss Gas?, 9th and 10th grades, IS scholars, will have many more wheu the classes are arranged properly. Miss G. has also taught six years in the Plattsmouth schools. Room 15, Miss Wiles, 8th grade, 22 scholars. This is Miss Wiles' fifth year in our city schools. The high school proper, is iu charge of Mr. George Chatburn, Supt., and for the present, Miss Graves, of Iowa City, will assist him. We found that they were organizing this forenoon and by tomor row will be ready for regular work They have 50 students in attendance. 3Iuch credit is due to Mr. D. K. Barr, the j mitor, and to the school board for the improvement about the grounds of the high school building, new fences and sidewalks have been built and the grounds seeded down ai.d cleared up generally, giving it a neat and tasty ap. pearance. 3Ir- Barr informed us that they had recently purchased two new Dorrence rocking grates, to be used in the boiler; it will save in the expense of fuel from $200 to $300 anuuallv. The new boiler room, a much needed i.nprovemeut will soon be completed. All the school yards in the city have Iieen treated to new fences and sidewalks, together with other improvements, which a.lds grcat'y to the neauty fcof the sur round ings. New Time Table- A new time table has been intro duced on 'he B. fc M. which took effect yesterday morning. The morning trains going to Omaha leave still earlier than before and the regular travelers to the metropolis express considerable dh-satis faction on account of that change. The western bound trains leave as fol'ows: GOINO WlfT. Xo. l. :io a ni. Mo,f.-1 :4rtp. m. No. a. in. No. 7.-7 -JO p.m. No.o. :17 p. in. No. 116 ;27am. OOINO EAST. Xe. 2. I 3 p. m. No. 4. 10 :.t a. m. No. fi 7 :13 n. m. No. 10. 9 :45 a. ffi. Child's high sandals, only 25 cents a pair, at Heroes'. Fair Notes. The fair is looming up in great shape, A visit to the grounds shows a large number of speed horses already on hand although the races do not commence un til Wednesday. Among the horses ar rived and now spceJing on the track.are Makquis and Black Tom, handled by F. M. Harlan, of Wichi ta, Kas. These horses will probably lo entered in the free for all trot, as their records are in the twenties. Fkeduy Mourns, handled by Mr. Lehman, of Omaha, in the 3 minute and 2:50 trot. Billy Fokd and Alma Boy, handled by Arthur Perry, of Wahoo, Ford will be in the free for all trot; and Alma Boy in the 3 minute and 2:50 trot Silver Kiko, handled by J. F. Miller, of Lincoln, in the 2:50 and 2:35 class. Ben Dork and Prosper Merrimer, handled by Matt Bobbins, of Perry, Iowa Sorrel Seal, running horse, G. B. Shreye, Plattsmouth. Joe F and Goldust, roadsters, W. D. Jones, Plattsmouth. Nig, roadster class, Dr. E. Cook. Grey Mare, roadster class. Sam Shoemaker. In addition to these, two car loads of fine horses came in this morning from the Lincoln fair, and will be among the fly ers. The speed stalls are filled and car penters are buisy making new ones. The new building is completed and the merchants are buisy making their display and tomorrow eveniug will witness one of the best exhibits our meichants and ladies have ever made at any fair held in the county. The secretary, II. C. Ritchie, will open his office on the grounds tomorrow, Tues day, morning, and will be ready to re ceive entries, many already having been niabe. All entries will positively close, except speed, on Wednesday morning, at 9 o'clock. Wednesday will be school children's day. All children will be admitted to the grounds free. 1 he gentlemen s roadsters race occurs on Wednesday, Sept. 10. Among the entries in this class there is considerable rivalry manifested; Messrs. Jones, Holmes, Streight, Shoemaker, and others, and it will be oue of the most interesting of meeting. There is one thing that must be looked after by the association, and that is trans portation of the public to the fair grounds at reasonable rates. Let our livery men and all interested get together and make a low uniform rate, and see to it that the public are not robbed. PERSONALS. Mr. M. O'Rouk sr., of Missouri Valley, was in the city Sunday. Mr. John Davies is iu Greenwood to day attending to legal business. Fred Murphy, of Cedar Creek, spent Sunday at his home in this city. Mr. E. A. St. John, our genial express agent, spent Sunday at Ouiaha. Thos. Stevenson, a prominent lawyer of Nebraska City, is in town today. Miss May L. Roberts, of Lincoln, is a guest at the home of Mr. B. Spurlock. Judge Sullivan took his departure for Omaha this morning on legal business. Mr. Lee Sharp came down from Omaha Saturday night and remained over Sun day. Phillip Kraus. who has been spending a few days at St. Joe, returned last evgn ing. Mr. Lou Horton left for Omaha last evening to take charge of a yard engine there. Mr. L. C. Ervin and wife, of Omaha visited at the home of Nelson Jean yes terday. Misses Maggie O'Keefe, Kittie Flynn, and Kittie Kell, of Omaha, visited with Mrs. R. Fitzgerald, here, yesterday. Mrs. Louisa Kellerstraus and Mrs. Fred Giger, of Omaha, visited at the home of Mr. IL Bocck over Sunday. Mr. J. W. Ball, formerly local editor of the Herald, but now editor of the Ashland Gazette, spent Sunday in the city. Miss Millie Bell, of Ashland,- who has been visiting her cousin, Miss Hattie Sheffcr, for several days, returned home this merning. Mr. Geo. Spurlock, who has been visi ting his parents in this city during school vacation, returned to De Pauw college, Newcastle, Ind., this evening, Miss Mate Newell took her departure for Fairmont, where she has a lucratiye situation in the store of Solomon & Na than, there. She was employed by them for some time while in business here. Republican Meeting Ton ignt. The Young Men's Republican Club will hold a meeting tonight at the county court house. All members are requested to be present, as business of importance will be transacted. By order of the president, John A Davies. All Cods of O. P. Smith & Co. at tha fajr will be for Bale cheap. i The Base Ball Match. The proposed base ball match which will bo played between Beatrice and Plattsmouth is expected to be the game of the season. The game will be played on the old fairgrounds, west of the city, and street cars will be run regularly to convey the admirers of the game. The bas-j ball season is about at a close, and this will bo about the last game played here, consequently there should be an un commonly large turnout. The club of this city have expressed themselves as grateful for the support afforded them by their admirers and are encouraged much by the interest which has been manifested in their success. Ihev are all fullv determined on win ning tomorrows' game and, by so doing, still retain the amateur championship of ttie state. The visitors will no doubt be prepared for a hard fight in every partic ular and it is expected to be the inoi-t exciting game of the season, even more than the last. The interest has been awakened this season in the game, and next, year, it the players still remain in the city they will doubtless receive a strong.support. Following are the names of those who will play tomorrow and their positions: BEATRICE. I'LATTSMOITII. Dallas c J. Patterson Weaver p Tom Patterson Poole 2b Smith Doud 3b. McKeloy Peason s s Miller Lenhart If Sheelds Grear c f Reese Fulton r f O'Rourk. -WHEN YOU WANT ANYTHING IN THE WA BOOTS ABB SHO, Do not fail to t'iill nnl examine the "('ash" Prices we will lor I lie Next Thirty Days. You Can Save 25 Per CeL "While we are havinr this '( I rvat 'Ca-hM KcIu lion !Sale. BAD BLOOD- There is not one thing that puts a man or woman at sucli disadvantage before the world as a vitiated state of the blood Your ambition is gone. Your courage has failed. Your vitality has left jTou. Your languid step and listless ac tions show that yon need a powerful iu yigorator, one bottle of Beggs' Blood Purifier and Blood Maker will put new life in a worn out system, and if it does not it will cost 3'ou nothing. O. P. Smith fc Co., Druggists. When your skin is yellow. When your skin is dark and grer.sj'. When your skin is rough and coarse. When your skin is inflamed and red. When your skin is full of blotches. When your skin is full of pimples you need a good blood medicine that can be relied upon. Beggs Blood Purifier and Blood Maker is warranted as a positive cure for all of the above, so 3'ou cannot possibly run any risk when yoo get a bot tle of this wonderful medicine. For sale by O. P. Smith & Co. The Last Call All persons knowing their indebted ness to the late firm of Smith & Black, druggists, are requested for the last time to cull at the store of O. P. Smith & Co. and settle with Mr. Chas. Black, assignee. w A. CO, ILfl bUUUu e are now FALL Showinir a new and Attractive Lini A i5 of hi 1 III GOODS Our Line of Fall Dres (Jooihs is the I.:ir;t :-L mimI Jstoelc in the City, ami we are showing in Mo the t Complete new Culorinjrs Dress Flannels, Broadcloths, Hanriaffes. Beiges, Serges, at Prices not fo be duplicated. i8 inch All "Wool iiitins, Solid Colons and Mix lures, only 4oc. yd. 40 inch All-Wool iiroadcloths. b'olid Colors and .MixtUK s, only 00 cents per yard. 52 inch All-"Wool llroaddoll;?, fcolM Colors and Mixtures, only S5 cents per yard. 54 inch French lhoadcloths. Twilled Hack, at 1.G0 a yard. These goods sold last reason at $2.00. 40 inch All-Wool Serges in all the popular shades, only 05c. yid. 40 inch French Jienriette Cloth, in all the popular shades, only 75 cents per yard. mil Triiiis QFff 111 The Lamest and Fine.-t Line everything in the we have ever i-hou n coinprir-ing Latest Novelties in Private Sewerage All parties desiring private sewerage connection with the main sewer, can be accommodated at any time, by address ing Ilaulins & Sheltou, Sewer Contrac tors, P. O. box 1180, or by calling at the office, Murphy's store. Ira Colic, Diarrhoea and summer complaints are dangerous at this season of the year and the only way to guard against these disenses is to have a bottle of some reli able remedv. Begiys' Diarrhoea Balsam is a POSITIVE RELIEF in all these disa greeable cases aud is pleasant to take. It will cost you only 60 cents, u. r. Smith & Co., Druggists. School books cheap at the Post Office Book Store. loStf. W. II. Bakek. See O. P. Smith & Co.'s display at the fair. Look our for O. play at the fair. P. Smith & Co.'s dis- II. Boeck's furniture stock is acknowl edged to be the finest and most complete in the city. Sherwin "Williams' mixed paints, the best in the market, atFricke& Co"s. drug store. 8-tf. Every thing at the fair belonging to O. P. Smith & Co. will be for sale cheap. Everything necessary for furnishing a house can be purchased at II. Boeck's. Gimps, Passementeries, Braids, Etc., Also Full Lines of Foragers, Ornaments and Loops, Our STOCK OF BUTTONS Comprise everything iiW Jhillet Silk Tailor Jiuttns,' Jets.V Trimmings, all shades, only 40 cents yard, worth 50. and Fauey rochet?- 1 earl ....! r ain and Feather Plushes in all Colorings, sl,c!i as Tabac, Ma,, ogany. Moss, Olive, me, Llac on 81.00 a Gold, Saph;re, Kavy Uiuwn, Cardinal, yard; same goods sold last s asun at si. Surah Silks in all shades only ! cents a vard, worth $1.00 JJlack Silks at 81.00, 51 23, 1.50, s?1.75, frl.S5 and 82.00 a yard all good values. ' err 111 an m OHE D002 EAST Fill IT ITATIOiTAL BANK. 9 c2fe mi m IPCS 35 Plenty of feed, flour, meal at Ileisel's mill, tf graham anil The finest bedroom sets can be found at II. Boeck's.- Send your job work to the IIekald office. Notice to Property Owners. 1 Office of Board of Public I Works. ( Plattsmoutii Neb., Sept, 15, 1888. To all whm it may concern: In compliance with resolutions of May or and council, Mr. J. E. Riley, who has the contract for paving and curbing Main street, will reset any old curbing which owners may wish to have reset; provid ing such old curbing complies with spec ifications, to-wit: All curbstones shall be of good qualitv. cut in rectangular form, 5 inches in thick ness and not less than 20 inches in depth, and not less than 36 inches in length with a bevel of one-half inch at top. The edges and face of all curbstones shall be dressed smooth and even, to a depth of 10 inches below the top and not less than 6 inches on back. All persons wishing to have their curb ing reset will immediately hare it taken up so that it may be inspected by the engineer in charge, and if not found suit able may be replaced by the contractor with new curbing. J. W. Johxsok, Chairman Board Public Works, 30 DAYS 30 DAYS 30 DAYS i 30 UAYH 30 DAYS 30 t)t qt Tb. JNest 30 Dga AVe will h ave a Special Sale of all Articles in Stock, so as to make room for our Fall Pun has. OUR STOCK SS C0MPLET- In every Department, and all goods kept in a First-Class Tin Shop acif Hardware More will be tounJ in our Mock. Call and see us before buying elsewhere. 1 Weidmann & Brekeni ( (Successors to J. 11. COX.) plattsmouth - - - : PLATTSMOUTH ONLY 15 CENTS PER WEEK! Dclr OFFICE CORNER TINE AND uth. Daily'"