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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1888)
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1L ATTS3IOUTI I, NEBHASKA, ;WE1)NESI)AY EVENING, NOVKMJJKK 28, 1888.
HARRISON'S SOUTHERN POLICY
A Communication to the Editor of
a South Carolina Paper
Ukkknvim.k, S. C, Nov. 27. The
Greenville Daily News yesterday printed
a letter recently received by its editor
from General llarrUon, find iullilijd by'
his jivrmiMHioii. It was written iu reply
to a letter urging thut the boutlicrn com
luereiul interests would be relieved from
the obstruction cmised by doubts and
fear9 regarding the southern policy of
the coming admiuitrHtion of General
Harrison, and uwked that he make some
general usaurnLces of his purposo to fol
low a conservative course towards the
south. After stating that he waa not
ready to make any public utterances on a
public question, Generul Harrison said:
" I understand that you have yourself
been satisfied with the expressions made
by me in luy public utterances to visiting
delegations during the campaign. When
the surprise and disappointment which
some of your people have felt over the
lesult lias passed away, and they give
some calm thought to tha situation, I
think they will be as much surprised as I
am that they should in thought or speech,
impute to me an unfriendliness toward
the south. The polities in legislation
advised by the republican party, I believe,
are wholesome for the whole country,
and if those who, in their hearts, believe
with us upon those questions, would act
with u, some other questions that givo
you local concern would settle themselves."
What the Editor Has to Do.
. We apologize for mistakes made in all
former issues and say that they were in
excusable, and all an editor has to do is:
To hunt news and clean the rollers and
set type and sweep the floor and pen
short items and fold the papers aud write
the wrappers and talk to visitors and
distribute type and carry water and saw
wood and read the proofs and correct the
mistakes and hunt the shears to write
editorials and dodge the bills and dun
delinquents and take cussings from the
whole force and tell our subscribers that
wo need money we say that we've no
business to make mistakes while attend
ing to those little matters and getting
our living on gopher tail soup flavored
with imagination, and wearing old shoes
and no collar, aud a patch on our pants,
obliged to turn a smiling countenance to
tht man who tells us our paper is'nt
worth $ 1 00 anyhow and that ho could
make a better one with his eyes shut.
Room for the Veterans of 1840.
Washington-, Nov. 2S. The inaugur
ation committee proposes to reserve a
place in the lina for veterans of the elec
tion campaign of 1840. and the commit
tee is desirous of hearing from all such
persons who would like tp be in. thg
The light running llowoat Sherwood
For I'knt - A pleasant Iront room,
neatly furnished, ouly one block from
Main street. Inguiie of J. I. Unruh. tf
Mrs. Simpson will receive a few pupils,
in music, on Saturdays, at Mrs. Living
ston's residence, corner Sixth and Oak
streets. Plattsmouth, Nov. 19, 18S8. tf
Why pay big prices for sewing ma
chines when you can get a New Howe at
tt: Sherwood's for $25,00?
Wool boots with rubbers reduced to
$2.00 at Sherwood's mens arctics only
85 c at Sherwood's, sold elsewhere for
Miner Cats Hie Money.
Au express packa addressed to P. C.
Minor, Omaha, containing $15,000, with
$95 express charges, came in on a train
from the south today. It was sent from
NpT Orleans, and was one twentieth of
the capital pri.e of $:00,000. Mr. Minor
has kept his good fortune a secret, and
many conjectures have been made as to
who the lucky party is, Ticket 5Q.G2J
drew the prize, and was held by soma
one in Plattsmouth, which the prize list
confirmed. The ticket was held by P.
C. Minor, of the Burlington & Missouri
supply department, and was " probably
purchased by him for a young lady friend
in Omaha. Qiijaha ljrald.
Wool boots with rubbers reduced to
$2.00 at Sherwood's mens arctics only
83 c at Sherwood's sold elsewhere for
The usual union Thanksgiving services
will be held at the If. E.. church tpmqc
row at Jl o'clock a, m, The sermon will
be preached by Hey. J, T, Baird, Qf thf
Don't go to Mike's blacksmith shop
for arctics when you can get them for
85c at Sherwood's.
Name, oh, doctor! name your fee!
Ask , I'll pay whate'r it be!
Skill like yours, I know comes high:
Only do not let me die;
Get me out of this, and I
Cash will ante, instantly!
Cut, oh. doctor; cut that fee;
Cut, or not a dime from me;
I am not a millionaire.
Hut I'll do v.'hatever's square;
Only make a bill that's fair,
And I'll settle presently.
Book, oh, doctor; book your fee!
Charge , I'll pay it futurely,
When the crops all by are 1 lid,
When every other bill is paid,
(Or when of death again afraid)
I'll pay it grudgingly.
Mr. C. E. Harris, of Nebraska City,
was mrrried to Miss Lizzie Leesley, at the
home of Mr. J. E. Leesley, brother of the
bride, yesterday afternoon. Mr. II. B.
Burgess, pastor of the Episcopal church
here, performed the ceremonies. The
happy couple took their departure for
Nebraska City this morning at which
place they intend to make their future
home. The Herald wishes them much
Every member of the Woinans Relief
Corps is earnestly requested to be present
at our annual election w'dch takes place
Saturday Nov. :JJst, at 3 o'clock. By
order of Kate E. McMakih, Pres,
Eily Dicksqx, S.ec'y, 3t
Why rfo to grocery and dry goods
stores for arcticts when you can get them
for 85c at Sherwood's?
The W. R. C. wish to return thanks
to those who so kindly and creditably
assisted t the concert las; cyenjflg; also,
to the public- whp assisted,
Mns. M. A. Dickson, Set'y.
It is kow reported that Senator John
Sherman will be invited to cuter the
cabinet as chief of foreign affairs, and if
he accepts, he will worry the democrats
fully as much as Mr. Blaise woplcl.
Why go to "grocery 7 "and 4rJ goods
stores for arctics when, yon can jet them
for 85c at gherwopdsj
Faa Kent Residence of O. P. Smith,
one block west of Mr. Showalter's.
tf S. F. Thomas, Agt.
The finest bedroom sets can be found
at II. Boeck's.
READ THIS ARTICLE
And You Will Wear Diamonds-A
Farewell Closing and Clear
Of watches, clocks aud jewelry. Sale
will commence Dec. 1st, 188S aud will
continue until March 4th, 1.S8!). This is
not a b uikrupt stock. The goods are
all new and of tiie latest designs, an: all
paid for in full, aud rirst-chus in eyery
respect. Remember all goods purchased
of me will le just as I represent them,
will givi? a guarantee with each and every
article sold, and will allow you the priv
ilege of having the goods tested by any
of our eil v jewelers. And if j'ou find
they are n it as represented, will make
you a present of the article purchased
aud your money rciunded. , Remember
this is tir great jewelry year. The year
of l-SS was the one predicted to be t'lo
greutet ye ir for the purchasing of jew
elry, of the 19th century. 4eye'ers all
over thy worh are prepiiiiig fur and
expecting a great harvest. In tlu eastern
portion of the continent jewelry will be
sold.:ind presented :i h i '.-y gifts, and
as the people living in the eastern states
propose to make glad the hearts of their
many jewelers by patronizing aud giving
them tho harvest of their holiday trade;
as well as making glad the hearts of their
many friends by presenting them with
such beautiful and magnificent presents
of gold and silver; why can't you peo
ple of the western ftates participate ii
tlu good work aud mae $h the hearts
of your nyuy jewelers by giving them a
harvest for the first time in nineteen
hundred years? Remember citizens, lam.
a jeweler of the first water, and nut ex
pecting to remain with you longer than
March' the 4th, lS, I will call vour at
tention to the fact that J h.fvo mado ar
ranacmenta to supply all of Oats county
with jewelry before I leave. So fear not.
I can supply the wants of every person
in the county, in the jewelry line, by
calling at my place of business.
Citizens, hoping you will pardon, fe
for making such $ W'lpf seclii, have
br.en, Qt vhrctUgh' XQ different section
of the (jQqrjtry electioneering every f!Vt
for the past three mouths for my friend
Orover Cleveland, aud I am so hoarse it
is almost impossible for me to spea.1; i
all, however, I will fayorycnl with anoth
er speech tomorrow evening telling you
my remans for leaving Plattsmouth. My
invitation is extended to all to call and
examine my stock of jewelry tefore pur
chasing eli&wher. Hoping to have a
large attendance tomorrow evening. Tell
yoqr friends of your Jeweler and let's
hlVO this hall filled. I would be pleased
to meet every person in the county before
I leave you. You can find mo nt my
place of business in south aide &f Main st
in Wm. Boeck Co.'S s)uv? store.opposlte
Baqk ;f foss fo, Geo. W. Vass.
01 One-Price (Mi 1
In I'lattsmouth, is very sorry his Jar of Beans caused one of his
MAD MONKEY COMPETITORS
To get win ly. JOE is s rry tor the neighbors of this mad, windy
JJ CD IS
Would alviae Mr. M ;ikjy Competitor to sell out and start a
menagerie and charge admission, for JOE has no douht it would pay
this mad competitor much hetter than continuing in the Clothing
JT O IS'
Competitors are mad because he has destroyed High Prices. They are
mad because he has destroyed a Usurer's Profit. JOE believes in
selling Honest Good at Honest Low Prices.
JT 0 IES '
Trade is getting larger every day, and hi mad competitors cannot
destroy it by misrepresentation, of- by to colled reduction prices. The
people won't be misled longer, for thev know JOE is selling
goods at .U lloucst Profit
And at One Price Only.
JOE is selling better goods for less money than ever heard of before
To guess on JOE'S Deans. It costs you nothing to guess and no
"monkeying" business, either.
JO, The Clothing Hustler.
$3.90 buys a good Business Suit
S5.G5 buys a Checked Cass Suit,
former price $8.50.
$9.S0 is an All Wool Black Worst
ed suit, reduced from $13.50.
12.29 Buys a Four Button Cork
screw "Worsted, worth $18.00.
$3.85 is a Harrison Cassimer Suit
$3.03 buys a Boys Corderroy
Suit, Elegantly Finished.
si. 50 buy a .Nice Stripped Suit,
fViitts and Cloves.
13 cents for a Wool Mit worth 25 cents.
40 cents for Men's Lined Gloves.
50 cents buys a Lined Kid Glove worth $1.00.
90 cents buys a Buckskin Mitt, reduced from $1.40.
10 cents buys a pair of Boys Wool mitts.
$1.10 buys a California Sealskin Glove worth $1.50.
CO cents buys a Large Yalise worth $1.00.
$1.20 buys a large well-made Trunk.
Hats, Caps, -xrilsiirg Goods,
EVER SEEN IN CASS COTNTY AT
FURNISHING GOODS !
15 cents buys a Heavy Wool Sock.
25 cents buys a Shirt and Drawers worth 50cts.
35 cents buys a Good Working Shirt wortli 50 cts.
75 cents buys an all-wool Scarlet Shirt and Drawers
40 cents buys a man's Unlanndned Shirt.
15 cents for a good pair of Suspenders.
35 cents buj-s a good Overall worth CO cents.
50 cents for a heavy Cordigon Jacket worth 1.
20 cents for a good Silk Handkerchief worth 50c.
5 cents buys a large red Handkerchief.
10 cents buys a Box of Paper Collars of any size.
N. B. Don't fail to see this Great Slaughter Sale, as we must BAISE MONEY, and it will save
you 33 per cent on every dollar by buying of
$1.S5 buys a good Gray Overcoat reduced from
$4.S5 buys a Heavy Overcoat wortli 8.5o.
$7.05 buys a Black Worsted Overcoat reduced
$0.80 buys a Moseo Beaver Overcoat worth $13.50.
$1.75 buys a Boy's Heavy Overcoat worth $1.75.
$2.90 buys a Fur Trimmed Overcoat reduced
from $4 50.
$12.50 buys a Fur Beaver Trimmed Collar and
Cuffs, Overcoat, reduced from $ 18.0O.
$1.40 buys a Heavy Lined Overcoat worth $2.00.
Boots and Shoes.
$1.00 buys a Full Stock Boys' Boots wortli $2.00.
$1.40 for a Man's Heavy Winter Boot.
$2.35 buys a fine Calf Boot, reduced from $3.50.
$1.45 buys a good Working Shoe worth $2.00.
$2.50 buys a Fine Calf Butler Shoe worth $3.00
Hats and Caps.
40 cents buy a good Wool Hat.
$1.10 buys a fine Fur Hat worth $1.50.
$1.00 buys a fine Fur Hat wortli $2.00.
25 cents buys a Heavy Knit Cap worth 75 cts.
Job Lots of Winter Caps worth 50, 75 and $1.00
all going for 25 cents.
ELSON The Clothier
AND HARD WORKER FOR YOUR TRADE,
ELM Tk I
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