The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, March 05, 1889, Image 1
KM SKCONI YEAli I'LATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA, TUESDAY EVENING, 3IAKCII 5, 1881). NUMHEK 147 GEEAT OLOSIKG OUT -ODE"1- El 0 13 H3 - TO IH5 TH5 IES IKL 5 2 7 S AILE t) 0 'it- 1: li ft i f VEy lEntii'e stock of Boots, Shoes, PtulDleT's arul SlipPers . Must Be Sold By April 1st. Whoever Wants to Buy Cheap Come. Now is the Time, I thank the Public for their past generous patronage, and will be pleased to see all my old customers and others to avail themselves of this rare opportunity of Cheap Goods. All those knowing themselves indebted to me must come and GIVrG SOCIliTJiS. tA3o i.Oixic .o. Ho. X O. U. F. Meets 'every TueKil iy eveulu of each week. All transient brothers are reiectlully Invited to attend. ULATTMOUI II ENCAMPMENT No.3.1.0. O. K.. meets every alternate Friday in each month In the Masonic Hall. Visiting Brothers are invited to attend. fllKlO LOWUK No. H4. A. O. U. v. AleelS every attentat Friday evening at K. of 1. all. Transient brother are respectfully in Hed to attend. K. P. lirown. Master work man : M. Kfinstar, Foreman ; F. H.Steimker OTerseer; VV. II. Miller, Financier; U. K. Ilouseworth, Recorder ; F. J Morgan. Receiv er; Wm. (Jrelian. iiulite : Win. Ludwlg, luside Watch : L. OUen, txitslde Watci C1A8S CAMP NO. 332. MODEKN WOODMEN of America Meets second and fourth Mon day evening at K. of P. hall. All transient brother are requested to meet with u. I.. A, Newcomer. Venerable Consul ; O. K, Nlles Worthy Adviser ; 8. C. Wilde, Hanker ; W. A. Boeclt, Clork. PLATTSMOUTH LODGE NO. 8, A. O. U. W. Meet every alternate Friday evening at Bockwood ball at 8 o'clock. All transient broth ers are respectfully invited to attend. I. H. Larson, M. W. ; F. Boyd. Foreman : 8. C. Wilde. Kecorder ; Leonard Anderson. Overseer. PLATTSMOUTH LODGE NO. 6. A. F. A. M. Meets on tho flrt and third Mondays of each month at their hall. All transient broth ers are cordially invited to meet with us. j j. g. tticHKY. w. m: Wm. Hats. Secretary- NEBKASKA CII APTEIt. NO. 3. K. A. M. Meets second and fourth Tuesday of each month at Maoti Hall. Transcient brothers are Invited to meet with us. F. E. White, II. P. Wm. Fv. Secretary. A8S COUNCIL NO 1021.KOYAL MtCANUM meet the fecond and fourth Mondays of each month at Arcanum Hall. K. N. Glenn, Regent. P. C. Minor. Secretary. McCONIHIE POST 43 O. A. R. HOStKK. M. A. Dicksox f'omraander. Bk.vj. IIkmplk Senior Vice " 8. Carrhias.... Junior " " tlieo. NiLR-i Adjutant. A. Shipmax S-irg. HZNKY STKKIOHT Q. M. A. Taksth Offlcerof the uay. Jamu IUcksdn Guard Sergt Major. Anokrsov Kky.. ..Quarter Master Sergt. L. CCuhtm Post Chaplain . Meetinir Saturday evening Our First Spring Surprise ! With New Goods at ne Price IS Men's and Youths' Suits, $1.95, $7.85, 10.00. For Business, 12.50, $15.00, $16.50. Boys' Long Pant Suits to 18 years," 2.95, 3.45, $5.45 to $13.50. Boys' Knee Pant Suits, $1.45, 1.95, $2.45, $3.45, $5, $6, 7. Boys' Knee Pants 35 cts., 50 cts., 75 cts., $1. Men's Merino Underwear 25 cents to 2.50 a suit. Calf Shoes $1.20 to $5.00 a pair, Men's Latest Siyles of Stiff Hats from $1.50 to $3.50. All the Latest Styles In Shirts and Neckwear. ELSIJIe One-Price Lift Hard "Worker for Your. Trade, Plaltsmoulh, - - Nebraska, Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of pur ity, strength aud wholesonienesst. More econo mical tnau the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in competition with the multitude of low tent, short weight alum or phoophate powder. Sold only in can. KoYAL Uakino I'OWDEU CO.. lot! Wall St. N. Y. CITY OFFICIOS. Mayor. F. M. Kk iirt Clerk, Treasurer, -attorney. Engineer. Police Judge, W K. r OX Jamrs Patterson, jk. - liYKON CL.ABK - A Mauolr - S Cl.IKKOKD uarsnaii. Ceorok Poisall. V Wkckbach Councilman, ist ward, A SAL18BUIIY 2nd 3rd 4th. (DM JO.NE8 I lK. A SHIPMAN J M B Murphy 1 s W Dutton i Cox O'Connor. 1 P MtCallhs, Pkks I J W Johns n; 8oard Pub. Work s - Fkrd Gokdrh ID II Hawks V Chairman Worth ofhier settle by April 1st, a3 all my accounts HARRISON IS CHIEF Oonsumation of the Verdict of the People Bendered Last November. MADE PRESIDENT OF THE PEOPLE The city Crowded With Thousands to Witness the Ceremony. A DISMAL DAY FOR THE EVENT Tho Inaugural Address Read From the Rotunda of the CaDltel to the Thousands Stand Ins: In the Rain. Proceedings of the Day. WASiiinaToa, March 4. With simple and solemn ceremony in the presence of all the wisdom and authority embodied in the co-ordinate braoches of the gov ernment, t.nd surrounded by representa tives of all the great nations on the globe, Benj. Harrison was Jtodayj intro duced into the highest office within the gift of the American people. Harrison accompanied by the inaugur ation committee, was taken in a closed carriage drawn by four grey horses to the White house about half past ten o'clock. The rain pouring down in tor rents drove many off the streets and made sorry the work of decoration. Arriving at the White house Ilarrison was re ceived by Cleveland and his cabinet in the blue parlor, where they were joined by Morton at 11 o'clock. Cleveland Harrison and Morton took carriages tor the Capitol. The first carriage was an open landau and contained Cleveland, Harrison, Hoar and Cockrell. The sec ond contained Morton and Cullom. Mrs. Cleveland witnessed the departure from the window. The carriages then moved out and the Seventieth Indiana veterans formed a guard of honor, one sectiou be fore and one behind. At 11:35 the party arrived at the east portico of the capitol building amid the cheers of tho assembled crowd. Upon reachidg the portico the party alighted and President Cleveland, leaning on the arm of Senator Cockrell and President elect Ilarrison on the arm of Senator Hoar ascended the steps amidst the repeated huzzas of the crowd. The seeond car riage next stopped at the stair case and Vice President Morton, leaning on the arm of Senator Cullom, followed the preyious party. President-elect Harri son and Vice President-elect Morton ac knowledged the applause of the multi tude by raising their hat andbowiug. IS THE 8EKATE. At one minute to 12 Capt Bassat an nounced the president of the United States and a great hush fell. President Cleveland entered arm in arm with Sen ator Cockrell, followed by members of his cabiner, taking seats near the clerk's desk, the assemblage standing until all were seated. Gen. Harrison, on the arm of Senator Hoar, walked with his com panion to the seat provided at President Cleveland's right, the audience again rising to their feet. The same ceremc.ny was repeated with President-elect Mor ton. Before taking hs seat he was sworn in by Sir. Ingalls, yhQ walked arm in arm with Senator Cullom, At l;o9 a. m. President (pro tern) In galls rose and closed the fiftieth con gress. Immediately upon the relinquishment of the chair by Senator Ingalls, Vice President Morton ascended the chair and called the senate of the fify -first congress to order in special session. After calling the session the new senators were sworn in, and then the procession, proceeded to the retunda of the capitoL AT THD ROTUNDA. It wns nearly 1 o'clock when the pro cession from the senate appeared at ' the doors of the rotunda. - President Cleve will be placed in the collector's land and President elect walked side by side, and took places in the small railed enclosure which stood in the centre in front of the stand. Such members of the senate, diplomatic corps and house representntives and a number of officers of the government as cared to brave the elements then came on in a body. When the crowd saw the president, there arose a tremendous uproar. The cheering was renewed again and it was not until Pres ident Harrison had several times raised his hand for order that silence was re stored. When the cheering had partially subsided Chief Justice Fuller arose and baring his white locks to the rain, took the bible in his right hand ready to ad minister the oath of office. General Harrison and Sergeant at Arms Canaday also remoyed their hats. It was a most impressive scene. Standing with un covered heads in the midet of the pelt iug rainstorm the chief justice and presi dent elect, surrounded by high officers of state and in the presence of an im mense multitude of citizens, faced each other with bowed heads while the former read the oath of office in a low tone of voice. At the conclusion of the reading the president, with his right hand clasp- ingiuenoiy Dime, Dowed his head in j assent. Silence marked this proceeding, ana witn it enuea mere was another tre mendous burst of applause. The cheering which followed the cere mony haying at last subsided somewhat, President drew from his pocket a roll of manuscript and after adjusting his spec tacles, began reading the inaugural ad dress. He kept his silk hat on during the deli veiing part of the "address, but becoming tired toward the close, seated himself. The president spoke in a loud clear tone, with distinct enunciation, and emphasized with much earnestness por tions of his speech. It was an instance of the president's power to raise above the surroundings and become wholly in different to them. His manner was as deliberate and forceful as if he were in the senate chamber. Perfectly at ease, his gestures were emphatic and promi nent and all the graces of oratory, of which he i3 a master, were brought into play effectively. Vice President Morton and Mrs. Mor ton were present during part of the cere mony, but the latter fainted in the throng and was removed to the-vice president's rooms in the senate, where she quickly revived and was taken home. The delivery of the speech was frequent ly marked by loud applause and shouts of approval. The reference to Dakota produced considerable cheering, but when the president spoke of a free ballot the applause was mighty and tremendous. There were only mild demonstrations of approval when the president spoke of his policy in regard to offic, and when he mentioned tlie words "civil service" there was a silence broken only by a prolonged "Oh'' from a solitary voice in the crowd. The reference to the rehabil itation of the navy and to the establish ment of steamship lines evoked chei rs and crie of "Good," but the most over whelming shouts of approval was re served for the statement of the presi dent's pension policy.- The crowd cheered again and again at this point anrt waved theirhands and canes wildly At the close of the address there was another outburst of applause, during which the president turned aroun.l and kissed his wife and daughters. The crowd, which had all this time surged back and forth like waves of the sea, gradually dissolved. The line was formed, and the president retraced his steps to the yice president's room of the senate, escorted by Senator Hoar. "TIJE PROBABLE CABINET. Washington, March 4. President Harrison's cabinet is now completed and as it Is generally believed here tonight, it willbe sent to the senate tomorrow. It is as follows: Secretary of State James G. Blaine of Maine. Secretary of the treasury Wm. Win dom of Minnesota. Secretary of war Redfield Proctor of Vermont. - Secretary of the navy Benjamin A. Tracey of few York. Secretary of the interior John Wt Noble of Missouri. Postmaster general- -John Wanamaker of Pennsylvania. Attorney general W. H. n. Miller of Indiana. Secretary of agriculture Jeremiah Rusk of Wisconsin, hands, and costs added. JJ THE POPULAR OIM E-PRICE Has left lor tho East to buy the Finest, Largest and Cheapest Stock of Spring and Summer Clothing Ever Brought to Cass county. Remember JOE will liny Finer Clotln.inn.g:, P-u-misliiiig OrOQclsy ZHZats GLiCLdL Caps, Than You Ever Saw in Plattsmoutlu LOOK OUT: GRAND SPRING OPENING oil n Has not got one dollar's worth of Spring Goods, or old Shelf. Worn Goods. Everything you will see in his store will be Bran New, of the LATEST STYLES AUD PATTERNS At Such Low Prices it "Will Astonish You. 50 OFFERED for an Incurable case of Catarrh la the Head by the proprietors of DR. SAGE'S CATARRH REMEDY. Symptoms of Catarrh. Headache, obstruction of nose, discharges falling' into throat, sometimes profuse, watery, and acrid, t others, thick, tenacious, mucous, purulent, bloody and putrid ; eyes weak, ringing in ears, deafness, difficulty of clearing throat, expecto ration of offensive matter; breath offensive: smell and taste impaired, and general debility. Only a few of these symptoms likely to be pres ent at once. Thousands of cases result In con sumption, and end in the jrrave. By its mild, soothing-, and healing properties. Dr. Saye'g Remedy cures the worst cases. 60c. The Original unu - Liver Pills. Purtty VeifttO' bU A llarmien. oaoTvvt UnequaledasaL.IverPlIl. SmaUest,cheap est, easiest to take. One Pellet a Dose. Cure Sick Headache, Billons Headache, Slzziness. Const! patlon, Indigestion ilions Attacks, and all derangements of las stomach and bowels. 25 cts. by drug-gists. C. F. SMITH, The Boss Tailor Maiu St., Over Merges Shoe Store. IIa3 the best and most complete stock of samples, both foreign and domestic woolens that ever came west of Missouri river. Note these prices: Business suit from $16 to $35, dress suits, $23 to $45. pants $4, $5, $G, $8.50 and upwards. ESfWill guaranteed a fit. Prices Defy ComDelition. We will give a good silver watch to anyone who sends us twenty-five yearly nsbscribera to tbe TJhaux yy CLOTHIER FOPw JOE'S EES' Robert Donnelly's Wagon and Blacksmith Wagons, Kuugies, Machines Quek'y Itepaired ; l'low rihnrpctieil and General Jobbing Dane. Horseshoeing A Specialty I USE THE ' 1TEVEKSLIP Horseshoe, which sharpen Itsel' as It wears awy. ho then is iif ver any danger of your iiorsn slipping and hurting iterf. Tall and exaiiiiii- tin hoeaiid you will Have no other. licet Shoe made. ROBERT DONNELLY SIXTH ST., PLATTSMOUTII Lumber Yard. THE OLD RELIABLE. A. WATERMAN & SON Wholesale and Ketail Dealer In Shingles, Lath, Saab, Doors, BMndc. Can supply every demand of the trade Call and get terms. Fourth street la Roar of Opera Hou&e. LUMBER !