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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1889)
fno Evening Herald
OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITY
A. Hatlrtarr. Dtfkt,
Tlkoa N. 33.
Dr. Withers, DeatUt, L'aloa Block.
The colored opera troop toek
departure for Omaha this morning,
The graders set to work to filling
Fifth street at Pearl today and the job
-will soen be accomplished.
State Secretary Nash of the Y. M
C. A., is holding meetings in Omaho this
week, in the Y. M. C. A. building,
The sewing society of St. Lake'
Gaild will meet at the residence of Mrs.
II. IL Livingston tomorrow afternoon at
At the meeting of the Sons or Veter
ans last night it was decided to hare i
grand basket social next Tuesday nigh
at G. A. R. hall.
Regular meeting os the W. C. T. U.
Thursday afternoon, March 21st, at
o'clock at the home of Mrs. S. A. Davis,
on Pearl street.
Mr. John II. Young and Mr. Thos.
Goodier both took out their final papers
of naturalization this afternoon before
Judge Russell this afternoon per
formed the ceremony uniting Mr. Albert
Stagel and Miss Myrtle Hendricks, ii
wedlock both of Liberty township.
The Black Hussar band is an organi
zation that can run a liyely race with
Col. Patsy Gilmore. "A Postage Stamp'
is a comedy that can furbish plenty of
fun for a week; they are both great cards
f or Manager Judah. Kansas City Time?.
I here lias recently been a new
beautiful and useful piece of furniture
added to the hall of the Sons of Veterans.
It is a desk, made, finished and Tarnish
ed by John L Robbias, and donated to the
8. of V. of this city. It was just what
was needed and is highly appreciated by
Friday evening this wesk, Joe Klein
the one-price clothier, will have a grand
spring opening; music will be furnished
by the Bohemian band and every lady or
gentleman attending will get a beautiful
present. Joe has an extensive stock of
spring goods and invites all to come and
The winter was so mild people hard
ly realize it is over, and that spring has
taken possession. In a very few days
lawns and fields will put on their emer
ald garbs, and sweet scented blossoms
burst from their prison walls. He must
be indeed a thinkless mortal who does
. not feel a sense of gratitude for such
The frse lecture tomorrow evening
at the M. E. church by Rer. J. M. JefTey
will be an interesting and doubtless
profitable discourse. Mr. Jeffay is pastor
of the M. E. church at Proyo, Utah, and
has had much experiende and observa
tion among ths Mormans. The subject
will b, "Five Years with Utah Mor
monism." By a consolidation of companies m
Omaha made yesterday, Omaha is to have
eight miles of car line operated by elec
tricity, all connected with the Council
Bluffs & Omaha "system. A power house
is to be built in Omaha at Twenty-second
and .Nicholas streets, to furnish power
for the Omaha lines but connections will
le made so that cars can. change from
the Omaha to the Council Bluffs currant
District court was rather dull today.
1 he jury went oat last evening in the
case of Bachelor ya. C. B. & Q. and was
out yet this evening as we go to press.
A jury was impaneled this morning in
tne case f Scenellbacher vs. Jones, but
ths jury was dismirsed and the district
clerk snstructed to take the testimony
and report to the May term of court.
Motions and demurs were heard by the
court the rest of the time.
A telegraphic report from Boston
gives this report of the C. B. & Q. for
1888: '-The annual report of the Chica
go. Burlington & Quincy railroad for
1888, as compared withtheyear previous,
shows a decrease in gross earnings of
$3,7S7,00O; increase in expense, $2,785;
decrease in net earniags, $7,261,000, and
an increase in debt of $8,399,000. The
miscellaneous income was reduced by
reason of the strike on the Hannibal &
St. Joe and Council Bluffs roads, so they
returned no dividend to the Chicago,
Burlington & Quincy, while in 1887 they
The other day we were handed a
package of Merrill's Washing Compound
with the request that we give it a fair
trial. We have done so and can say it
Is a blessing to all who have to do wasb
- ing. It does away with the washboard
and you can do the washing in one-half
. the time it now takes and with a great
deal less labor. It will wash the finett
linens and laces as well as tne coarstr
garments without the least injury. It
works as well in hard water as in soft,
and we recommend it to all of our readers.
Joseph Shers, of Rock Bluffs, is general
agent for Cass county. Send to him for
free trial package, and you will never
uie the washboard again. 1
U. C. A. ELECTION.
Three Mew Directors and Executive
Officers Kleoted J. M. Both
well for Secretary.
E H S m
A Grand Anniversary to be Held-
The annual election of Officers of the
Yeung Men's Christian Association oc
curred last night at the parlors of the
association. A large number of active
members assembled with the board to
elect three naw members to the board.
The retiring members were Fred Gorder,
W. II. Pool, and Clayton Barbar. Th
names of O. H. Ball'ou, Clayton Barber,
W. II. Pool, G. B. Kempster and S. C.
Green were suggested, and Messrs. Bui
lou. Barber and Green were chosen,
which positioa they are elected to for
The officers of the association are
elected annually by the board of direc
tors. The board is now composed of S.
C. Green, Clayton Barber, O. II. Ballou,
II. M. Gault, Thos. II. Pollock, J. II
Waterman. D. B. Smith, Wash. Smith,
R. B. Windham; and they immediately
assembled to elect officers of the associa
tion from March 1S89, to March 1890. J.
II. Waterman was re-elected president;
Wash. Smith, vice president; Thos.
II. Pollock, re-elected as recording secre
tary; Clayton Barber elected treasurer,
retiring officer, II. M. Gault; Clif Wes
cott, elected financial secretary with Ed.
J. Streight assistant. The board was
unanimous in calling General Secretary
Bothwell to the secretaryship here for
The progress of the association having
been so great, and so strong an interest
taken in the work by the public since an
organization of the association here, the
board decided to hold an anniversary
celebration one wctk from tomorrow.
March 28, at the rooms. This will be a
grand occasion for the members of the
association and the citizens. The Y. M.
C. A. was organized. here, first, a year
ago by Mr. Witte, and from that organ
ization, so feeble for six moaths, has
grown, under the management of Secre
tary J. M. Bothwell, President Waterman
and a business board of directors, one of
the most active associations in the state.
About $3,000 has been subscribed to the
work this year, and there is room for a
grand anniversary, indeed.
Bereayed in Utah.
The announcement of the death Wed
nesday, March 6, of Wm. II. .Burnison.
at Ogden, Utah, will be sad news to
many people here, when they remember
he married Miss Anna M. Dakin, of this
city, about seven years ago, and went to
Utah to live; being engaged in lead
mining in Beaver Co., Utah, and in the
newspaper business at Frisco, Utah,
where he published the Southern Utah
Times. Mrs. Burnison, was a sister of
Mrs. John , A. MacMurphy, of South
Omaha, and Mrs. Jas. Pattee, of this city.
At the time ot her husband's death he
was living at Ogden, having moved there
the latter part of February from the Red
Warrior mine, near Frisco, and was en
gaged in publishing the Utah Daily
Union. Death was caused from paraly
sis of the heart, superinducded by lead
poisoning which he contracted several
years before in the lead mines. There
were two little boys in the family. The
funeral occurred Friday, March 8.
3STE"W SriR-IlSTO C3-OOZ3S-
"We have just received All-wool,
Double Fold Newton Suitings, in
all the New Spring Mixtures, only
30 cents a yard.
35 pieces Rutland 36-inch La
dies' Cloth, in all the latest Spring
Colorings, only 45 cents a yard.
New Combination Novelty Suit
ings, 54 inches wide, only $1.00,
worth 1.25 a yard.
Our Line of TIenriettes and
Serges cannot be duplicated in
this city in quality and price.
We are showing an Elegant Line
ol Koehlin's Best Goods.
75 Different Patterns to Select
Our Sprinc Stools of
Is Now in and rc are Showing some Special
Ladies' Full Regular Balbriggan Hose only 15 cents a pair.
Ladies' Extra Quality lialbriggan Hose only 25 cents a pair.
Ladies' Extra Fine Quality Balbrigg'm Hose only 35 cents a pair
Premier Fast Black Hosiery, Warranted Absolutely Stainless,
50 and 65 cents.
Ladies' Extra Quality Lisle Hose 50 cents, worth 65c.
Ladies' Silk Plaited Hoee, 85 cents, worth $1.00.
rom: tlie Uolormjrs and iratterns
are equal to the Best Imported
Our Line of Above Goods is
now ready for inspection.
Full Lines of India Linens in
White and Black.
TJ2TDER WE AS.!
Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Vests, Perfect fitting, only 15c, worth 25c.
Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Lisle Vests Extra Value only 50 cents.
Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Balbriggan, made from the finest combed
Egyptian Cotton, High Neck, Long Sleeves, only 60 cents.
Ladies' Summer Weight Merino Vests, French Neck, only
60 cents, worth 75.
Full Lines of Balbriggan and Gauze Vests at popular prices.
THE BET GOODS FOR THE LEAST. MONEY.
One Door East F rst Hat'l Bank.
We huve opened an Elegant
Lino of V SHAPED WRAPS
Beaded Front and Back, only
Lace Sleeves, Gimp Trimmed
Very Heavily Beaded only $10.
Good . Values from $2.50
Pleasant Cloaks only $1.00
Tans, Gobelins and Blacks.
Wo are showing a very large
line of Black Jerseys, comprising
everything new ranging from 75
cents to S500. Jersey Blouse
Waists for Ladies and Children in
Navj, Gendarme, Cardinal and
The finest line of Swiss Flonn-
cings ever show in this city, at
extremely low prices. Full lines
of Hamburg Edgings, Insertions
and All Overs.
A SUDDEN DEATH.
A Cay Wedding.
L-it evening about 6;30 Mr. George
Lushinsky and Miss Barbara Gabelniaun
were united inthe bonds of matrimony
by Rev. F. W. Witte, the German Presby
teriun church. The wedding ceremony
was performed at the home of the bride's
parents on lower Main street in the
presence ef a large assembly of friends
of ths contracting parties. After the
ceremony a grand wedding supper was
partaken of and the wedding day festi Ti
tles were continued till a late hour.
Mr. Lushinsky is a painter in the shops
and raaks well among his fellows who
beaitily join in wishing him well. Mrs.
Lusbiiisky, nee Niss Gabe'mann, is well
known among the German society of this
A Large Funeral.
Tho funeral of John Grcye, who
died Monday eventng, took place this
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence
on Granite street, between Fifth and
Sixth. Mr. Greye was a member of the
Plattsmouth Liederkranz, and that
organization turned out complete to fol
low the remains to the cemetery and pay
a last tribute of respect. Selected men
from the B. & M. and Bohemian bands
played the funeral march and lead the
procession. A number of friends of the
deceased followed the hearse in carriages
Rev. F. W. Witte officiated.
Dan. Unzlcker Succumbs to Feye
and Powe Inflamatlon.
Mr. Daniel Unzicker, died of typhoid
fever and inflamation of the bowels at
o'clock this morning at his residence in
the Ilerold b'ock. on Main street. He
was 30 years ot age and came te Platts
mouth with his wife and child about
three weeks ago from Milford, this state,
where he had been in business with i
Mr. Alexander, brother of Rev. Alexan
der, of this city. He went into the drug
stra of W. J. Warrick as clerk and
rented the upstairs of the Herold block
for a residence, retaining his usual health
ii n to Saturdtv. He was a'man of con-
siderable experience and went from Illin
ois to Milford; was a German, and had
been married about two years. Deceased
took severely ill Sunday morning and
constantly grew worse until this morning
he died at 5 o'clock. His father
and mother arrived in the city Monday
evanincr and remained with him till the
time of his death. The remains will be
af nr. T (j Milford tomorrow morning for
burial. Deceased suffered great agony
during his illness ond despaired of his
own life yesterday morning, but retained
consciousness most of the time.
List ot Letters
Remaining unclaimed, in the Postoffice
at Plattsmouth. Nebraska, Mar. 20, 1889,
for the week ending Mar. 9, 1889:
Burke. Mits Maggie
Cnnklin Edd J
Downey. J T
i-raier, Mis Emma
Klnkead. Mim Ella
Ayre. Cubbert John
Campbell. Miss Etta
Drummond, F E
Outhrie. F K
Halstrom. J H
Hayes, F (1 4th c
Krlii.lr. Prank '
Larson. Miss Albertina Lovell, Miss i Fraukie
McDonald. H H MoDaitiel, ?W
Moetin. Mrs Betty Oreua. B
Orborn. Elizabeth (2) Peters. Hy
Pnnl .Inhii It Robers.J W
Richardson. Frank Roberts, Ed
Smith. Mrs H I Roberto. E L
Schlarb.Mi-s Helena(2) Rhearer. E J
Thomas, John Twine. E F
Persons calling for any of tho above
letters will please say "advertised."
J. N. Wisk, P. M.
T. W. Fountain left for the west Fri
The number of scholars in our school
is decreasing, owing to removals.
Jason Streight & Co have traded their
store for the old Romine farm across the
Mrs. Daniels, a former resident of this
place and a sister of T. W. Fountain is !
soon to return.
Miss Eula Patterson left last evening
for the western part of the state on
visit of some months.
SELLING OUT AT COST !
OtJn ENTIRE STOCK OI
BOOTS aricl ST-IOES
Going to Pueblo, Col., and the goods must be sold at a
sacrifice in order
Jas. Pike has severed his connection
with Patterson & Hare and will move on
a farm near Papillion.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Jackman of Louis
ville were visiting at the Bend Saturday
and Sunday, the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
The Ladies1 aid society gave a supper
at Dill's hall, Friday evening, to make
up a deficiency in the ministers salary.
Quite a sum was realized.
Oar local shooters spend a good deal
f time at the Lantcr Lakes these days.
The game they bring home looks extreme
ly "cold" to have been dead but one
day. The settler at the lakes is said to
be making a good thing on ducks at ten
Ladies Glove Grain S. S. Button Shoe wiil sell at 00c, regular price $1 3,j
Ladies Bright Gram Buttan Shoe sell at $1, regular price 1 50
Lad ies Goat Silk Lining Button Shoe will sell at $1.00, regular price $2 25
Ladies Glaze Dongola Button Shoe will sell at $1.73, regutar price $2.25
Our Ladies Fine Glazed Dongola $3.00 Button Shoe will sell at $2.40.
Our Ladies Fine Hand Turned $4.00 Button Shoe will sell for $300.
Men's Fine Calf Boots will sell at $1.75, regular price $2 50
Men's Best $3.00 Boot will sell at $2.40.
Men's Best $3.25 Shoe will sell at $2.75.
Men's Fine Dress $2.25 Shoe will sell at $1.75.
-We have a great'many Bargains iu-
W. X. Baker, agent for Waterman
Sn, lumbermen at this place.
sick list but is convalescent.
8. B. McLaren was at Omaha Friday.
He contemplates opening up th gravel
pit at Cedar Creek soon.
Miss Agatha Tucker, one of ur teach
ers, was absent Monday, she spent tne
time at her home in Plattsmouth.
Boys', Misses' and Children's Shoes,
That we have not space to mention, so call early andjtake advantage of
this rare opportunity at "
P. S. All Goods MARKED IN PLAIN" FIGURES, and you will iiud this
be no advertising scheme.
Death at Manley.
Mrs. Sarah Mullins, wife of Chas. L.
Mullins died at Manley, this county,
Sunday, March 17, 1889, of hemorrhage
of the lunp. - Deceased 'was aged 18 I
rears 11 months and 10 days, ana was ,
buried at Louisville, Tuesday.
A young mau down by the ferry was
chopping wood last evenng, tue ax
slipped and cut one foot yry severely.
His name could not be learned.
A colored opera troup held forth
Fitzgerald's hall last night.
J. E. Leesley was in LaPlatte today,
Joseph Wildi, of Cedar Creek,
Sam Pattersoa returne4 tb mprnipg
from a trip to Clarinda. Iowa,
Miss Lyda Patterson, Mr. and Mrs. F.
S. White, Capt H. E. Palmer and John
Bobbins were passengers to Omaha and
westward this morning.
Wayeq. A girl to do general house
work. Residence opposite Christian
church. - M8. iows Watuxv.
Miss Ada Griffin has been quite sick
for several days but is much, better now.
Dr. Waterman was in towa the latftp
part of last week.
Maynard Spink passed through towa
Saturday enroute for Plattsmouth.
Lizzie Shryock was at Plattsmouth
Mr. and Mrs. John Waterman, of
Plattsmouth, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. W. B. Shryock was at Manley
Mrs. Sarah Mullins, wife of Dr. Chas.
Mullins, of Manley, died at their home
Sunday evening at 6:15. The funeral
will be aeld at this place today at 2
jjjinpty houses are about as scarce ns
hen's teeth or toad's feathers. Louisville
is in for an extremely lively time tbu
season, everjtning looks as it we were to
have a boom. Strasger.
Notice te Grading contractors
Sealed bids will be received until 5
o'clock p. m. on the 23rd of March, 1889,
at the office of Byron Clark, for the re
moval of about 5,000 yards of earth,
more or less, from lots 11 and 12, block
27, known as the Stadleman corner,
Sixth and Main streets, be the same more
or less. One in which the contractor
shall have the earth removed therefrom,
and the other the dirt shall beloog to
me, and delivered to any place I may
drsisrnate within four blocks'.
Contract to be let to the lowest 1
resDoasible bidder. Right reserved to
reject any or all bids. For further in
formation inquire at Byron Clark's law
office. tf J. E. Riley.
Johnson Bros Lave Two of the finest
Gasoline Stoves in the market. Call and i
see them d tf
Go to the Bazaar for yeur hats and
bonnsts where you will find a fashionable
trimmer who will trim them in the lattst
styles. tf Mooee fc Studebaker,
Waktbd A good girl to do general
house work; good wages paid to compe
tent girl. Enquire of Mrs. D. A. Camp
bel, corner of Locust and Fifth street.
Timothy Clark sells walnut block ox
Missouri coal at $4.00. Plenty of can
on city and Illinois coal on hands South
3rd St. Telephone IS. tf
A full line of Trimmings, Tips, Ribbons
aad Flowers at the Bafzarr. tf
Public Health Notice
Notice is hereby given that on and
after April 1, 1880, that under ordinance
27, old number 50, a public inspection
will be made by the board of health of
all premises within the city of Platts
mouth, and the public is hereby notified
to clean all stables, pig-pens, alleys
stock yards, closets, and all such other
places, and that the same be kept in a
cleanly and non-oflFmbive condition.
All persons failing to comply with this
uotice will be prosecuted according
the provisions of this ordinance.
W. K. Fox, F. E. Wiiitb,
f Clerk. Ch'm of Board.
Plenty of feed, flour, graham and
meal at Heinel's n.ill. tf
Infants' Silk atd Embroi hed Bonnets,
the finest ever brought to the city, at
dlw Mrs. Johnson's.
Wanted A good gl t" do general
housework. Good wages paid. Inquire
at Mayer's clothing stpre. tf
ForRent-Two or thre j nice room
and a good cellar for reut. Enauire at
L Pearl man's furniture store or of John
Doyle, on the premises between 7th and
8tb on Locuit street. if
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