The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, May 06, 1891, Image 1

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iu tbetr ball, liiM kwimd
comrades aie Invited to
TlO N,ie"' ro!,t A,1J
llltt F. A. Bates. rt .in.
Clubbing List.
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journal 44
Time Table
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Llewellyn Moore's the neoojnized
Headquarters for tne Artistic
mi the BnutiTul.
a ....ii.-J-;.. iii-i-u:ititli:i. rr.rronsis
ltjlliiv ----- , (
!mci-ihit;i.clirys:itillu'iiiiiiii iiiaxiiiia
aiitirrliitMiiiis. platyc)li"its and ck--inati.-
make up a partial lit of Mr.
Moore's fjjrainl plants, that are per
fectly liarilv aiul are not iiijurel
by a Nebraska winter. Mr. Moore
has a line stock of ;eraiiiuiiis.
colens anl some of those richly col
ored French catinas, also a line line
of beikliiiiT plants. In roses he
makes a specialty of the following
hardy varieties: C.eneral Jac.jui
mot. Md. J'lantier, IVrle, Xiphitos.
together with the old stamlard l.a
FrTmce and that Oueeii t)f the rose
family, the American IJeauty. which
under favorable circumstances has
produced roses S inches across,
bright red and of a most delicious
fragrance. No cilUa-tion of llowers
is complete without some of these
hardy roses. Mr. Moore has the
reputation of beinj the best rose
grower west of Chicago; he never
forces his plants, thus making them
tomler but tjives them every retpiis
ite to make'them hardy and strong.
This spring is an unusually iood
one for setting out jilants and
should be improved by our people.
Keineinber the place where plants
and prices will suit the most exact
ing is at Llewellyn Moore's on West
Locust street, and call at once. tf.
The fragrant Heliotrope in bloom
wonderfully cheap at Moore's Green
House. dt
'The Kair" has only a few more
velocipede's left, which are being
closed out at cost. tf
. Dr. h I Siggenshas returned and
'may be found hereafter at his office
over Gering's drugstore. tf
For lame back, side or chest, use
Shiloh's Porous Plaster. Price U.
cents. For sale by F. G. Fncke Ac
Co. and O. H. Snyder. 3
ptock but
ill do you as good a job of repair
irrover done in the city. KxrEKl-
tjtv tint tnonev. All work
i i
-'J w
S 1 t
I Hie I
OX 15
J CAfiane
' i j ryT
satisfactory or money refunded.
Neville block, North Sixth St. tf
Go to Phillip Krause for your
dry goods and groceries, where you
will tiiifA the best of everything, he
also keeps fruits and vegetables in
their season.
pautify Your Homes
Tfy froing to Lew Moore's and se
lecting a nice line of his hardj
plants! They will bloom beauti
fully all summer on the lawn and
will live out doors all winter. His
prices will be a surprise to you;
these plants are so cheap it is a
wonder Mr. Moore can raise them.
Now is the time to plant them out,
and the sooner 'tis done the earlier
your llowers will bloom. dht
For Sale.
A good farm one-fourth mile horn the
town of Hurray, cn the M. P. K- K-
Plenty of timber and water. Good
orchard. 350 bearing trees. Flatttsmouth,
Neb. Feb, fttb.1891. "tf
K. W. Htkju.
C. II. Jaiictte is in Omaha to-day.
K. T. Scott of Greenwood is in the
city to-day.
Stephen C'liiTord will see tin: city
of Omaha to-day.
Jesse L. Root is in Omaha to-day
on legal business.
MrH. Samuel Waiigh is visiting
friends in Omaha to-day.
John Ossenkop came in from
Lonisvilh- this morning.
J. L. Farthing made a Hying trip
to Pacific Junction yestcrdaj-.
George l-'reer may look very queer
but he don't drink beer, at least not
In re.
Mrs. Jason Stieightof South Hcnd
is in the city to-day visiting rela
tives. O. 11. Polk, village attorney for
Greenwood, is in the city to-day on
legal business.
Fretl Gorder was called to Coun
cil Hlulfs this morning on imple
ment business.
Miss Haltie Latham departed
this morning for Kansas City to
visit a few days with friends.
County Attorney Travis showed
his genial countenance on our
streets to-day. We hear some b-lk
of his removing to this city at an
early day.
Dick Current, from near Hastings,
is down in Cass, visiting his
parents at Ivlmwood. He made
Till? IlKKALI a pleasant call this
County Court.
Jas. S. Mathews vs. estate Maria K.
Jones, deceased. Claim for profes
sional service
allowed on
Hearing on petition for appoint
ment of George IS. eiumaii, atl-
uiinistrator estate John Finisher,
deceased. Prayer of petition
Hearing on petition of John W.
Haines to admit to probate the last
will and testament of Mary Haines,
deceased. Continued for publica
tion of notice.
Heeson A: Root vs. Win. A. Linch,
defendant, and O. H.aJ'olk. garni-
she. Answer of garnishee taken
and cause continued for service.
A. X. Sullivan vs. City of Platts
inoutli. Set for taial May 7, at 0 a.
ui. Trial to jury.
License issued to wed to Mr. Orin
C. Smith and Mrs. Frances I. Rounds,
both of Plattsinouth.
Judge Archer's Court.
W. A. Taylor vs. Plattsinouth Can
ning Co. Action on due bill. Hear
ing May Dth.
The Vanaranam cases were not
settled but are still pending.
Haibara Meyer vs. Andreas Rabb.
Suit on account. Set for trial on
May fth.
Gustave Pitz vs. Plattsinouth
Canning Co. Action tin account.
Hearing May 9th.
Philip McCulley vs. O. A. Hirsch.
Action in replevin. Defendant
moved to dismiss on the ground of
the insufficiency of the bond.
Overruled and hearing set for May
7th at a. m.
Moline, Milburn & Stoddard Co
vs. Ola and Win. Amick. Return
day, May 14th, 10 a. m.
Moline, Milburn & Stoddard Co
vs. riiomas Knby. Action on pro
missory note. Return day, May 14,
11a. ui.
Thayer is Governor.
The supreme court yesterday
handed down a decision in favor of
General Thayer and issued a writ
ousting James F2. Boyd, who at
o'clock last evening gave up the
office to the new incumbent. Judge
Maxwell dissented from the opin
ion of the majority. Since the
opinions make over a thousand
pages of type written manuscript
they have not yet found their way
into the public prints. The news
will be a surprise to many who
have felt all along that Boyd's ten
ure of office was uncertain for the
reason that Maiors instead of
Thayer was supposed to be the heir
Sereral members of the Presby
terian church choir have gone
fishing to-day emblematical prob
ably of St. Peter.
Governor Thayer was busy last
evening, at a very late hour, getting
his fellows back into office, and the
fellows were not declining.
The base ball association have se
cured Fitzgerald's Forty for ball
grounds and if our people will lend
a helping hand we will have an ex
cellent team. The Herald will
have more to say about it to-morrow.
liy 1'ANSV.
. .. . . . . f . i... n,. in. . i-:
A v
lliotlieoiuieoion. ........v.:
11. e iii.-t
d US thai Wi- v
our inid.M,
have a 1
e pa pel
: .,r,.:.tlv aooreciated by !
j ;iM
one an
l!a-om. our editor, is a very
. t
i r.
pleasant ami geniiil gen.u in. in, a. '
one who
...ill ,,,.rL l..r 111.- on-l)lllHl-
ing of our little burgh. We gladly
welcome him as one of us. and we
sincerely hope that our paper may
prove a success. It is non-partis. ni
in its views and works for the side
of truth :uid ri"ht. and therefore
should be supported hy one a. id
all. We trust the good people ol
Murray and surrounding neighbor
hoods will donate bhei ally and sub
scribe for our paper and keep
posted on the latest news of the
Mrs. Win. Dull was called to
Plattsinouth the latter part of last
week by the serious illness of her
mother, Mrs. Rutherford, which
proved fatal. We extend our sym
pathy. A goodly number of the young
people assembled at Mr. William
Sporres' last Saturday night to pass
away the evening. A general good
time is reported.
Mr. Conually is sulfering from a
lame limb at present. He received
a sprain, resulting in erysipelas.
We hope it may not prove serious.
Wm. Lotighridge, jr., has made
up his mind that the world needs
another physician, and we see him
in Dr. Tabor's olhee making the
necessary beginning.
Grandfather Rankin has been un
der the weather, but is again con
valescent. The M. P. track layers are busily
at work laying track north from
Union. They have completed the
line nearly as far north as A. Root's.
They are equipped with their own
boarding outfit and have stretched
a large boarding tent in Mr. Root's
More wedding bells will ring
merrilv in a few days, and then we
will quit for this spring. This, will
make only three in thi.i community
at once. We need a rest
The Presbyterian ladies held their
missionary society last Friday af
ternoon at J. W. Edmunds'. A good
meeting was had
The Presbyterian people of this
place have secured the services of
Rev. K. 15. Graham of Omaha as
their pastor for the coming year,
We congratulate them upon their
good luck and may his labors be
crewned with success.
Mr. Graves, correspondent for
The 1 1 EKALI was in our city last
week writing up a brief description
of our city and community
"The Chimes."
Since the Andrews Company ap
peared in this city last season
they have kept pace with the times
and added many new artists, and
all of the old faces retnined. making
one of the strongest metropolitan
opera companies traveling, and
have been engaged to play for the
benefit tendered Manager Young
on Friday evening. May 8th. Al
ready there is a great deal of inter
est manifested in musical circles
and it is safe to predict one of the
largest and most fashionable audi
ences seen at the opera house this
The Herald Prints the News,
Again and again has the truth of
the above line been exemplified, as
the people of this city are aware.
Yesterday, when all eyes were
turned toward Lincoln to know
what the supreme court was doing
in the governor contest, the enter
prise of The Herald was turned to
good account, and the first news of
the ousting ot Boyd and seating of
Thayer was printed exclusively in
its columns last evening. Readers
of The Herald can always depend
on hearing all the news, including
the very' latest, served to them in
proper form every working day
A Painful Accident.
David Hawksworth, jr., received a
severe and painful wound yesterday
by getting hi hand caught under
the rapidly' revolving knives of a
planer at the B. &. M. shops. The
back of his hand and wrist was
terribly lacerated, the flesh being
torn off to the bone. Dr. Cook
dressed the hand and the boy is
able to be out and on the streets to
day, though the wound is quite
, S..m ;t.o...n I From.
Most ot our ii ople rcuiemhci Sam
i '
'C'aniioii. vho ;i" 1 1 1 . t ; : yeiir".- lived
iti this cou:i'V soiiili ol town. ."I r.
.i.l. ion wtvii io v. umi'i nuinri .1
f 'w Ne;n s ao wh-re he lias hei-ii a
prominent ci; i?.eu. A lew Ia s ago
h. - alham-e paj.e:- jll
lllped oillo llilll
' m- ci.mii- . iipiu- nev.sp.ipei
1 . i ! f . - . I . .
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I re
1 1
1 : I J U
1 1-
i i i! -i r:-1 to or. r
re;i- I'-rs: ! KVii.i.i:, Ni:i!.,
T!i- IJencon of the Z
its respects to me. and
pr. Ii7, ''.!. -I
inst. pays
in a spirit of
exultation s;i
1 1 1 ; 1 1 I have been e
K-lli-d from ll:e alliance, and add.-:
"jus! what the charges against
tliei-e men were we don't exactly
For his enlightenment I hand you
i copy of the same:
Wiv.STKKVILL!?, Nhli., March 1M.'91.
l'o the members of Alliance No. ;
We, the farmers of said alliance, do
irefer charges against Brothers. L
Specification 1. That he, the said
S. L. Cannon, did on or about the
1st of November, or during the last
campaign, violate his obligations as
a member of ourorder.
.-second -That he, the aforesaid,
did abuse the "carrictor" ot our
candidates for the "varous" offices
in the state and has done all in hts
power to defeliate the same.
Ihird He, th aloresatu r. i.tan-
non, is iy woru ami action oo
ing all he can against the interests
of the farmers' alliance to-day as
well as what he has heretofore done,
we. the undersigned, pray you try
these charges according to law and
expel the brother.
The above is a true copy, ortho
graphy included.
At this busy season of the year I
have hardly time to reply to the
comments of the callow 3011th who
-its as a figurehead for the Beacon
!id grinds out "stuff,'' which he
palms off on those whose minds
have been warped by passion, as
Websterian knowledge.
I am a farmer, and spend more
hours between the plow handles
in the course of one season than
this great encyclopedia hasspent
minutes at the fountain ol irutli
since he undertook the job of furn
ishing kindling wood for the little
paper called Hie jcacon.
I am a republican because I ..o::-
est iv iciieve mat tne doiuu.m 01
that party will best serve the inter
ests not on v ol the larmer. nut
every citizen of the United States.
I was a republican when 1 joined
the alliance, and was informed that
there was nothing in the obligation
to restrict mv exercisinir mv rights
as such. And there is not. And
the alliance has violated its highest
law by expelling me on purely po
litical grounds.
I am not a candidate lor any
I am not a half woman, half fish
or half anything, and I would not
give up an honest conviction of
right to help even Brother Beal
out on Brother Hendrickson's
I don't believe in abolishing any
tried system until something better
is offered, but just now while we
farmers are insisting on having the
government own the railroads, tele
graphs, stock yards, elevators, mills
coal mine? and the earth, and run
them exclusively in our interest, 1
as one farmer, would suggest that
if it be true (r) that the national
bank is the road to wealth, there is
nothing in the law to prevent us
from chipping in the quarters that
we are now paying into the alliance
fund every three months for polit
ical purposes, and starting a few-
national banks in every county and
all get rich.
Farmers of Custer county if you
bnuestlv believe the ba .k3 and
railroads are absorbing all the
money and giving nothi back to
the public, why then let us chip 111
start some banks, build some roads
and have the wealth come our way
awhile. It's a shorter cut and not
half so hilly as the political law
route through Washington.
Human corks, like driftwood, ride
best in a storm when all is coramo
tion. (Witness Taylor.) Only men
of strenrrth like Tames G. Blaine
can breast the undertow, and serve
their country well. Ex-Representative
S. L. Cannon, in Broken Bow
J. P. Young's Benefit.
The opera house should be crowd
ed Friday night from pit to gallery
to hear "The Chimes of Normandy,"
by one of the strongest companies
that has ever appeared in this city.
Their prices are usually double
what is charged here, for the reason
that Mr. Young fixed the prices this
time to suit himself. Another
reaBon why the good people should
We are showing a beautiful line
ami the latest novelties in rogue at
prices from J.aO to iflO.UU.
Full Line of
3LS inch Zepher Gighams.
Breton Zypher GighauiB
A F C Gigham.
Domestic Gighams.
Henrietta Sateens.
Egyptian Printed Cottons
Silk Stripetl Madras Cheviots
Fancy printed Chambrays.
Beautiful line of Solid
Striped, Brocaded and Polka
rapid sellers.
One Door East of tho
Remember that R. O. Castle
And Guarantee Satisfaction in all Things
Notary 1'uMic Notary i'
Office over Bank ot Caes CouDty.
Kattsmoutb - - - - Nebrasba
turn out, is, that the profits of the en
tertainment go to our fellow citizen,
Mr. Young, who for the past 4 years
has spared no time or trouble to
please the public, by carefully se
curing the best attractions for the
Waterman that travel. Mr Young
has been pleased to cater to the
best talent of our city in his selec
tions, and it is but fair, that his
services should be heartily ac
knowledged by a crowd that will
fill our handsome theatre. The
opera company is deserving and
Mr. Young is more than deserving;
the public owes him a handsome
testimonial and we believe he will
receive it.
The regular monthly meeting of
the F.pworth League will take place
at the residence of Judge Newell
Friday evening.
Hon. S. M. Chapman was ap
pointed yesterday by the county
commissioners as a delegate to the
Trans-Mississippi convention which
meets in Denver, May 19.
Charley Hasson, one of the old
time Plattsmouth boys, was in the
city yesterday and departed this
morning for Hemingford, where he
13 in the employ of the B. ic M.
We carry a complete line of Gor
don's Fast Dye Hosiery for ladies
and childrens wear Guaranteed
absolutely stainless
A good ladies ribbed vest at IO
Fast black ribbed vests at IlTic
Black lisle Thread vests at 4fc
Silk Mixed vests at 7."c
Full Line of Childrens underwear
Our line of black and white Floi
cings exceed anything erer before
shown by us at priced urn low ub last
Black Hciirietti Sateens iu
Dott efl'ectH, entirely new and
First National Bank
cv Co have an immense stock of
Physician & Surgeon
UZica with Er. Shipman
10 : 00 to 12 : 00 a. in. 3 : 00 to 5 : 00 p.m.
9 : 00 to 11 : 00 a, lii. 2 ; 00 to 4 : 00 p. m.
Telephone No 12. 1'i.atthmouth ki
Thoroueh inetructions in Pastol, Crayon and
Free baud drawing.
Landscapes. Fruits and Flowers.
No, 911, Klin St. I'lattsmouth, Neb.
SstlmatM aad j1a:s ol all work fumisbed ao
Records kekt.
Office in Martin Block.
Piatt mouth - Nebbabk
Keey :il'. kinds ot builders hardware on hand
aad will rupjdy contract' r on most tr
orable tcrir.s
and all kinds of tin work promptly
doue. Order trcui the country solicited.
C16 Peul St.