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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1892)
PLATTSMOUTH , NEBRASKA. WEDNESDAY.'. JUNK 29, 1892.
A cream of tartar baking powder
Highest of all in leavening strength
Latest U. S. Govemmeiit food re
port". HVlll.lxiJTttX & MissoUIlI UIVKll If. K.
TIME TABLE. J
OF DAILY HASSEXGEK TRAINS
No. 2 S : 17 I". 51,
No. 4 10 :'M a. it.
No. H 7:44 u. ID
I GOING WEST
Not... ..... .'.3:45 a. m.
No. 3. J : P
No. 5. 9 mo a. m.
So. T. si' p n.
No. S 4 :4 p, m.
o,91 7 :15 a. m.
No. lo 9 : 45 a. in
No. tt 12 : a. ni
liiiMim-ll's -xtra leaves for Omaha about two
o'clock fur oinuliaauU will accommodate pas
senger. MISSOURI pacific i:ail'ay
No. 3t Aeoomodation 1-eaves 10:55 a.
N0.3KI arrives 4 ;00 p.
Tram daily except Sunday.
Cash CAMP No. xa M. W. A. meets every
nerond anl Fourth Monday ev-nlngn tn
ilKerald hall. VisitniK neti;lilors welcome.
P. r. H;in-fii. V. IT. : V. Werteubereer, W. A..
8. C. Wilde, Clerk.
CAITAI H E PAI.SKU CAMP NO 50
Son of Veterani. division of Nebranka. V
S A meet every Tuesday night at 7 :30 o'clock
lii their hall in Fitlnerald book. All sons and
vision comrade are cordially invited to meet
with us .I.J. Kurtz. Commander ; B. A. Wc
Klwuin. 1ft Meaigeiit.
nKOKKtlK TUB WOULD.
Meet at 7:30
ev ry Moimav eveiii!iat theirand Army
ball. A. F. I i room, preanleiil, J lioa walnut,
A r W NoH-Mtet lirt uud tlurd h r i;
tlav eveniineof each iimntli int lit l r
li:ill. Prank Vertiivleu M W ; J is. Warwick,
A. K.McConiliie Pont o. r me-w e e
intur iav evoumir at 7 : -so m "eir nn m
I ij kwood bl.K k. All visiting comrades are
cor.llallv invited to . eet with us. bred Bates.
J oel Adjuiant ; . F. NilM. Poet Commadder.
Kh;iit- oK PYTHIAS Gauntlet Lode
' No-47. Meets every Wednesday eve
iiinK at their hall over Ueiinet 5eTutt s, all
victims knights are cordially invited to
attend. M X Griftitli, C C: Otis Dovey K of
K and S. .
AO v W Xo M Meet second and fourth
Friday evenings in the month at 1U
O F Hall. M Voiidrun. M W, E P Brown,
DVUHHTEKS OF HEBECCA - hud of Prom-
1 e Lodge No. 40 meets the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each month In
the I' O. O. F. hU. Mrs. T. E. Williams, N .
G. ; Mrs. John Cory. Secretary.
nEGKKB OF HOXOR-Meets the first
U and third Thrurwlay evenings of each
month in I. O. O. F. hall. Fitzgerald block,
"l?" Addie Smith. Worthy Sister of Honor
Mrs. .Nannie liurkel, sister secretary.
CASS LODGE. No. 146. 1. 0. O. F. meets ev
ery Tuesday night at their ball In Fitzgerald
block All Odd Fellows are cordially Invited
toattend when visiting In t!e city. Chris Pet
eren. N. O. ; S. F.O.-born. Secretary.
i,VAl. AUOAN'AM C-ios council lo
R Meet at the K, of P. hall In the Parmele &
Craig block over ueniien
ttrethren Invited. Henry
Thos Walling. Secretary.
& Tutts. vlslrlng
YOUXi MEN'S rlIKIKTION-SOCIATION
Waterman block. Main fetreet. Rooms
open from 8 -.30 a in to :30 p ro. For fnen only
t;ospel meeting every Sunday afternoon at 4
For millinery and pattern hats or
anything in the line of ribbons,
llowers of the laest styles and de
Bigns. call on the Tucker Sisters in
the Sherwood block. tf.
For SALE Two desirable resi
dence lots in Orchard Hill addition
to Plattsniouth, within a block of
the Missouri Pacific depot. For
particulars call on or address THE
1 1 EK ALU office.
KOUITAHLK LIFK INSURANCE
CO., OF N, Y.
T. II. Pollock, Agent,
c.A ('Ammltted Suicide.
Mrs F. n. Hoe, at.Watkins.left this
letter: "My husband Forgive me
if I cause you trouble, but I suffer
eo You do not know what these
long, wakeful, wretched nights are
to me, ahd I am so tired, darling
At -wkaa W t il never be better. It is
. F ... 4 tnv own life, but I
not f lay j ' . ,
Iiave ieen bi.iv rw . ,i
my husband,! love you your wife
"' . . ( tliniiannila that
lh,rt " ?. " . lin Dr. Miles'
i..tor:itive Nervine, and being
speedily cured of their wretchea
tH . . u n Kr eke? and cret an
eU:Paiit book and trial bottle free. 6
Mv house and three lots corner
Sixth and uey, VTizrVi-JJ
Mks. T. A. G. HUELL,
Central City, Neb., apc.K.K. B.
THE NEWS G0NDEN8ED.
Tho Indiana Republicans Re
nominate Governor Chase.
ULAINE'S SUCCESSOR APPOINTED.
The Missouri piver at Nebraska
City. Cutting In on the Ap-
p roach of the C, B. Sl Q.
The current of the Missouri river
at Nebraska City took a sudden
change and is new cutting badly
on the east side endangering the
approach of the C, B. &. Q, railway
and wagon bridge. Men and teams
are at work filling it in with brush
At Hasting they have organized
an auxiliary to the state world's fair
commission. The people of Adams
county are taking hold of the mat
ter in earnest. . "
John E. Thorton was hanged yes
terday in the United States jail at
Kregs, I. T., for the murder of his
daughter in a fit of drunken ess. He
confessed the crime on the scaffold.
His head was almost torn from Lis
body by the fall, the arteries were
broken and blood spurted out form
ing a sickening spectacle.
The republicans of Indiana held
their state convention at Fort Wayne
yesterday and put a good ticket in
the field. Gov. Chase was nomi
nated on the first ballot.
The national prohibition conven
tion convenes at Cincinnati to-day.
Chicago is threatened to another
small pox epedemic. One man died
last week after exposing several
persons. Small pox is raging in
the immigrant quarters at New
York and Pittsburg.
It is officially announced that
Gen. Tracy will be appointed secre
tary of state and Gov. Cheney, of
New Hampshire, will have the sec
retaryship of the navy.
Boswell University, Doane
College, Crete, June 28, 1892 The
past week has been slightly colder
than normal with an excess of sun
shine, and too dry most of the week
but with very general showers Sat
urday and Sunday,
The temperature has averaged
from two to five degrees below the
The rainfall has been generally
below the-normal. Hitchcock, Cas
ter, Buffalo, Thayer and Nemaha
counties, however, report a slight
excess. The average is about two
thirds Jhe normal amount in the
central and southern parts of the
state and less than half the normal
amount in the northern part of the
All trrain has suffered from the
dry weather and oats especially are
dure to be a light crop for the state
as a whole. Corn is still backward
and while it has not suffered much
L from drought the cool dry -weather
has prevented the rapid growth that
would oush it forward to a normal
Beatrice "Chatauqua Assembly
meets June 30 to. JulyB, to which the
B. & M. will sell tickets from all
points in Nebraska, June 29-30, and
limit to return July 17, for one fare
for the round trip. Tickets will be
sold to Crete July 5-6 and limit re
turn July 17 for one fare for the
round trip. " J. FRANCIS,
G. P. Agt.
List of Letters
Remaining unclaimed in the post
office at Plattsmouth:
Adams, R O
Carman, C E
Llndeur, Mrs Win
Lemon, J I)
Ma ten, Mrs Lucy
Ogawa, T (2)
Petersen, Mrs G S
Kicharetson, W T
The B. & M. will sell round trip
tickets for the Council Bluffs and
Omaha Chautauqua assembly, July
2 to 16, to Omaha for one fare for
the round trip from Plattsmouth.
Tickets on sale July 2, 3, 4, 7, 8 and
15, and limit for return to five days
trom date of sale, this limit in no
case to exceed July 17.
General Passenger Agent.
J. Root was in Nehawka to-day
on legal business.
O. E. Chandler of Mt. Pleasant
precinct is in the city to-day.
Clerk of Supreme Court D. A.
Campbell was in the city last night.
Ohio Stucker of Manley was
transacting business at the court
Alh:"Beeoi -will o to JLiiu:oluJ
thia evening to attend supreme
Martin Propst, a prominent Cass
county farmer, made The Herald
a pleasant call to-day.
Peter Perry, one of Cass county's
prominent citizens, had business
at the court house today.
A. Holmes returned to his home
at Rock Bluffs, from an extended
trip through the east, last night.
Conrad Schlater of Louisville,
chairman of the democratic county
central committee, had business at
the county seat to-day.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Hall left last
night on the 12:33 train for Chicago
called there to see their son who
was hurt on the rairoad.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jackson came
in this morning from Burlington.
They will visit a short time and go
on to Denver where they will in the
C. L,. Marshall is repairing his
house and also putting up an addi
The village of Nehawka yesterday
voted to build a $3,000 brick school
The Journal ought to be ashamed
of itself for jumping onto the Kin
dergarten. J. B. Tipton is having a new house
built on Elm street. II. A. Cart-
wright is the contractor.
Polk's Kindergarten has com
menced whining for patronage.
Read last night's Journal and see
why they don't get it.
The ladies,.a the Presbyterian
church are requested to meet at the
church Thursday afternoon at 4 p.
m. By order of president.
H. A. Dugay, conductor on the
M. P. R. R., and family will soon
move to Union, where they will go
into the dry goods business.
The police judge is busy moving
from the Merges building to the
Anheuser Busch block, and he is
now located in better and more
For Sale or Trade A desirable
lot in Plattsmouth. Will sell for
cash or will take a good buggy
horse and horses in exchange.
For particulars call on or address
this office. tf
.The M. P. R. R. will sell round
trip tickets for the Fourth of July
for one and one-third fare for the
round trip. Tickets will be on sale
July 2, 3 and 4, good to return until
the 5th. These rates are good for a
distance of 200 miles. They will
sell tickets to Kansas City and re
turn for one fare.
A Lively W1L
A Bellaire, O., dispatch says: '.'There
is much excitement in this section over
a wonderful well on Pawpaw creek,
near Salem, a village on the Cleveland
and Marietta railroad, fifteen miles south
of Snmmerfield, Noble county. A well
was drilled to the depth of 1,400 feet
about nineteen years ago. Oil cr gas
not being found it was abandoned. Sev
eral years later water and gas com
menced coming from the hole in great
force, which threw the tubing out. That
gave it a chance and it washed out a
large cavity, forty feet in diameter.
Six or seven years ago it ceased to flow.
Jacob Martz, about two years ago, filled
the hole with logs, stone and earth and
built a large barn on stone pillars, one
of which stood in the center of the
'Recently gas burst up alongside the
pillar with a report like that of thun
der, a large flow of oil and water fol
lowed, and before a half hour passed
around the pillar began to sink and wae
soon out of sight. In twenty-eight hours
a basin some thirty-five feet in diametei
and no one can tell how deep wat
formed and was filled with water, which
is constantly in motion, and the earth
for several feet around it also moves up
and down. It is believed that the well
is an outlet for a subterranean sea of oil,
gas and salt water, and that it is in the
Maxburg oil and coal fields. Thousands
of people visited it and are afraid tc
make an investigation. The oil, when
separated from the gas and water, is oi
first class quality. The roar of escaping
gas and the underground grumbling can
be heard for miles around,
Mar Approaching the Earth.
The month of August next is expected
to bring important, if not wonderful
and sensational, developments in the
study of our mysterious heavenly little
kinswoman. Ape. 5 next Mars will ar
rive ac a point uirecny opposite" tnis
earth, which it reaches but once in fif
teen years, when the distance between
tho two planets will be reduced from
1-11,000,000 to o5,000,000 miles. Upon
that night a thousand telescopes will be
leveled at the planet, which will repose
in refulgent beauty in the southern
skies, and a thousand eyes will seek to
pierce the veil of distance that conceals
the knowledge for which science thirsts.
Wonderful results are expected by
reason of the marvelous improvements
that . have been made in astronomical
instruments within fifteen years and
since the last most favorable observation
was made. With the iowerful lenses
and the photographic appliances of to
day it will be as if the far away visitor,
tempted by curiosity, had drawn nearer
to the earth than ever. Although Mars
will be 85,000,000 miles away, the pow
erful Lick telescope will magnify her to
a 6ize as if viewed at a distance of but
17,000 miles. Washington Star.
People's Champion Kept In Quad.
May I call attention to the case of a
worthy man who is in prison for resist
ing the attempts of landowners to seize
and inclose the land of the people? The
case I refer to is that of the Rev. F.
Haydn Williams, who is incarcerated in
Holloway jail, and has now been impris
oned for a whole month because he
knocked down a wall which had been
built to inclose what had been from
time immemorial an open space, called
the Abbey plain, where the people used
to play football and other games.
The injustice of Mr. Williams' impris
onment is, that instead of being properly
tried and if it is found that he has done
wrong made to pay for the damage he
has done to the wall of the lord of the
manor, he has been sent to prison with
out trial on a charge of contempt oi
court, and there he may remain month
after month, according to the caprice ol
the court of queen's bench. This powei
of committal to prison for an indefinite
period on such a fanciful charge as con
tempt of court seems to me to be a thing
savoring of the proceedings of the court
of the star chamber, which was abolished
for its arbitrary acts by the breath oi
popular indignation. In my ignorance
I thought there was passed by the repre
sentatives of the people, for their protec
tion from arbitrary imprisonment, an act
called the habeas corpus act, which pre
vented a man from being capriciouslj
imprisoned for an. indefinite time with
out fair trial if, he has been guilty of an
y-'ciime. Hmvnefe 4a wan a geutleinax
antl a minister being treated as if he
had been guilty of robbery. Cor. Lon
A strange case of insanity has recent
ly come to light at Ballston. The un
fortunate person is Charles II. Morris,
thirty-two years of age and an expert
accountant. He has for a long time
been known as a man of many eccen
tricities, and has frequently been made
the object of practical jokes by sporting
men. It is thought that constant joking
and teasing have been a potent factor in
impairing his mental faculties.
He has several times lately left town
for a few days, sometimes on business,
sometimes on pleasure, and before leav
ing caused to be published in the local
papers paragraphs to the effect that he
"had gone to New York to attend a con
vention of the ragpickers at the Fifth
Avenue hotel." About two months ago
invitations were sent out announcing
that he was about to marry a well known
young woman from another town. The
invitations were bona fide, but on the
day of the wedding Morris remained in
town, denying that he had any thought
of marrying. He is considered a first
class accountant, and appears to be as
sane as any one except for these actions.
Thousands of Tons of OH.
Oil is to be used as fuel instead of coal
in all the big furnaces at the World's
fair grounds. The exposition company
will pay the Standard Oil company sev
enty cents a barrel until 1893, and then
have the privilege of getting the oil at
the lowest market price, not to exceed
72J cents a barrel. The contract will
be for perhaps the largest quantity ever
sold to one consumer. The lowest es
timate .that-has ever been made of the
amount of coal that would be burned at
Jackson park during the exposition was
75,000 tons. On this basis 225,000 bar
rels of oil would be used, but it is prob
able that the amount will be largely in
excess of that estimate. Cleveland Her
ald. Divorced for Telling Lies.
In the circuit court at Beatrice, Neb.,
Saturday, William Truesdale was grant
ed an absolute divorce from his wife,
Amelia. The petition reciting the
charges on which divorce was sued for
is tho most curious one ever filed in
court. It recites the fact that the wife
is an incorrigible gossip, whose tale tell
ing propensities and penchant for gos
siping render life with her unbearable.
Truesdale avers that in the three years
he has lived with his wife she has told
10,000 lies. "She cannot tell the truth,"
he declares in his petition, "and while
it is in the nature of a disease, I believe
it incurable. Hence I ask relief in a
divorce." Cor. Philadelphia Press.
A Suicide's Gloomy View of Marriage.
"I am as happy as though I was going
to be married," was one of the queer
sentences of a note left by Vito Miraglio.
who committed suicide by shooting
himself on Tuesday. Philadelphia Reo
J. I. Unruh,
W A Boeck & Co
YK INVITE YOU TO CALL AND SEE Ob
LOW PRICES IN MENS, BOYS, LADIES MISSE
AND CHILDREN'S SHOES THAT ARE GOING
TP. Jl. JJOJZC'Jf cf- CO
u Lry u
THE POSITIVE CURE.
ELY BROTHERS. 66 Warren
Admitted the Facts.
Newspaper editors have to be very
careful in opening their columns
for statements. But aware that the
Dr. Miles Medical Co. are responsi
ble, we make room for the following
testimonial from R. McDougall, Au
burn, Ind., who for two years noticed
a stoppage or skipping of the pulse,
his left side got so tender he could
not lie on it, his heart fluttered, he
was alarmed, went to different doc
tors, found no relief, but one bottle
of Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure cured
him. The elegant book, "New and
Startling Facts," free at F. G. Fricke
& Co. It tells all about heart and
nervous diseases and many wonder
ful curss. 3.
We offer 100 dollars reward for
any case of catarrh that can not be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F.J. Cheney & Co. Props, Toledo,
We the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years,
and belive him pefectly honorable
in all butsness transactions and fin
ancially able to carry out an oblig
ations made by their firm.
West&Truax, Wholesale Drug
gist, Toledo Ohio., Walding Kinnan
& Tarvin, Wholesale druggist Tole
Hall's Catarrh Cnre is taken inter
nally, action directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Price, 75c per bottle. Sold by all
Prnj'gist; Testimonials free.
M J- IrKNRUH h
FOU FIUST CLASS FXJltFjI TlltftV. .
K HANIM.KS the Whitney l.iiby Carriages an
can offer good bargains in them
desiring to furnish a house coiuplet ,
could not do better than to call and inspect his line 3
furniture, in the way of Parlor sets, Dining room set ;
Bed Room set, and evenything kept in a first-elm
8- Tew York. Price CO eta
GOLD AND PORCELAIN CHOWf-i
Rrirl ota wnrlr ftnd fin cold vrnrV'4
DK.8TEINAUS LOCAL as well as ottfJ
bsiuciiv9ki;u iur mr uiu u toss e i uwv
0. A. MARSHALL, - Fitzgerald
Among Tobacco, Havarrj
the critical connoisseur. TPi
artificial process can e
hance its value. The"Bu-j
cigars are always made TIj
the tinest Havana tillers a,IJ
1 1 t A J
jiaa always ocen esieeni;K
above every other bran
made ar sold at Plat I
P la ttf mcuth,
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