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About Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1892)
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VOI, XXIX. NO 1.
SUO AY KAIL
IT WILL TAKE YOU
L'KAD I'll I;
That we are again prepared for the
Ami '.'ordially invito you to look
ov or our handsome ami well -selected
line of DKKSS GOODS in
Whip Cords. English Serges. English
Broadcloths. Finest all-Wool Hen
riettas. Wool Brocaded Crepes, Fancy
Fancy Suitings and Black Silks
Trimming Surahs. Velvets. Crepe De
Chene, China Silks and Burgalines.
Silk Girdles and Dress Trimmings.
KID GLOVES, RIBBONS,
FIXKST I.IXK OF LACKS IX CITY,
Chenille Table Spreads, and Curtains.
Damask Table Spreads,
CHIFFON LACES, LINENS,
J mi rum
About 250 Dairs in all
' and Children's. It will
IT "W J"V -T 0 M-V
I,EA RANCH SALS
Hi. Lj. DUVJiY bOjN.
KEEPER & GHMlDTMANNtx
' FOR THE NEXT SIXTY DAYS.
VK WILL SKLL LIGHT IIAKXKSS, SADDLKS, FLYXKTS
j A XI) IH'STKKS
J : AND : BELOW: COST.
Ohio and Nebraska Hogs
Nl'h'lSI.Xfi uver une linmlreil liewl mul iiuTtnl inn 1 he ti ips of t he lvij i rup Irmn
1 In- three well kimw M hrriK of J. M. hlcvcr nf Uliiuiiiiii'tiiii. : I.. Krvin I'nrretl nf
- iiiiiutuii C. I (.,,, it ml J I.. I In r tin i nl (iririi wmnl, rl,. The pins me iri'ii I, v tin'
wliitf ifrain) liri't-iliiiK mul th hunts; Itn-itic-s :l!i It .i. Tei tini-eh Xii k' li
Hill v (.ri'er Zi'.i II ).i , Iiiwn 'I'.Ui l.l. Alilintt-l.tirti '.liicri K I.I. (.riinil Teiainisch ni
nil Kim I- nu ll niil isa ami i nit u( sows
..re lire nt t hi- tup of t lie linhlei nl I'iiIiiiuI ( hlnii hniie n i hnit I . . t c or went
' lllr hummer t hatl 1 1 1 ; - S;ilr Num. Ml h.'I;i in., nn fa rm ul.i. I, i,,.. .,
MS- iit' vt'iir'x tinii.' will lit-i;ivi'ii mi
iirnw inn in pt r ii-in uiu'ri j-i : j pi i
i.L. Hurt. in.
L BARTON, J. M. KLEVKR. L. EKVIN PAHNETT.
cot,, u. m woods,
Soto ISAAC PEARLMAN'S
'USE-FURNISHING : EMPORIUM.
Where you can get your hu. -
parlor and at easy terms. I handle the world re
nowned Haywood Baby Carriages, also
.roved "Reliable Process" Gasoline Stoves.
' CALL AND BIS CnXVIXCFU. v, i ti.u n mm ,.-
)j To snow
FIVK MlMTKs TO I f
IIS AND LKAKX i
We want to call your attention to a Choice
lot of Odds and Ends from our
AT MJP.UAI F PMM:
sizes for Ladies'. Misses'
pay you to see them.
jm -v . -v - -r
go under the Hammer at
Thursday, Oct. G, 1892,
whir li Inr iiuliviilual mi rit mul irilt eilueil
nil sums uver $.'u. pun lin-cr t;iem hunk
i nit nit t.n i n-ii ; i ntali.mic-on minlim
i'fu,,us,'d from kitchen t
BRYAN AND GENUNG.
Bryan Makes a Feeble Attempt
to Answer Ho it.
"JOE'S" GHAND OPENING.
Souvenirs Presented to a Vast
Multitude of Feople-Twe
Hotels Burned at Pacific
A good si.'.od crowd gathered at
Kockwood hall ,!- niulit to hear
Congressman Bryan atioiupt )
(l.'-cci linn. K. Ci. 1 1 ir i V .-pfri'li.
Mr. lirynn v:ih si niirwhat Lite lmt
lloti. I.. r.(!.Miin-. ciiiiiil y .Htm iiry
ii Mills county. Inw.i, w;is i 1 1 .-o -liK'il
;uii I'liti-rl.iiin'.l tin' .imlii'iii'i'
in IK' (! t.i::iii;;ir tu'ii'.in'rn!-
i;l"i'i'lll i;u'i; ."ju'i'i'lu',..
Ill the cmir.-i' . . i ;i urt linn'
.'lr. liiynii ki.iiK' liis ;i;)'r;ir.
iiiu'f ami nl the rt'iiu'.-t of Mr
(h'ihmii;' Olive f I u'i'i s wrn- y ivtn
fur tlii- ymiii- nun i'luiin'iii, lmt
tin- I'lu'iTs wi'iv not iu';ir as full
rowii as tlii'v .-hoiild Imvi' lnvn,
taking into consiili'tal ion from a
ih'inocratit.' statnl point tin.' iiniur
Mr. Hryan was introduci-d liy
Cliairinan IK-i'iini;- and ln at
tinipti'd in a vrry foolik' inannir
to roply to tlu' spot-oil of I Km. k G.
For two hours Mr. Hryan oxliortod
to the audience from u democratic
tand-ioint ami instead of replying
to llorr he only m ule vote for
Mr. Bryan's speech was frequent
ly punctuated with applause.
As had been advertised for some
weeks.Joe's raiul opcniiioccurred
last evening. l'rom)tly at oilit
o'clock the Bohemian band made
its appearance in front of Joe's
store and played several pieces.
The doora wi re then thrown open
and the vast multitude of people
passed in and examined his
mammoth stock. Kach gentle
man was presented with a useful
and ornamental souvenii, in the
shape of a pocket match safe.
A little over a month aj;o Joe
was burned out and by j;rit and
enterprise he has now as lar;e a
stock of foreign nnd domestic
clothinn; as is carried in this city
and at prices that defy competition.
To all the old customers and to
all purchasers of clothing Joe ex
tends a cordial invitation to call
and examine his stock.
Pacific Junction Scorched.
Yesterday afternoon tire was dis
covered in the hotel owned by
Mrs. I'nderwordof Pacific Junction,
but the lire was beyond control
before assistance could crrive, and
gained headway enough to set
another hotel on fire and also a
small building. Both hotels were
burned to the ground. The in
surance will nearly cover the loss.
A r'ut'jimj Hoist
i:i the ears, head.iche, deal'in ss, tyen
weak ; obstruction of nose, dis
eharejoH falling into throat, Hotno
times jirofuse, watery and acrid, nt
others, thick, tenacious, bloody and
lutrid ; olTcnive breath ; smell and
taste, impaired, and general debility.
Not all of these Kyinituins at once,
l'roliahlv only a few of them.
A medicine that by its mill,
soothing, cleansing and healing
properties has cured the most hope
less eases. One that will cure ynt,
no matter how had your case or of
how long standing. A liiedicino
that doesn't hiniply palliato for a
time, but produces perfect and per
That's Dr. Sage's Catarrh lleniedy.
A ca.sh payment of &3u, not ly
you, as you might expect, but to
you, if you can't be cured. It's an
offer that's made in good faith, to
prove their medicine, by rosponsiblo
men, tl proprietors of Dr. Sage's
That s the kind of mediciuo to trj,
Doesn't it seem bo?
PEOPLE AND AFFAIRS.
There was great excitement in
Louisville Sunday over the dis
appearance of Joseph l'cititt. As
be left home Saturday morning and
went fishing and did not come
home thai tii-ht (he family became
alainie.l and supposed he was
drowned in the Platte. Karly Sun
day morning about fifteen or twenty
men went in search of him. 1'hev
Ion ml where he had sol his fishing
tackle but could find nothing ol the
missing man. After dinner the
people (uruiil out iiuincroiish and
draKe tiierict but Mill of no
avail. About f un o'clock yesierd.iy
altornooii Mime parties tli.it bad
been o er tile ri i r met the loin !y
fisherman. The parlies told Mr.
Pet t .'it that they supposed he was
illuu r.e.l in tao I'latte. Mr. I'etlitl
sai'! he ha:! gone m-r the river and
: tai.l all n:;;ht 'vith Mr. Annstrntisj-.
The lone li-liermail s:i s that h" has
ii-licd too 1 . I ) li bo ;oiii-h eioll;;ll
to drown hlms.-l I.
I l.l ASW 1' i AMII.V Ki:t Mow
At the ren i. io a of the h'oii.-e lamil v
at the resiliences of Mr and Mrs. T.
Sampson, !v.o miles from tlreeii
wood, last ..eek there were three
brothers nd two sisters and one
brothor-in , i w alter a separation of
forty.four )ears. Mr. Sylvester
Kouse of Ol.io came out to Kansas
City on the excursion, and while
there concluded, as his brother and
sisters nil Jived in Xebraska, he
would visit tlioni, so arrangements
were made by which they all could
meet at oiif place together once
more. Mr. Jc.lin Kouse of Oherlin,
Kan.; Mr. and Mrs. Cheuvront of
Geneva, Xeb.; Mrs. Hannah Cheu
vront of Lincoln, Xeb., and Mrs.
James Kouse of Alvo, Xeb were
immediately notified of the arrival
of their brother and they all made
haste to respond, arriving about
the same time. This was a grand
meeting after a separation of so
many years, the youngest being 71
years old. AfteJL.grootiiig they sat
down to a table spread with nil the
good things the country would af
ford. There ages wore as follows:
IM r. James Rouse, HI; Mrs. Hannah
Cheuvront, SI; Mrs. l'olly Cheu
vront, 7!l; Mr. John Kouse, 70; Mr.
Sylvester Kouse, 71; Mr. Lemuel
Cheuvront, Hi); au aggregation of
471 years. After dinner the group
drove up to town and hail their
Lawyer James Mathews, wifoand
son of this city, were present. Mrs.
Mathews is a daughter of James
The B. A: M. will give rates of one
and one-third fare during the Cass
county fair, which opens Sept. hi.
VKKMO.Nr's STATU EI.I-l'TIl l.V
The election throughout Ha
state of Vermont passed oil ipiiotly
yesterday. Forty towns give Fuller,
(rep.) 7,2115; Smalley, (dem) 2,721; Al
len, (pro) 2('il; scattering, 3:t2. The
vote thus far shows a republican
decrease of 1,770, or 20 per cent, and
a democratic decrease of a, or two
tenths of 1 percent, compared with
1SSS. Compared with 1H(K) the re
publican increase is 1,177, or 1',) per
cent, and a democratic decrease
of 220, or 7 per cent. If the vote re
mains relatively the same as in
towns so far received, the republi
can majority in the state will be
about 2UH The vote from the
largest towns has not yet been re
ceived. A NKIIWASKAN AMOMi IIIK VICTIMS.
Cr " I I lei.'.gert, one of the passen
gers on the Meamor Xormaniiia,
who died of the cholera, was a
resident of Oakland, Xeii lie bail
been on a isit to bis old borne in
Germany. Mr. Andrew Young and
il.Higberl ol the same place J.ne
supposed t" be on t Io- N or n a 1 1 1 1 i a
A I KUTI.,-. I .(, ,:!..
At the I olio Id pat ! race t r.u k in
Chicago yesterday a tripple tragedy
was enacted. Shortly after three
o'clock a i.i'ge bods in police un
del" comin in 1 of Inspector Lewis
wet to tin patk to arre.-t J M.
Brown, a prominent western turf
man. Bro a n resisted and shot t wo
pol icemen before be w as captured
and ho w is only captured after sev
eral bullets bad penetrated him
Brown was from Ft. YVottii and was
Thcjdeiuocratie party in .Nebraska
has thrown up the sponge, and
again selected J. Sterling Morton to
serve as a corpse at the funeral.
They have this consolation, how
ever, with Morton for chief person
age, the funeral will be a highly
respectable one. Syracuse Journal.
Cholera Brrrika Out on the
CREMATING THE VICTIMS.
Additional Precautions Taki-n liy
Olfloials to Prevent Further
Sproail No Comnmnica
tlons A! lowed.
or k' itm:. X. Y..S, pt.ii. There
were three lrcs.li cases of cholera
on bo ml the h'ugia this morning.
; ami one death. Two new cases
' have been ioi.ed Iron Kotlmati to
j Sw auburn i-I,atnl.
j Additional ie, -anthiiis against
cholera were in-Muted today.
IIerealler the police patud boats
willcirile night and day around
the iuleeled ships, cii'.ling them olf
altogether from communications
with the shore.
The new patrol ol'iicors had a
busy first night's work at lower
iitnr. inline. The Wiishburg, a
Xew York tug, made an effort to
get alongside the quat ant iued
steamer Xormaniiia at daybreak
and was chased oil' by the patrol.
The matter was reported to Dr.
Jenkins, who scut a reipiest to Xew
York to have the tug's and her
captain's licenses revoked, which
will probably be done. The Wash
burg is the tug thathas.it is said,
made two successful attempts to
communicate with the Xormaniiia.
Watchers on Staten island say
the lires of the crematory retorts on
Swinburu island were burning
fiercely last night. From this it is
judged the latest victims of the
scourge were reduced to ashes
during the midnight hours.
TKH'OTl) AVOID ytiAKAXTIXE.
Wasiiixutox, I). C. Sept. (i.-Br.
Wyman was informed last night of
what appear on its face to be a
bold attempt to evade the ipmran
tine regulations of the country.
This information came in a tele
gram dated Virginia Beach, Va.,
and signed by J. M. Dickey, general
superintendent of the Norfolk,
Albemarle Atlantic railroad. It
said that the steamship Lord Ban
gor reported to be from Knglatid,
at anchor about three miles, but at
tempted to land passengers by a
small boat six miles south of Cape
Henry in front of the Princess Anne
hotel, but was prevented from
coining to the hotel by Captain
Payne of the life saving station.
Mr. Dickey asked if instructions
could iiot be given to the life saving
men to prevent vessels from laud
ing passengers on the beach and
scattering through the country.
The collector of customs at Norfolk
Va was notified of this attempted
action on the party of the steamer's
officers and was re piested to act in
NKAkLV THKKIi TIIDUSAXH DKATIIS.
IlAMUfk'C, Sept. ( Since noon
yesterday, l7t new cases and 204
deaths from cholera have been re
ported in this cit. According' to
the olllcial figures there have boon,
since the outbreak of the disease in
this city, li,7V.l cases and 2,'.M0
deaths. Little reliance is placed on
these figures, however, as there is a
suspicion th;it they do not show the
full ravages of the disease.
. KIIK'ASK A S l llANTLs.
ClvM.Ti;, .Nth., Sep' II.- Weather
j crop bulletin Xo. 22 of the Xebraska
weather setvice, issued from its
central office, Boswell observatory,
Doatie collogv, Crete, for the week
ending Tuesday, September fi, says
j The past week has been slightly
coob r than the normal, with an ex-
' cess of rainfall in most parts of the
The temperature has been from 1
to H - below t be normal, i -.ci pt in
i the extreme northern pail of the
; state, whore il has been slightly
a I 'o e I he norm."
( the rainfall has l.een above if
, normal generally, except in the
I westi rn pal t of the state, whole it
below the norma I
The ra nlall gem rail cu'ccded
I an null and a half in the eastern
j p n t ol the slate, and varied .nun
; les-Ihaii a tenth to about balfvau
inch in the western pal t i f the ytato.
The ground is now i i el lent con
dition lor fall seeding, and soitie
wheat has been sown ;.i: 1 much
ground plowed. Corn has made
good progress and, with no frost
for the next twenty days, will make
a crop nearly up to the average.
Corn needs warm, dry weather to
mature the crop rapidly.
CotPd by a Bull,
i 'nialia Pee.
Betlin Rjx, a prominent faiiiur
residing near Bennington, was torn
to pieces by a fierce bull on his
premises yesterday morning.
Shonly alter breakfast he stalled
for a walk around his farm. Ho
was noticed an hour later by one of
the hired men passing through a
field in which the beast was kept,
filler a lio;c.hbor called to see Mr.
Kix on business and a search was
made (or him. lb- could not be
'"iiiid. At noon the man who
noticed him pa-sing throuyh the
pasture in which the bull was kept
mentioned the t. Without slls
peoting tbo ii w I ti I fate i f her bus
band, Mrs. Rix walked out to the
field designated. She noticed some
distance linn the leneo what ap
peared lo I e hi-r husband's hat.
Fearing lo encounter the bull she
retni'M'd to tin house and soul the
hired men to the held. An awful
sight was presented. '1 he farmer
had been literally torn to pieces.
The body had been gored and torn
so terribly by the feel of the
ferocious annual that it cinild only
be identified by the fragments of
clothing scattered arouiid.tho scene.
Mr. Kix was aware of the fierce
nature of the boast, and Corttninly
knew the danger incurred in enter
ing the enclosure. It is supposed
that the victim expected lo be able
to cross the field before (Fe atten
tion of the animal was attracted.
Fifty Years Together.
Jacob Vallery, sr., who has been
identified with Cass county 'since
1"I1, and w ho has boon the provider
ami protector of hi wife foryiore
than fifty j ears, wiis Monday the
recipiont'-with his wife-nf a biir
surprise party. "A large number of
irieiuis and relatives called in the
allornon and enjoyed a big dinner
and a social visit. In (he evening
a crowd of Plattsinoiith friends and
the Bohemian baud went out and
wore entertained in royal style.
RING LI NO HUOS. CIHCUS.
The Great vllU'egxtiun to be Kx
Mbilort in thia City.
The announcement that the King
ling Brothers' World's Greatest
Shows, the largest and most exten
sive exhibition ever seen under
canvas, is to be in Plattsmouth,
Saturday, Sept. 21th, will be gratify
ing news to thousands to whom the
fame of this aggregation is familiar
and to other thousands who will
welcome the opportunity to see it,
all its magnificent completeness.
This great aggregation requires
three railroad train to transport it
from city to city, while the ex
hibitions are given in three rings,
on two elevated stages canvas
pavilions ever erected. The iiienag
eria is the nintt complete zoologi
cal collection in America, while the
circus performance is a constant
succession of wonders. The acro
bats.gyinuasts.aerialists and riders
number over throe hundred Kurope
and America's highest salaried art
ists; while the picturesque features
of the exhibition embrace a realistic
revival ol the arenic ami hippo,
dromic sports of ancient Koine, a
magnificent spectacles, entitled
C icsar's triumphal entry into Koine
a series of thrilling hippodromic
raees, and an aggregation of other
now, rare and striking features
such as no other tented exhibition
has ever presented to the public.
The visit ol the Kingling Brothers'
great circus will be an event never
to be forgotten in the history of
Sunday evening while the good
' people at Dunbar were at ch.irc.i
throe young boy cut olf some fifty
ivory rings Imm the harm .-s on
their horses and stole about fifteen
wnips. I'artoltlie goods were re
covered t sterd, i) and it is thought
that the buv .- v. ill be :"ics!ed nl
Til i-.'l.h l.K! K I-. A , .
'I hree of the live prisoners I un
filled in the Nemaha I utility jail ;.t
A iiburn escaped at 1 p. ni. yi ster
pry nig open
I Iranic, which was coiupost d ol iron
nutwood. Tiny were I'eny Sum
; nn i. behl lo; -land larceny; Bi n
I Smith and N l-mi Fin-on, held lor
j pi tit larceny Johnson, held for
murder, might have goi,, but re
mained in the jail The other re.
inuiniug' prisoner is a negro.
P. S. Barnes of Weeping Watir,
was in the cily today transacting
business in county court.
John A. Mi Murphy of Omaha was
in the city over night and left this
morning for Lincoln to attend this