Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1893)
Powered by OpenONI
THE WEEKLY HERALD: PLATT8M0UTH, NEBRASKA, JANUARY 19, 1802.
TOE THATS jZJXJXu .LXTE. "OUS PBICE" TO EVEET SOZD"Z".
PREPARING FOR THE SPRING.
JOE has Inaugurated his ANNUAL REDUCTION SALE of
HEAVY BVERGOATS Ml WINTER GOODS.
TO BE CONTIXUBB UNTIL ALL ARK SOLD.
THIS IB TO MAKS ROOM FOR SPRING GOODS.
OOMB NO7 AND IIAYK THE BEST TO SELECT FRO i,
A - BIG - CUT - OVER - FORMER - PRICES.
STADELMANN BLOCK, MAIN ST.,
TWENTY FIVE YEARS.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Taylor Cele
brated Their Anniversary.
BOARD OF TRADE MEET.
A Meetlnar of the Board of Trade
Tuesday Evening a Hummer
-Fifty Business Man Bt
Last Monday Jan. 10th Mr. and
Pirn, "'illiain Tuylor celebrated
their twenty-fifth or silver wedding
day ut their home live miles south
ot PUtt-unouth. A largt number
of friends and relatives were invit
ed to spend the day with them and
a most enjayable time was had.
Several handsome presents were
presented the hosts, a grand dinner
was served, and in the evening
dancing was indulged in. Among
those present were: Messrs and
Mesdatues V. II. Corey, Big Frank
Young, Little Frank Young, Dave
Young, David Young, sr., William
Gtlmnre, Joshua Gapen, Archey
Holmes.John IIolmeB, Win. Koyal,
A. J.Taylor, Thos. Sullivan, D. 13.
N iitis, and Frank Moore; and I H.
Brown, Mrs. Brosious, James I'olin
and a number of young people.
Only one of the visitors had bee.i
present on the day of the wedding.
William Tay or came to Cass
county in 1ST4 from Virginia. His
wife is a native of Ohio. They are
provided with this world's goods
and live on their tine farm of 'JK)
A BU Meeting.
The Hoard of Trade met Tuesday
evening with a full attendance, and
reorganized a great deal of enthus
isam was shown by all of those pres
ent and a number of committees
were appointed to look after the
city interests, those of the most im
portance were water works commit
tee, a committee to go to St. Louis
and yet acquainted with the board
of trade Jthere and other cities,
and let the people know that
Plattstnouth is a live city and up
with the times.
Cass County Jurors.
Clerk Hearing has drawn the fol
lowing list of petit jurrors to serve
during the February term of dis
W. O. Boyle Stove Creek
James Root Rook Bluffs
W. J. Montoe. . .Weeping Water City
B. II. Dirtimitt Klmwood
C. P. Gilbert Weeping Wuter
A. C. Tartsch Plaltstuouth
W. R. Baldwin Greenwood
O. M. Flower Center
Wm. Kikenbary Liberty
T. D. Buck Rook BlulT
Conrad Meisinger. Fight Mile Grove
Jas. Domingo Center
B. F. Allen...' Klmwood
A. C. Loder Salt Creek
L. C. Pollard Nehawka
Andrew Christianson . . .Greenwood
Wm. Munford Stove Crrrk
II. N. Dovey Plattstnouth
F. M. Massia Mt. Pleasant
R. W. Hyers Plattxinouth
A. B. Walrodt Louisville
C. S. Wartntan South Bend
J uliua Pepperberg l'lattsmouth
The following letter li.it remain
itig in the post office for the past
week ending January 12, 18112.
Audermiti, K Y Hruiner. Krauk
McCnrd, Mr Hunh (iiittniaun,
Griffin, Fred Howe, Minx Jivo
Hutchiii, D H Olsuii. K V
Porter, Mr I) II Shiifer, Jirev K
Slattery, Miss Nellie
Persons calling for tlie above will
please say "advertised.''
11. J. Si KbiGirr, P. M
Land to Lease.
.To the right parly we will lease
our section of land for a term of
years. Good olianne for man with
plenty of help of his own. Will as
sist tenant to stock the farm. Ap
plytoJK. G. Dovey & Son, Platts
PEOPLE AND AFFAIRS.
Rainmaker W. B. Swisher was al
lowed a judgment last Saturday at
Lincoln of $.10 against J. II. McMur-
tey for making it rain last summer.
County Clerk Dickson was called
over to Bartlett, Iowa, Thursday
upon receipt of the intelligence of
the death of his uncle, Jacob James.
The old gentleman was eigety-four
years of age, and several years ago
was a residence of Klmwood, in this
county: His death was the result
of a sudden stroke of paralysis and
he was totally unconscious for four
days previous to his deuth.
The marriage docket in Judge
Ramsey's court shows that 173 li
censes were issued during the year
of '92. Out of that number the
judge officiated at 37 of the cere
Mr. John True and Miss Rebecca
Van Horn, both of the vicinity of
Union, were granted a marriage
permit in county court Friday. The
wedding was consummated in the
court room, Judge Ramsey oflieia-
1 Miss Louis Kinkead spent Sun
day with friends in South Bend.
Dave McCaig of Wabash was in
the city Monday on business.
Mr. J. M. Patterson and Mrs. T. M.
Patterson left last Monday for San
Diego, California to visit Jim Pat
terson. Mr. R. J. Doom of Ashland was in
in the city Monday looking after
his interest in this city.
San ford Gilford, the young man
from Union who was beaten in the
insurance case by the First Nat
ional bank in Justice Archer's
court last week decided to drop the
matter and pay the full amount of
the judgement $112.84 into court
together with the costs.
Geo Spanghler departed last
Monday for the Croan college at
Miss Belle Fickler of Hay Springs
is visiting in this city, she expects
to remain about a month.
If the citizens of Plattsmouth will
only try we can have the new
building for the reform school as
it is already conceded to Cass
county, and our citizens should stir
W. D. Jones received Monday a
fine new hack, which he will use in
carrying passengers to and from
the trains. The hack is finely up
holstered inside and is finished in
side and outside in the latest fash
Mrs. J. P. Kuhney returned Mon
day from a three weeks visit at
Fred Schrader of Cedar Creek
was in the city Tuesday looking
after his interests.
Jonn II. Becker was in Lincoln
Tuesday looking on the legisla
A son of Petei Perry of Fight
Mile Grove had his face severely
burned Monday caused by his at
templing to shoot a squirrel with
and old-fashioned muzzle-loading
gun. Ho came to town Tuesday
and Dr. Humphrey picked the pow
der out tl his face so that he will
soon be all right again and ready
to shoot more souirrcls and we hope
with better success.
Arrangements are being made for
a grand skntiugjcarnival for the last
of this week or the first of next, the
place selected is a little above the
bridge across the Missouri uud
those who have it ,in charge say it
will be the event of the seasou.
fREAT SHOCK TO ALL
The Death of Ex-President
Rutherford B, Hayes.
SICK SINCE SATURDAY.
Major Ceneral Rutherford Hayes
Crosses the Dark River-The
Sudden Death Surprises
the Whole Nation.
A Nations Sorrows.
Es President Rutherford B. Hayes
died suddenly at Frem ont, Ohio
at 11 o'clock Tuesday night, but the
information of his Aeath was not
known till some time later. The
early report ot the condition of the
ex-president, that he was improv
ing nicely and resting easily allay
ed Buspiction, so the sudden an
nouncement by Webb Hayes that
his father had just died proved a
shock to all. From Mr. Hayes it is
learned that the condition of his
father took a sudden change early
in the evening and rapid dissolu
Fx-President Hayes left home
last Monday on a trip to Colum
bus, Buffalo and Cleveland. At the
last named place he spent a few
days with his son, Webb C. Hayes.
During the last month the ex-presi
dent had complained of one or two
slight attacks of neuralgia of the
heart, but as they soon passed
away he thought nothing of it.
On Saturday he experienced a
Bevere recurrence of the malady,
but, being prepared for his return
home, proceeded on his journey,
accompanied by his son Webb.
Word had been sent home by tele
graph of the condition of the gen
eral, and he was met at the train
by his son Rutherford B. Hayes,
and Dr. K. S. Hilbisch, the family
physician, with a carriage. Kuter-
ing the carriage, they were driven
to the Hayes mansion, in Spiegal
grove, where all attention was giv
en the stricken general during the
night. Sunday the Hayes niau
sion was kept quite and Dr. Hil
bisch spent most of the day in
watching at the bedside. The doc
tor said that the ex-president had
been suffering frem a severe attack
of heart neuralgia, or angina pre-
tons, which he had received while
at Cleveland, and that though he
rallied somewhat, he was not outjof
danger. Today there was apparent
ly no change, and the death of the
ex-president, when it came, was a
Rutherford Bir:hard Hayes nine
teenth president of the United
States, was born in Delaware, Ohio
October 4th 1S22. He studied law
at Middleton, Conn., and commenc
ed practice in Fremont. In 184'. he
moved to Cincinnati and soon had
a remunerative practice. In IStH he
abondoned thepracticof his profes
sion and entered the army as major
of the Twenty-third Ohio volunteers
For his gallant services at the bat
tle of Winchester he was breyetted
major generrl. Mr. Hayes' war re
cord made him very popular in
Ohio and while still in the army he
was elected to congress from the
Second district, but refused to take
his eeat until the war should be
ended. He was elected in lS'Ki and
served one term, when lie was elect
ed governor of Ohio. He was elect
ed for the third time in 1S75 and
while occupying this phue was
nominated by the republican party
in 1S70 as its caedidate for president
of the United States. The contest
was severe and close after the elec
tion disputes arose as to the electo
ral votes of the of several states
Die dispute was finally referred to
a commission of five senators, five
representatives and five judges
ot the supreme court of the United
States. The commission decided
by a vote of eight to seven that the
electoral votes of the disputed
states should be given to Hayes
THIS SPACE RESERVED
BY J. W. HENDEE & CO.,
THE LEADING HARDWARE
It io, har. joa hurt! of lb ouf&i
ooant oner mad by to
' an omer rnr
and he was thereby elected by a
majority of one over Samuel T. Til-
den. He was inaugurated Mnr-i, a
1H77. After serving one term he re
tired from public life and has since
lived at Fremont.
A Pinch of Salt.
Is very valuable when you want
it and can't get it, and you then re
lize fully what the irrerpes-sible
small boy meant when li miirl
"Salt is the thing that makes things
taste bad when you don't put any
on. mere ore lots of curlmiw
things about salt, more than any
one not interested in looking it up
would imagine; and you may learn
many facts about it that you never
knew before, by reading the charm
ingly written and beautifully illus
trated article, "From the Depths of
a Crystallized Sea," published in
Demorest's Family Magazine for
Feburary. Another paper, "The
Ice World,', also very fully illuslra
ted, tells all about glaciers, and
how icebergs are formed; "Celes
tial Gypsies" is especially apropos
at this time, and is illustrated with
pictures of noted comets; "Harness
ing the Breeze" gives the boys some
novel points about kites and how
to use them; "China Matks" you can
learn how to distinguish tine china
of different makes, for the exhaus
tive paper contains illustration of
over forty distinctive marks. The
stories in this number are espec
ially good, and it is difficult to
chose between, "Vida's Seven Val
entities." "The tales of Two Par
rots,', "Marthy's Charge." "The
Story of Judith," and several
others; w hile every one of the num
erous departments is full to over
flowing with the best of good
tilings. There are two beautiful
full-paged gravures, and 2!IH other
illustrations; and all this is furn
ished for only 20 cents, mid twelve
numbers of equal merit are tjivn
for $2 n year. Published by W. en
nings Demurest, 1.1 K. 1 1th St., New
Two Thoanand Dollars KaM rein I
fur mt work m&ri. frnrnthe
time to enter
formation. ailiihiMd b; thm t the World'.
every peon 01 re will w
promptly paid to thow whom work
Ui" uonmnu. 01 r.ipen. nij
deem most worthy of tli. award..
Rnd 10 oonU for mdidIa .nool of
'eroohet book.. Nna I a. and I. Io cii
twilled thread, fan dn Illnilrtuvt
.Dread Dattni..6rt. each allnnetl
19 nine twit nattjwna a MM juh
' paia miner or .note Dank, aent lrea witn l
t . . . . - .
luaaaw kuwu, tUM.
Men on salary or com
mission to noil my rmr-
Merv Mturlr. (;.u..t u.i.,.
cinlties. Outfit free. 1'av weekly. Write
yuiok iititt hoc u re kio1 territory.
E, O. OKAHAM, .Nuraerv, Kociivxtcr. N. Y
S.E. HALL 6c SON
.... MANOKACTl'KKKSOl' ....
Tin. Copper and Sheet
Country Work Attended to
- ... OS SIIOK'T NOT ICK. ....
CJIVH US A CATjL.
(.OKN'KK SIXTH AMI I-KAKI..STS.
a. x. sru.ivAN.
Will give speciiit iittciilidti toull Iiumhohs
entrusted to him
OLIVER & RAMGE,
I'KOPKIETOKS OF THK
The Boston Meat Market
: his Firm do their own Killing and
use nothing but Cass County
Cattle and Swine.
FRESH and SALT MEATS
Always on hand.
COUNTRY PRODUCE SUCH A3
POULTRY, BUTTER & EGGS
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
NATIONAL : BANK
OF PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA.
Paid tip capital $T,000,OP
Offer tlie very best facilities for
the prompt transaction of
LEGITIMATE BANKING BUSINES,
STOCKS, bonds, gold, government and
local securities boiiKht and sold. De
posits recieved nnd interest allowed on
thecertiiiciites. Drafts drawn, available
in any part of the U. Sj. and all the princi
pal towns of Europe. Collections made
and promptly remitted. Holiest market
price paid for county warrants, otate and
John Fititrerald, D. Hawkgwnrth
.S. WntiKh, K. K. White, CJ. K. Dovey.
lohn KiUgerald, Pres. S. WaiiKh, Canliler
Fresh, Salt and Smoked
Meats of all kinds.
T MAKE the best of all kinds of
A sausages and keep a good supply"
contdauty on hand. Call and see.
MARKKT ON SIXTH STREET,
lletween Muln and Pearl
Plattsmouth, - Nebraska
T.J. THOMAS & SON
PROPRIETORS OK THE
prsl;. Salt aijd Smoked
MEATS OF ALL KINDS.
Headquarters : for : Poultry.
GAME OF ALL KINDS
North Sixth-bt.,Opp. Hostoffico
JOHN A DA VIES,
ATTORNEY AT LAW .
Oflice in Union Hiook
PLATTSMOUTH, - - NEURASKJ
WANTED -Widcmviike wirrlmrs every
where h.r "Miei'i I'liiitiivUpliH l the Wurlil,"
the LTriiti'ut tuM.h on enrili ;ciKtiiiiffllKi,iKi;
CU C D D'Q retnil ut &..'.". ciihIi or iu
Ulltr T O Htiilliiieiils; iiianioioth ill
uxtriiii'it lriiiliir noil terms tree; ihiilv
nt imt nvi-r voliiiiies. Amenta wild
Thir"' PHOTOGRAPHS 7;"Z
C entreviile, lex., c-li-ured 1U in U t lS j
Min l',ise Adiiins, WooHter.t , in forty
niiruitew; Kev, J, Howard MinliMim. I. vims,
a Imiiiiiii7.ii : ii u r i tl
OF THE WORLD
cent out tit only $1 ; lionkH on credit ; ireiulit
paid, AitdreitH (il.oilK iUHl.K i'l'HI.ISlil.Nif
to., r.'a Chestnut ot., Philu., Pa., or m
Deurhorti t., ChicuKO, 111.