Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894, April 06, 1893, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

gui Uiitoricri
VOL. XXX. NO. 2.
11.50 A YEAR.
- B
517 MAIN
ilk Persian Shawls only $3,110, these
Shawls cost more to import them
than what we ask for them.
tmll lines of Black Wool and Silk
4 Fringed Cashmere Shawls from
$1.50 to $H.00.
Ve are showing a very pretty line
fi Curtain materials in Swiss,
YScrinim, Madras, Brussels Net,
Suitable for long or sash curtains.
23c for a handsome Dado Curtain
mounted on best Spring Roller.
New Spring Goods Arriving on
every train.
817 3VT. AIIST
Have just received u
Come in and tee it. The brightest, the Newest, the i'retticBt Millin
ery goods ever shown iu the city. A regular EMPORIUM
of Bright, new Tri mining.
Dr. SYDNEY RlNCER, Professor of Medicine at University College, London,
Author of the Standard "Handbook of Therapeutics," anallu writes as follows:
"From th careful aniilysi-s f 1W. Atthki.o auj others. I am RHtlsfled that
In In no way iiDiirioUH bi lu-iiltli. uml that It 1 rieciiltMlly mure nutritious than
utlHT Oicitiks. It Ih OfitHinly 'Turi'" ftml liitfhlr llKt I ble. T hw quotation)! In "r
tuln advertisement- from Trade rivals ) from m m Therapeutic are quite
uiMiNnllnic. Bn.leannot ...-llily apply to Van H'iUtkn'hCoco."
Wif fait" T'liu'lmn f VN HotM KN'n Coco ill thu rfri'tuallir'pfUfd, and Hit rrri
Dilliitrilyitnl In intiirr i', m icrWujuvimifH In C'f tavr) handtomr Uttimoniah B
I i' ,
i i
y L.
ELSON, the Gash Clothier,
40 inch All Wool Heuriettes, Silk
Finish, Colors and Black, 30c yd.,
regular 6ic quality.
m inch Whip Cords all New Spring
Shades at $1.00 a yard, regular
$123 quality.
50 inch Black Silk Gloria' only $1.00
a yard.
45 inch Black Crepons in Fancy and
Striped Weaves, only 73c yard
regular $1.00 goods.
In Black D'ess Goods we are show
ing a very attractive line of Hen
riettes, Serges, Glorias. Whip
Cords, Creponu, Nuns Veilings,
Flannels, Broad Cloths, Silk
Warps, Ktc, Ktc.
large consignment ot
Results of the Election.
The election haa come and gone
and th honor
are neany evenly
divided, for which we are truly
thankful, considering the odds
which we had to work against.
xhe day went off very quietly, only
one or two "free for all's" being re
ported. We consider that we came
off pretty well, in a city where a
large democratic vote ha always
been polled, when we think that
two of our men were inqualifidely
elected and one a tie which we will
doubtless win, making; three out of
the seven officers elected. The fol.
lowing is the vote as polled.
For councilman V. D. Jones, 01!;
Chet Smith, 39. For members of
the School board H. B. Burgess,
103; S. A. Davis, 8); John Sattler, 5H;
C.S.Polk, 58.
For councilman Chas. Orimea,
139; R. H. Windham, 119. Members
of the school board H. B. Mitrges,
1; S. A. Davis, 138; John Sattler,
1); C. S. Polk, 70.
For councilman I. W. Bridge,
133; Chas. L. Hempel, 120. Members
of the school board 11. B. Hurgesa,
183, S. A. Davis, 165; C. S. Polk, 128:
John Sattler, 98.
For councilman Wash. Smith, 93;
F. D. Lehnhotf, 93. Members of the
school board II. B. Burgess, 140;
S. A. Davis, 73; John Sattler, 88; C. S.
For councilman P. II. Mahoney,
08; S. G. Green, 39. Members of the
school board II. B. Burgess, 87;
John Sattler, 57; S. A. Davis, 42; C.
S. Polk, 39.
P.E O.
For the next three days the mem
bers of the P. K. O. society of Platts
mouth have the honor of entertain
ing about thirty delegates from the
thii teen chapters throughout the
state. Their meetings will be
held in the equity court roou in the
court house. The Herald extends
to all .visiting P. K. O's a cordial
greeting, with the wish that a pleas
ant and most enjoyable time
will be experienced. The following
are the names of delegates in atten
dance: i
G. C. President, Mrs. I.ulu Ballard
Patrick, Holdrege.
First Vice President, Mrs. Alice
Cary Hriggs, Superior.
Second Vice President, Mrs. Wini
fred F. Smith, York.
Recording Secretary, Mrs. Anna
Thomas, WyckolT.
Corresponding Secretary, Mrs.
Jenny HoIi.iuger Bryant, Omaha.
Treasurer, Miss Alma Waterman,
Chaplain, Mrs. Clara A.Crawford,
Mrs. Louse Diffenbacher, A, York.
Mrs. Valaria A. Padden, D, Su
perior. Mrs. Carrie K. McN'aughton, D,
Mrs. Klla L. Allen, K, Omaha.
Mrs. Lillie C. Andrews, K. Omaha.
Mrs. Olive Jones, F, Plattsmouth.
Mrs. Ktta Hendee, F, Plattsmouth.
Mrs. Campbell, G, Hastings.
Mrs. Walquist, G. Hastings.
Miss Alice Jackson Sheldon, II,
Mrs. Klla Jamison Collins, I,
Mrs. Orphia G. Goode, I, Wahoo.
Miss Celia A. Gorby, J, Nelson.
Mrs. Kva M. Fallmer, J, Nelson.
Mrs. Anna H. Kisser, K, Lincoln.
visrriNo I, e. o's.
Miss Ola M unger, J, Nelson.
Miss Maine Hutcheson, K, Omaha.
Brown & Barrett lead them all
Paints, oils and wallpaper.
Tine and Tide will wail 'orro
Neither do Lle Follinir Baro-a
265 Suits for Children (new) 250 Suits for Men (new 240 Suits for Boys (new)
Coat, Pant and Vest, $2 to $3 Coat, Pant and Vest. $5 to $8 Coat, Pant and Vent, $3 to $5
ELSON'S The CASH Clothier.
In THE Herald of last week we
published a very meatrer report of
the He89 8t,ootinir affair at Kairle.
We wish to make a correction by
saying that none of the statements
were true, as we have aiuce learned,
but it was the only account we
could get at the time. It is a well
known fact, in the neighborhood of
Eagle, that Andy Hess and his
brothera are noted for being lawless
characters. On the day of the
shooting they were in Kagle and
loaded themselves with bad
whisky and the curse of all lawa
biding citizens, before starting
home. On the road home they
overtook Mr. Can- ami family who
had been in town until late in the
evening, attending dinner given by
some friends. Aa soon as the Hess
crowd recognized Mr. Carr they be
gan a tirade of most abusive lan
guage and drove the wagon tongue
through the back of Mr. Carr'a car
rage: then driving out to the side
they endeavored to lack their
wheels into those of Mr. Carr, bug
gy, and in many other ways exas
perated and abused him. This
conduct they kept up until reach
ing Mr. Carr's home. When he
turned into his gate they attempt
ed to drive ahead of him and only
by dint of great danger to his
family and applying the whip to
his own hones did he succeed in
getting through. He drove around
to the back part of the house and
sprang from the buggy throwing
the lines, to his wife, and rushed in
to the kitchen just aa the Hess
hoodtems, having tied their horses
outside, came into the back yard
with the intention, they aaid of kil
ling him. Mr. Carr standing in the
door warned them that they were
on his premises and ordered them
off immediately. At this they rush
ed for him uttering most foul
oaths, when he reached back of the
door secured a shot gun and fired
into the crowd, hiting Andy Hess
in the hand and stomach. The last
reports are that he will get well but
probably los his hand. Should he
die it will be a pure case of justi
fiable homicide and no more than
any other man with a grain of
sense or manhood alxnit him
would do.
"Joe" is so crowded with new
goods and business that he hasn't
time to write us an ad. The one he
has in this week is only a forecast
of what is coming.
From the low french window of
our sanctum methinks we see green
List of Letters
The following letter list remain
ing in the post office for the past
week ending April 4, 1893:
Clarke, llarlon Coleiniiti, W X
I). K. II. Hoiu k, Miiniiif
JiiL'knon, dm Kopplln, (illMt
Liinenxtein, Minnie I.uwiircnce, Kiikciu
Miihoii, Liiwuriince IMer, I'lim
Roliolmrk, Hurry Neil, John
Wetoti, A. 1.
Persons calling for the above will
please say "advertised."
II. J., P. M.
The Tucker sisters have literally
piled their rooms full of pretty
things in the shape of millinery
goods, etc. They are to have a
grand opening on Tuesday and
Wednesday, April 11th and 12th.
You should not misa it.
Attention Farmers.
We will offer for Saturday and
Monday only, one thousand sweat
pads at 30c These pads are sold
everywhere at 50c. Kemeniber we
make prices for all goods in this line
Bock Beer.
The celebrated Pabst Milwaukee
Bock Beer at S. Gutmaun's and the
Riley Annex.
Institute Notes.
The teachers institute at Weeping
Water closed last Friday.
The total enrollment was Id). One
of the principal studies this year
was "Nebraska," a short history,
geography, and civil government of
our state.
Supt. Noble is trying to make ar
rangements for a regular course of
institute work, so that a teacher
can finish the course in four year,
after which he will not be compell
ed to attend the institute.
In order to make this work more
permanent, he had the teachers
elect a comittee to take charge of
it. The committee is as follows:
Mr. Waterhouse of Weeping
Water; Mr. Halsey of Plattsmoth;
Mr. Killer of Louisville; Mr, Haugh
ty of P.lmwood; Mr. Farley of Cedar
Creek, and Misses Chevorant of
Greenwood, Nurtz of Murray Fos
ter of Utiion.
Tuesday evening a very enjoyable
social was held by the teachers at
the school house. A large number
were present and every one had a
very pleasant time.
Au excellent musical programme
was rendered, after which the eve
ning was spent in having a general
good time.
Taken altogether the institute was
a very pleasant and profitable one,
and the teachers have gone back to
their schools, feeling better pre
pared for their spring work.
Li'ella Mathews.
Did you notice those seersucker
suits last Sunday.
The wreck and explosion in the B.
A M. yards at South Omaha has
culminated in a very nasty mess
for Plattsmouth. The wreck was
caused by the explosion of a tank
car of naptha which set fire to, and
burned three car loads of cattle and
one car-load of hogs. It was a
Missouri Pacific wreck and they
had to pay for the stock that was
killed' and remove the carcases,
which they did, but to the eminent
danger of people who use city
wuter as they dumped the whole
putrified caronaus iiiefs into , the
Platte river at the bridge. The
rotten cargo was put off into the
north side of the river where the
water is not deep enough to float
the carcases and the filthy ptirtri
fiug mass lies there oozing out in
to the water that is used by the
city of Plattsmouth. The health
officer has investigated the matter
but finds he can do nothing as it is
not in Cass county; being just over
the line in Sarpy coucty. The
stench at the bridge is almost un
endurable. The water from the
city is taken from the river about
three miles below the pile ofcaron.
It seems that something ought and
should be done with such lawless
uess. The Misses Wigtoti's have just re
ceived a large tdiipiiieut of fine mil
linery goods. Their store looks
like a veritable flower garden. Just
notice it some time.
An exchange bays: L'nder the
new game law, book agents may be
killed from August 1st to October
1st; spring poets from March 1st to
July 1st, scandel mongers, January
1st to December 31st inclusive; um
brella borrowers, from February 1
at to May 1st. Open season all the
year on insurance agents.
ANTED r irst-clasb travelling
salesmen and local agents in each
section to handle our lubricating
Oils and Greases as a side line on
commission. Columbia Oil &
Grease, Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
Get posted on prices at Brown Ac
Barrett's before you buy ;our wall
paper. Mail
I. 1 1 J Lrsy
Plattsmouth, Nebraska.
Boston Store Millinery Department.
We handle the largest stock of
mille.iry flowers west of Chicago.
We will sell you two hats as cheap
as you can buy one in the millenery
We can show you a hundred hat
to the millenry stores one.
Children school sailor hats worth
35c for 13c.
Trimed sailors worth 50c for 2.V.
Wide rimed white hats for ladies
worth 50c for 15c. ,
Fancy lace straw h it worth 7.V
for 59c.
Fancy shapes in toques and bon
nets, and fancy hats worth 73c for
Fancy shape hat lace frames
worth 75c for 23c.
Lace braid hats worth $1.00 for 59c.
Fancy lace braid lia-ts- worth $l.2
for 09c.
Fancy lace braid hats worth t.25--or
$2.00 for 98c.
50 fancy trimed hats worth $2.0IJ
for $1.00.
50 fancy trimed hats worth $2.50'
for $1. 50.
50 fancy trimed hats worth $2.7."V
for $1.75.
50 pattern hats worth $7.00 for $20(r
50 fancy pattern hats worth $5.0D
for $2.98.
50 fancy pattern hats worth $rt.lK
for $3.08.
50 fancy pattern hats worth' $lfl.0(
for $4.98.
25 fancy pattern hats worth' $13.IX
for $8.00.
15 pattern hats worth $1800 for $ll
25 doz fancy flowers in roses
worlh 25c a bunch for 15c.
10 doz fancy flowers worth 35c for
2 c.
10 doz fancy flowers worth 50c for
10 doz fancy flowers worth $L0O
for 50c.
Fancy emported valvet flowers
for 35c worth 50c a bunch.
Fancy emported velvet flowers
worth $2.(X) a bunch for 98c.
If you want anything in the lint
of millenery goods for spring aul
summer for ladies, missefl and
children it only takes a few min
utes to co'ivence you how much
cheaper we are than others. Our
spring and summer goods are
complete in every department.
A. Corn,
Boston Store.
Fred Carruth hnd Miss Lizzie
Smith is to be married today at
Madison Neb. The wedding will
take place at the home of the
brides uncle. After the honeymoon
they will be at home in MeCook
Neb. The best wishes of Tllli HER
ALD goes with them.
The Plattsnoi'th Herald has
changed hands, and seems to be
nnuch improved under the ikw
management. Klmwood Kcho
The Pi.attlmouth Herald has
just celebrated its thirtieth birth
day. The Herald is flourishing
in its manhood like a green bay
tree, or a bay green tree, which
ever it is. Fremont Tribune.
Watch the Paper.
We will have some special bar
gains lo offer from week to week.
Keefer A Schmidtmann.
Hoisol Mills,
A 1 (irade of Flour.
Custom Trade a Specialty.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.