Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909, April 11, 1896, Image 1

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THE NEWS. Establshed Nov.5.1n9L 'consolidated Jan. 1 1895.
THE li Kit ALU. Established ApriUO. UiL f OnSOliaatea Jan. l, iwo.
YOL. IV. NO. 61.
democrats swept the
Th Valinnt Sons of Cleveland and Itryan
itt Tosetlier and Klected Kvery Conn
iinn Ami the Kntire City Ticket
i:xrfit It. C Kerr For City Clerk Ke
iulilicnii School Hoard in I'urt.
Tuesday the wind blew a chilli
blast from the northwest, and wo vio
late noeonfideneo when wo say it was
a chilly day for the republicans of
The democrats were thoroughly or
ganized and foemcd well -supplied with
the "sinews of war." Those of that
faith not satisfied with tho personnel
of the ticket may have quietly voted
thft other way, but they made no open
fiht On tho other hand, every re
publican that had a grievance was out
with a Knife fighting: harder to defoat
the republican object of his wrath than
even tho democrats were.
The result was disorganization and
defeat it could not be otherwiso
where on party lines tho democrats
had at least ono hundred majority.
The total voto cast on tho city
ticket was about 1,015, and tho ma
jorities ranged as follows, the total
vote by wards being also given:
The Vote Ily WarlH.
For Mayor
Gutsche Ki I Newell
For Treasur r
GeraiK M I Unruh.
For Clerk
Kerr W I Green
Police Judge
Archer 10:5 Miller
Mauzy 99 1 McKay 63
For Mayor
Cutsihe 170 Newell ..
For Treasurer
Goring 1"4 Unruh
For Clerk
Kerr U19 Green
Police luilire
Archer 17S Miller 106
Heisel 1V I Ilinshaw 13S
Gutsche 131 1 Newell i:
i or niavur
For Treasurer
.113 Unruh" 132
For Clerk
Kerr 101 Green
" Police I mine
Archer 121 Miller 116
' Councilman
Cuinniiiis IV) 1 Steimkcr 122
For Mavor
Gutsche 1:50 I Newell 77
For Treasurer
Gering 119 I Unruh SS
l or Clerk
Kerr lu." I Green..' 101
Police Judge
Archei 134 I Miller
Saitler 115 Johnson ft!
V-'i k r I :i -i r
Gutsche 71 Newell 51
For Treasurer-
Gering 6 Unruh 5't
For Clerk
Kerr 70 Green 48
Police Judge
Archer 70 Miller
Slater K2 Lloyd
Vote for Srhool Hoard
First Ward-
Davis itr Windham !7
Travis K I Wilkinson 53
Second Ward
Davis 131 I Travis 151
Wilkinson 116 1 Windham 135
Third Ward
Davis 11 I Travis 139
Wilkinson Windham 160
Fourth Word
Davis 110 I Travis IiiM
Wilkinson VI Windham W
Fifth Ward-
D;vis 67 Travis
U ilkiuson 47 Windham
The different majorities are as
For Mayor
G utsche
4 IS
For Treasurer-
For Clerk
, g:m)
Green 413
For Police Judge
For School board
Davis Travis.
Wilkinson S0o
Loyal Myotic Legion of America.
A. C Albright of Hastings organ
ized a council in Kearney Saturday,
March 2S, with 1100 members. J nis is
the largest fraternal lodge in the city.
and the only order of any kind to
start with so large a charter member
ship. The order is a home institution
tLe principal place of business being
in Hastings, and has all tho desirable
-feaiures of other similar fraternal in
snrance societies. Women are per
mitted to join uod nold office on an
equality with the men, the same as in
church oi jrauizttions. It is , com
paratively a new order, but if it grows
all over the state as it has in Kearney
it will roon equal in menbersbip any
of the older orders. The officers
elected were: Dr. M. A. Hoover, W.
C; Mrs. E. N. PoiterQeid, V. W. C;
Miss Amanda Wolfe, W. P.; C. C.
Davis, C. P.; II. P. Carson, C. E.; W.
L. Hand, Rev. H. W. Trueblood and
Robert Haines, Fathers Abraham,
Isaac and Jacob, respectively. The
membership includes lawyors, doctors,
merchants, ministers and city and
county officials. Omaha Bee.
As a perfume doth romaln
In the folds whero it hath lain,
Ko the thought of you remaining.
Deeply folded In my brain,
Will not loave mc all things leave me
You remain.
Other thoughts may come and go,
Other moment I may know,
That nhall waft me in their going
As a hreath blown to and fro.
Fragrant memories fragrant memories
Come and go.
Only thoughts of you remain
In my heart where they have lain,
Perfume thoughts of you remaining,
A hid sweetness in my brain.
Others leave me all things leave me
You remain. -
Arthur Symons.
An OcnlWt Tell How the Sight of Several
1'ernoun Wan Ietroyed.
A prominent oculist of this city gives
the following list of queer accidents
that have come under his observation
' A little boy, 10 years old, was stand
ing in front of a bird fancier's shop
when an aged parrot seemed to take a
sudden animosity to -the child and dart
ed at him, pecking out one eye before
ho could get out of tho way.
Some linemen left a lot of short wire
lying on Euterpe street after repairing
the telephone connections in that dis
trict. An old negro woman who was on
her way to market early the next morn
ing stepped on one end of a bit of this
wire, when the other end flew up. strik
ing her in the eye and blinding her.
A milker employed at one of the
dairy farms near the city was milking
a cow that had got her tail matted and
tangled with cockleburs. In the course
of the milking the cow switched her
tail into the man's face, the mass of
burs striking him in one eye and com
pletely destroying the sight of it.
A lad shooting at sparrows with an
airgun nit nis little brotner in tne eye
and blinded him for life.
Tommy Peats, the handsome, bright
eyed 7-year-old son of a widow, fell
down stairs backward. When his moth
er got to him and picked him up, the
boy was asleep, the shock having affect
ed him in this singular manner, and m
an hour after, when he opened hie eyes,
they were badly and irrevocably crossed,
A poor lad who is affected with epi
lepsy during a recent attack fell against
flm cre:im r-nils 111 hlrt filthpr S Offiee.
i. - . . , - . , . -i -i
Cuming ann mistering ins eyes so oaaiy
that the sight is gone.
As the Louisville and Nashville pas
senger train was coming into tne ciry
some ruthless person threw a stone at
the day coach, shattering one of the
windows. The particles of glass flew
into the face of a man sitting by tho
window, as many as 40 of them embed
ding themselves in his eyes alone. Most
marvelous to relate, every bit of glass
has been abstracted and the man's eye
sight remains unimpaired. New Or
leans Letter in Philadelphia Times.
What Shall We Call It?
The boys call it a "bike" and are
happy; the dictionary makers call it a
and rest content, though
heaven knows the philological sin onght
to lie heavily on their literary con
sciences, and we who ride and are hap
py and independent call it a "wheel,"
in spite of the finicky protest of sundry
would be pedants who fill space in the
daily and weekly papers. Pray, why not
"wheel?" Do you know r.f a better
name? Surely not "bicycle," for "bi
cycle, " besides being an awkward word,
does not describe the instrument of de
light we know, as doubtless the origina
tor of tho word fully dreamed it did.
"Bicycle" has an affected, strained
sound that ill accords with the best ele
ments of the language we love, the lan
guage whose strength lies in its hhort,
crisp" words, pulsating with life and
It is not unusual to designate a spe
cific thing by a generic term, and we do
no violence to tho laugnage when we
say wo ride a wheel. The term came in
to general use when men did literally
ride upon a wheel, in the days of the
old "ordinaries." before the advent of
safeties." It was awheel they rode,
the second member of the machine trail
ing behind in almost unnoticed insig
nificance. It was then that a thousand
tonirues at onco named tho wheel. This
democratic term of spontaneous birth
has had a tenacious life and will still
live, for it is always the people who
make language, not pedants nor dic
tionary compilers. Womankind.
Ralnbown That Can Change Sex.
In many parts of the world it is the
general belief that the rainbow has the
power to change sex. This queer belief
obtains in such widely separated dis
tricts as South Africa and Norway and
China and Australia. The Zulus have a
long folklore story of the young man
who was changed into a wrinkled old
woman by touching the many hued arch.
The Scandinavian jteasants have a sim
ilar story, and in Greece they say that
anybody who runs against the end of
the rainbow will have his or her sex in
stantly changed. In France and India
to pass under the rainbow has a similar
effect. St. Louis Republic
Old Story to Him.
"My boy," said the passenger with
the fur lined coat and the smooth shaven.
square face, "it was the success of the
season. There wasn't standing room. "
The conductor smiled a'sour smile.
"Zif I didn't have tho same experience
everyday," said he to the motormau.
Cincinuati Enquirer.
LJtorary Item.
"They say very few authors sleep
more than seven hours a day."
"But think how much slumber they
furnish other people I" Chicago Rec
ord. :
Use your gifts faithfully, and they
shall be enlarged. Practice what you
know, and you shall attain to higher
knowledge. Arnold.
There is a time in every man's educa
tion when he arrives at 'the conviction
that envy is iguorauce. Emerson.
Walking Was Good.
Geo. Reed, of Weeping Water,
started over here yesterday moring in
a hurry to do some abstract work in
the register of deeds office. He boarded
tho Missouri Pacific train, full of en
ergy and-woaring a roseate smilo that
would bo cheap at three for a dollar.
When he got to Nehawka he thought
Union had been reached, so he got off
to change cars and his train went on.
lie quickly discovered his error, but
the cars were pulling toward St. Louis.
He donned another smile that looked
woe begone and would have been ex
pensive at three for a penny, and with
out ceremony he started out afoot for
Union, where he arrived in time to
catch a freight north, which landed
him here in time to find tho county
otlices all closed for tho day. George
don't swear, but he realized before he
got to Union how much relief he
would get if he knew how to swear
Nicely Entertained.
Mrs. M. A. Dickson entertained her
Sunday school class at her pleasant
home on , east Vine street Tuesday
evening. She was assisted by the
Misses Alice Petersen and Harriet
McMaken. Music, suitable games and
refreshments made tho evening spec
ially pleasant for the crowd of jolly
young folks who enjoyed Mrs. Dick
son's hospitality. Among those pres
ent were the Misses Mario Leonard,
Bertha Young, Bertha Carmack,Kdna
and May Petersen, Muggio AVarren,
Annie Eikenbary, Gertrude Beeson,
Myrtle Meredith, Margaret Kennie,
Margaret Wells, Tinsey and Addie
Smith, Pheme Droege, Mintio Mauzy,
and Masters Joe Morcdith, Charles
Kennedy, . Bert Sherman, Ross Bar
stow, Dean Burton, Earl Clark, Connie
Thrasher, Jonn Gorder, Ray Chris
wi9ser, George and Emil Stamra, John
Car mack, Reggie Latham, James
Mauzy, Henry Kauble, Fritz Fricke,
Willie Brantner, Ernest Wurl
Guy McMaken.
Was It a Fairy Tale ?
A box-car tourist was interviewing ,
Officer John Murray last night and
told him a harrowing tale about how a
tramp had been murdered down
toward the bridge. Murray's heart
was melted with the story, but when
ho thought of his long walk to Ore
apolis recently looking for a corpse,
he suddenly remembered ho had not
lost any dead men and he quickly told
the tourist ho thought the quality of
his whisky had affected his imagina
tion, and he had bettor rest over
night at the Murray hotel and visions
of dead men wouldn't trouble him. If
there was any truth in tho fellow's
story the victim of the assassin is still
at rest down along the river bank
toward the bridge.
Fx-Judge Chapman Again Keversed.
Manker vs. Sine. Error from Cass
couuty. Reversed. Opinion by Chief
Justice Post.
The district court mav on motion
and satisfactory proof tnat a judgment
had been fully paid or satisfied by the
act of the parlies thereto, order it dis
charged and cancelled of record.
2. Tho plain till, against whom an
action of replevin judgment had
been rendered for the return of
the property in dispute, or for tho
value thereof in case it could not bo
returned, paid the amount of costs as
sessed against him, also the damage
awarded for the wrongful detention of
the property, and thereupon made a
sufficient tender of said proierty to
the defendant. Held, a discharge of
the alternative judgment and that
satisfaction thereof should on this mo
tion be entered of record.
A Koatt on Kerr.
The Journal criticised B. C. Kerr
lor not doing his duty with refarence
to the election notices and wo at the
time took exceptions to its charges
but since the election, we have con
eluded thero was something in tho
complaint after all. It was City Clerk
Kerr's duty to notify the general pub
lic that there would be an election on
Tuesday. Ho only notified tho demo
crats, and for the favor they elected
him to office. Ho failed to notify the
republicans henco they knew, noth
ng of an election, took no part in it
and of course the democrats had it
all their own way.
Itetwen Chicago and Cincinnati.
Entirely new and very elegant Pull
man sleeping cars are running on the
Pennsylvania Short Lines, leaving
Chicago Union Station daily at 8:15
m., arriving Chicago 7:30 a. m
Deiing, 248 South Clark St, Chicago,
for details.
Is the
Ov Back,
9 .5- Yrr-N
w nas proven, in
6 to he the Pecrl
A For i
Has proven, in thousands of
Jreerless Kemedy tor
1 sale everywhere.
To Muzzle the Trens on Legal News.
We are informed via a contemporary
that the attornovs are hxine: up a
little scheme to prevent the news
papers from publishing the contents of
petitions filed in "district court. This
I -
is a great scheme indeed. The publi
city given by- the press has proven
considerable of a deterrment to attor
neys with shaky . cases. With the
newspapers muzzlr: they could feed
in all sorts of pu?$ns, charging citi
zens of various (primes and misde
meanors in civil,suits. Under the
publicity plan thcyrhad to have some
basis of truth for t$o charges made in
petitions; and a different order of
things would - be welcomed by tho
least careful of tlje petitioners. Be
sides it would open up a wide vista to
tho few blackmailer of the profession
left in the city. Lincoln News.
Letter From illr. Wilklunon.
To the Editor of The Nbws:
Plattsmouth, Neb., April 9. Dear Sir: I see
the editor of the Journal Jkiens to think that the
reason I did not get more votes than I did on
Tuesday was because 1 was not well enough
known to the voters. Now, Sir, don't you think
that is a mistake ? Don't you think that the real
reason was because I was drafted on to the
ticket f I never looked rpon myself as a candi
date, and 1 am glad that a majority of the voters
did not. I am very well satistied at the way elec
tion went, so far as regards my own case. Yours
truly, T. T. Wilkinson.
Wo believe Mr. Wilkinson is in the
main correct, but tho tight which the
democrats made for councilmen and
the two chief otllcers on the city ticket,
overlooking all else, had, in our opin
ion, most to do with tho result. Ed.
Death of John Col In.
John Colvin of Arapaboo departed
this life while a resident of that town,
Tuesday night and his remains were
brought here this morning for inter
ment. Tho decoui! d was one of the
early settlers of this county and re
sided out near Eight Mile Grove for
many years. lie was a brother of
George Colvin, Mrs. Urew, Mrs. Sam
uel Richardson, Mrs. John Cummins
and Mis. Kennedv. Ouite a number
and from this city attended tho funeral, al
though the notice was very short.
Ernest Pollard, one of Cass county's
best young men of many accomplish
ments, was married in Lincoln on the
evening of April S to Miss Maud Rose,
a very estimable and cultured young
lady of the capital city. The groom
is tho eldest son of Hon. Isaac Pollard,
and has hosts of warm, personal
friends all over thn connty who will
bo glad to learn of his good fortune
and whose best wishes aro hoartily ex
tended. - ' r -. 1
New It. & M. Time Card.
A new time card goes into effect on
the Burlington next Sunday in which
the changes are noted as follows: The
present fast mail, at 2:12 p. m. , will
not arrive until 2:22. The 4:50 p. m.
train west, goes back to its old. time of
05. Tho early morning train changes
from 7:27 to 7:32. There is no chanee
in time of trains going cast.
Burns are absolutely painless when
Do Witts Witch Hazel salve is prompt
ly applied. This statement is true.'
A perfect remedy for skin diseases,
chapped hands and lips, and never
fails to cure Piles. F. C. Fricko &
List of Letters
Remaining uncalled for in tho post-
offieo at Plattsmouth, April 10, 1800:
Kmerson, Miss Hat tic F'rev. Miss
od, K (iavaux. l.eon
I -an. J J Mutz, F.d
Pollard. Isaac 'i hierolf, Mrs. Lizzie J
Kockwell, Mrs W V Kohms. Albert
Stitphin. Joshua
Persons calling for any of the above
otters or packages will please say ad
vertised. W. K. Fox. P. M.
No Court L'util Monday.
Judge Kimstiy writes District Clerk
Hnusewnrth to adjourn court over to
next Monday. Ho states that Dr.
Waterman is still living, but is no bet
.Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
Sheriff's Sale,
liy virtue of an order of sale Issued lv O
V. Ilouseworth, clerK of the district court
wiiliiii and for Cass county, Nebraska. utid to
mo uirociuu. l will on the louiuay or May,
A. I., 1-i'Hi. itt 11 o'clock iu in., of said day
at the south door of the court tumso in
tho eltv of l'iattsmouth in said
county, bell at public auction, the following
real estate to-wit:
Lot No. one l. In block No. one (1), in
Miles addition to the citv of i'latlsuiouth
Nebraska, together with the privileges and
appurtenances thereuuto boioninx or in
anywise appertaining; tho same beinx
levied upon and takeu as the property of
Ell.a Upjohn, Myra K. Ilozehotue, Nicholas
Spelitiiuu, sipeilman. wife of Nicolas
Spelliisaii. first and real name unknown, de
fendants, to satisfy a judgment of said
court recovered by Mrs, Ella li. L'pjohn,
pinmnrr azaiustsaia oerendants.
1'iaitsiuouth, Nebraska, April 9, A. I), ls'.h;
Harvey IIoi.i.owav.
Sheriff. Cass County. Nebraska.
most dangerous of all
Kidney Diseases. Pains in the
Irregularities in the Urine,
J I Swelling of the Limbs or Ab
I I domen are the first symotoms
cases and for many years,
this dreaded disease
Price, $1.00 per bottle.
Some of the new novelties aro tho
Victoria Laco Lawns, Jaconet Duch
esse, Dimities, Argandres, Silk Striped
Challies, Printed Swis. Also tho most
complete line of Prints, Dark Percales,
Light Percales, Sateens, Ginghams,
etc. etc.
Curtain department
Hundreds of Beautiful Lace Cur
tains and Tapestry. The first batcn
of Drnparies havo just rolled in on us
fresh. Bright, clean, beautifying
things; Art Denims, Dotted Swiss,
Silkalines, Cretonnes.
And Pillow Cases. "Life is too
Short" to mako these Goods. We have
bhem in Stock nil ready for Use, just
as Cheap as you can Buy the Goods by
the Yard or mako them.
In conclusion we invite you to call and see
most caretully selected Stock ever brought to
Plattsmouth, Nebraska.
Is a
and is the result of colds,
Dolrjt riinr.CQLDw
sudden climatic changes.
It can be cured bv a nleas-
toAt Hfin
f Hiv.rrvct. sniy? ... .
ant remedy which a; plied
directly into the nostrils,
llcing quickly absorbed it
gives reliei at once.
o 'iXgrW
Elys Cream Balm
is acknowledged to be the. most thorough cure for
ivisai tatarrh. cold in tiuid and Hay revcr ot all
remedies. .It opens and cleanses the nasal pass
ages, allys pain and inthimmation, heals the sort's,
protects the membrane lrom colds, restores the
senses of taste and smell. 1'rice 5iic at I iruggists
or by mail.
fc.LV li KU 1 1 1 r.Ki). Warren M.. N. .
CleiEniiei and beairttfiea tho half.
Piwiiotei a luxuriant mwth.
Ne er Fails to Best ore Gray
KAir to its Youthful Color.
Cure ncalp dintftfK & hair failing.
jSfc. and gl.m at Pn i ryi
The only sure Cure lor Corn, telopi all pain. Kmurra com
iort to toe iccU Makes walking euy. 1U ftt Druggist. 4
Ti Irhclrr. Knirlih lllumonil Rraatf.
3f-iiMtinnuAi nil a
Original and Only Genuine
Sure, altraya rt-IiaWe. iaoics at
lrtttrrift for Chichester m Rnatimk
morui Brand iu Ued and fioUl nrubc
Ihoxea. Malcd with blue rtbltna. 1 ake
mo other- itfuam danamnta mhmtitw
ttona arid imitatitma. At Drag?i?, or wnd -t-fn
fttampfl for particulars, ttttantooiai aal
Relief for lLadle," in intrr, hr rrtar
w at Mil sarw imiiuiuuiais. ivfsrne if i
IrhMter Chemical CoMudlMit Sti un. .
old bj all Loul Iiruggutu. 1'fclladau, fa.
imi and Irnma,
Property looked after for non-residents,
taxes paid and rents col
lected, farm loans made at
lowest rates; no delay.
Insurance Written ...
In eleven leading companies.
Office Over First National Bank.
-A ttorn cys-n t-Ln w
Office over First National Bank.
plattsmouth, nebuaska.
..SPRING 1896
Mattings, Rutjs, Oilcloths, Lino
leumns. Window Shades, Hosiery,
Underwear, Ribbons, Laces, Corsets,
Embroideries, Ties, etc.- Agents' for
Gags Down Corset Waists, also solo
Agents for Butterick's Patterns.
March Number Now Ready.
Shoe Dep't.
We have tho Finest Lino of La
dies', Misses and Childrons' Shoes in
Town. We sell "Budds" Babies and
Childrens Shoes, the Largest Shoo
Plant in tho World.
From 49c up. Parasole in Black,
and a Handsome Line of Colored
Goods in Plain. The New "Dres-den"
effects, also tho new Umbrella made
for Nebraska Winds, won't turn inside
Aft Is what we are going to sell this season at
the low price of
ftft We expect to sell a hundred of these first
clas machines and guarantee everyone of
them. They are first-class in every way;
large tubing, barrel hubs, Morgan & Wright
quick-repair tires, rubber or rat-trap pedals,
any style handle-bar, fine saddle, up to date
and only S4T.50.
ftft Get your order in early. We have others
at $75, $90 and $100, and a full line of tires,
parts and repairs. All kinds of repairing at
right prices. Send for Catalogues.
Lehnhoff Bros.,
Plattsmouth, Nebraska.
"The News" three
Shirt Waists.
We will have hundreds of the&o on
our counters by March 15. Wait and
See our lino Before Purchasing.
Linen Dep't.
Bleached Damask, Napkins to
Match, Handkerchief Linen, Pillow
Caso Linen, Embroidery Damask,
Cashes, etc., and a Complete Line of
Staple Linens.
Are the correct thing for Dress
Trimming. All sizo9, from a "pin's
head" to a ''dinner opiate." More or
less of course.
Beautiful boaded Gimps in all col
ors to match tho new Spring Goods.
Butterick's Patterns
Can be had at our store. March
number now ready. .
the finest, largest and
months for 25 cents