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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1901)
f ' .'I
If ho, turn your rifi toward our stock and you will bag your game.
V lmvii for yiiur inspection a complete lino of
IDutcbess XIClool $ Corbuvov trousers
the seams and the buttons arc positively guaranteed,
price of these particular pants range from
$2.25 to $4.50
LET US SHOW TMEM TO YOU
Wescott & Sons
Canal Company Elects Officers.
The parties who are interested in
the water nwer canal met last Friday
night and incorporated the lMatts
iiiouth Canal and Power company. The
following oilieers were elected: Pres
ident, C C. I'armele; vice president,
C. IK Long;secrctary-treasurer, Frank
J. Morgan: directors, C. C. I'armele,
F. M. Kichey, Frank J. Morgan, II. C.
McMaken and C. I. Long. The cai
ital stock of the company was tixed at
2."0,0oi, with the privilege of increas
ing the same to 2,000,00i.
A preliminary survey of the route
of the canal is now being made, and it
will require about two months for the
engineers to complete a surveyor the
field. A committee is now canvassing
for subscriptions to the capital stock
of the company, and many of our cit
izens are signing for stock. The pres
ent indications are very favorable for
the successful outcome of the project.
nd Get a Good One
Tn his Elegant l'ooze.
The Red Front
515 Alain Street
Will Build New Bridges.
Wednesday evening's Omaha News
says: It is believed that the IJurling
ton road will build a cut-off from
liellevue to Plattsmouth, crossing the
riatte river at a point two miles below
the present bridge at Oreapolis, and
will also reconstruct the high bridge
across the Missouri river at Platts
mouth, or build a new one.
General C. P. Manderson, general so
licitor of the road, and Chief Engineer
I. S. P. Weeks went to Plattsmouth
this morning. It is believed that they
have gone to adjust some legal mat
ters in reference to the right-of-way
The bridge across the Missouri was
built when the river was considered a
navigable stream, which necessitated
a very high structure. The Burling
ton have asked congress for the privi
lege of building a bridge nearer the
water. The Burlington recently made
a proposition to the commissioners o
""Cass county to sell the old bridge over
tut Platte, but they have turned the
proposition down. Local capitalists
at Plattsmouth are now negotiating
with the company for the purchase of
the framework and abutments of the
bridge, the heavy irons and rails to be
removed. If this deal is consummated
the parties buying it will replank it
and make a toll bridge of it.
no vou need spectacles? Gerin
Co. guarantee to tit you or no sale.
it vnn trv them two weeks, and
if not satisfactory will return money.
For Fifty Cents
We absolutely guarantee our Compound
Syrup White Pine and . Tar to cure that
cold and cough or return your money.
3E:RIMSi 6t Co.
good servicable pant
for winter wear?
Brief Bits of Politics.
The voters of thiscounty realize that
a vote for the candidates on the dem
ocratic ticket is a vote to place the
affairs of the people of this county in
the hands of men capable in every way
to properly manage the same, and men
in whom the people have confidence.
The democratic lloat convention,
held at Nebraska City last Saturday
afternoon, nominated Mayor T. K.
Parmelc for Holt representative to fill
vacancy. The nomination was made
The Journal lias no fault whatever
to tind with James Sage because he
worked and voted for W. 1) Wheeler
for sheriff, but on the contrary he is
entitled to praise for his good judg
ment in helping to elect the best man
to the oilice. Should Mr. Sage exe
cise the same good judgment again
this year he would undoubtedly vote
for John McBride. Mr. Sage's action
four years ago is hereby commended
for consideration to people who w ant
the lest men elected to public oilice
without regard to party.
The educational matters of this
county should only be entrusted to a
man who is thoroughly up-to-date in
matters in this line. For this reason
the democrats are fortunate in having
for their candidate Prof. W. C Smith,
who has filled the oilice so acceptably
during the past two years. He de
serves and should lie given a re-elec
The successful candidate for lloat
renresentative to fill vacancy in this
district will not draw a very valuable
rize. as the somewhat ambiguous
title of "lion." wil: be almul his only
reward. Perhaps this is the reason
why the liberal-minded politicians of
Otoe county so generously allowed Cass
countv to name the candidate on both
Oscar Allen's "open letter'' has been
gleefully published in nearly every re
publican paper in the county, and it
is having a very "boomerang" effect
around here. Oscar's ambiguous letter
will cause Tom Walling to receive at
least a hundred votes more in this
city than he would otherwise have re
The democratic candidates meet
with a hearty welcome and are given
the glad hand by the voters wherever
they go over the county. They are all
good, clean, capable men, who com
mand the respect of every one, and
who will get the votes to elect them
Before buying your stove call on
Ebinger Hardware company. They
carry the best line on earth, such as
the Radiant Home Acorn base burn
ers, Quick Meal and Acorn ranges and
Bound Oak soft coal stoves.
work on Church Delayed.
Work on the brick veneering of the
new .Methodist church building has
been delayed for a week, on accoui
of difficulty in securing brick, caused
by laljor troubles at the yards where
the brick is manufactured near South
Omaha. The brick being used is called
rock-faced brick, which are common
hard burned brick that has had one
side roughened or broken off after the
brick has been burned. This work is
done by hand, with a hammer ant'
chisel, and when the brick are laid in
the wall the roughened side is placed
outside, which gives the building
rough though solid appearance. Red
morter is bein? used on the church te
lay these brick
Captured a Pair of Crooks.
W. C. McGinnls, of Bedford, Iowa,
sheriff of Taylor county, accompanied
by Deputy 11. M. Long, arrived In the
city early Sunday morning on the trail
of a party of four men who are wanted
in Taylor county to answer to a charge
of burglary. The Iowa ofllcers called
on t he local oilicers to aid them, and
the parties wanted were soon located
near the It. & M. railroad bridge over
the Missouri river, where they were
encamped in a wagon. When the oftl
cers went down to the camp Sunday
afternoon only two of the men were
at the wagon, and they were placed
under arrest and brought up town and
locked up in jail. They gave their
names as Mose Weston and J. II. Bced.
The other two men wanted evidently
learned that the Iowa oilicers were
here after them, and lost no time in
getting out of the country, leaving
their outfit of live horses and a light
spring wagon behind. The oilicers re
mained in hiding near the wagon all
Sunday night, but the men did not
show up in that vicinity to take their
property, and on Monday morning tiie
outfit was brought up town and will
be held for further investigation as to
ownership. Weston and Becd were
taken back to Iowa on Monday morn
ing by Sheriff McGinnis, while Mr.
Long continued the search for the
two missing men.
Prof. W. W. Drummond arrived in
town Tuesday evening, and has been
visiting with friends here. The pro
fessor has been an inmate of the hos
pital for the insane at Lincoln for
nearly 4en years past, and was allowed
to come down here on parole for a few
days. His mental condition is such
that he recognized many of his former
acquaintances here very readily, and
appeared to fully comprehend what
was going on around him.
Are famous for
Inch lighter and
more flexible tlnn
Ltalher Louis XV. heel,
Exact Reproduction of this Style Shoe.
James H. Herold for Treasurer.
As the campaign draws to a close
the Journal feels it incumbent upon
it to call the attention of the voters
of Cass county to the claims of James
II. Heroic, the democratic candidate
for county treasurer. Mr. Herold is
endowed with every qualification for
the office he seeks. For more than a
quarter of a century he has been iden-
tilicd with the business life of Platts-ino-.ith,
and the long training he has
received renders him peculiarly fitted
for such a position as he now aspires
to. In every way the democratic can
didate is the better one to be voted
for. In electing him no mistake will
be made, and a man will be chosen
who will fill the oflice of treasurer to
the satisfaction of everybody having
business in the office, as well as to the
In this campaign Mr. Herold has
made as his slogan "economy in run
ning the oilice." He stands pledged
to weed out useless employes and to
reduce the running expenses of the
ofiice to a just and reasonable basis.
He is of the belief that there is room
for much saving of the tax-payers'
money, and if elected he proposes to
see that the money is saved.
Mr Herold also pledges himself to
see to it that no incompetent or care
less employes are appointed under him
Every man occupying a subordinate
position in the oilice must be qualified
to till it, and no mistakes involving
loss to citizens will be permitted. He
will also publish a monthly statement
showing the people where their money
is, and thus keep the public informed
as to the condition of the treasury.
For these reasons the Journal be
lieves that Mr. Herold, whom the
democrats have named for treasurer,
should be elected. In addition, no
man stands higher personally in the
community for integrity and honest
dealing, and these qualities bespeak
for James Herold a large popular
vote. As the time comes on to vote
let the voter remember that a vote
for Herold is a vote for economy, com
petency and public supervision of the
J . "Vvzi ,s BRANDED
S ON EVERY
We Want to
To every family within reach of
our store. We carry a stylish re
liable stock of all .kinds of foot
wear, and believe we can suit your
tastes. We know bur prices are
as low as any, and we guarantee
to tit your feet perfectly. We
would be pleased tot have you give
us a trial. t '
No. 411, North4-Sitle. Main Street
Alvord-YouQjj ivtte Settled.
It is reported that-' the damage suit
of Mrs. Lavina Alvord against Mrs.
Mary Young, wherein the former sued
the latter for SlO.CpO damages for
slander and defamatlofrof character,
has been settled. Tle exact terms of
the settlement have not been learned,
but the report isHthe effect that
Mrs. Alvord was paid. the sum of 300
in full settlement 6fihe case.
Call for Exquisito, 5c cigars.
their exquisite fit, their stylish shapeliness and their absolute
They are built upon honor. The finest materials are
used and the highest grade of skill employed.
0 V Wlii; , jots'
DOVEY & SON
Death of Mrs. C. S. Twiss.
Mrs. Charles S. Twiss died at her
home in this city at 0:30 o'clock Wed
nesday morning from heart trouble,
having been a sufferer from com
plaint for over a year. She ha oeen a
resident of this city for the past
twenty-five years, and enjoyed quite
an extensive acquaintance. Besides
her husband, Mrs. Twiss leaves two
children Will O. Carr, of Indianap
olis, and Miss Etta Twiss of this city.
Deceased was a member of the Chris
tian church and of Rebecca lodge No.
40, of this city, and the funeral will
bs held under the auspices of that
A. H. Weckbach & Co.
All Orders Promptly Delivered.
COAL. AND WOOD
Call Telephone 54
Five Cent Cigar'
Delicious aroma Perfect burner
Positively the best.
No first class retailer should tie without
Main Street, Plattsmouth, Neb.
Culled From the Courts.
The November term of district court
will be convened on Monday, Novem
ber 4th, and the docket for the term
contains a few over a hundred cases.
Police Judge Archer entertained
three cases of plain drunk on Monday.
Lee Byers admitted the truthfulness
of the charge, and was fined 1 and
costs, a total of 4.o.-. He re pie v I nod
the amount, and confessed judgment
in favor of the state for i, and will
have thirty days in which to pay the
same. John Doe and John Biley gave
fictitious names, but there was noth
ing fictitious altout their leing drunk.
They were each fined 1 and costs, a
total of $4, which they paid.
The supreme court has atlirmed the
finding of Judge Bamsey in the case
of Meeker vs. Waldron, a chattel
mortgage foreclosure case. This was
a ter.t case, to decide five similar cases
and Judge Bamsey s decisions have
Charles W. Shu.lt. has commenced
suit against William Albin before Jus
tice Archer, to obtain judgment for
$47.07 for board and lodging and goods
sold and delivered to the defendant.
The case is set for hearing this morn
ing at 10:00 o'clock.
S. S. Kales has commenced three
suits in Judge Douglass' court, two
cases against L. Russell to recover on
promissory notes ror $484.80 and $120
respectively, and one case against L.
Russell and A. M. Russell to recover
on a promissory note for $200.1.",
C J. Martin has tiled an appeal in
district court from the action of the
board of county commissioners in lo
cating a public road through his farm
Cora A. Martin has commenced suit
for divorce against Walter Martin,
alleging that Walter Oeserted her on
March 18th last, and that he has failed
For Street Wear
Exact Reproduction of this Style Shoe.
and refused to support her since that
date although abundantly able to do
so. Clark & Rawls are her attorneys,
May Craig Campbell has also found
marriage to be a failure, and tells her
troubles in a petition for divorce from
Alex Campbell. She says that they
were married on January 2d last, and
that Alex has failed to properly sup
port her. She asks for a decree ot
divorce, and that her maiden name,
May Craig be returned to her. A. 2s
Sullivan is her attorney.
Call at Ed Donat's and try his twen
ty-one years old Continental whiskey,
Plattsmouth, ISeb. Oct. 15 Board
met pursuant to adjournment with all
members present. The minutes o!
last session were read and approved
The following claims were allowed on
the general fund:
Turner ZInk, salary and expenses S 31.03
J. W. Cox, salary and expenses 20.fc0
J. P. Falter, salary and expenses 351.75
Geo. B. LehnhofT, mdse to county 1 .33
John Hart man, work 4.38
Xeb. Childrens Home, care paupers 30.00
A. Y. McGowan, horse kliled 75. CO
A D. Jones, care of horse 5.00
Chas. Joyce, deposit returned 20.00
Louisville Courier, printing 5.00
joun rower, sheriff s rees .7
Plattsmouth City, gas 10.15
Steam Laundry, towel rent 9.00
E. Heitzhausen. boarding pauper. 73
B. & M. tt. K. R., tickets for paupers.... 15.67
P. A. Jacobson. mdse to poor 5.00
Job ii Kopia, mdse to poor 5. CO
Ilugh Armstrong, mdse to poor 3.00
F. H. Nichols, mdse to poor 20. Uu
B. C. Marquardt & Co., mdse to poor 6 00
J. M. Jirousek. mdse to poor 7. 00
P. D. Bates, work ; 8 00
Flower & Son. team for commissioners. 3.00
Cost bill, state rs. Fielders. 5.80
Cost bill, state vs. Siuzman 7 80
Inquest of J. Hulla 30.00
luquest of Fred Vance 34 .55
Insane case C. L. Spencer. 00.55
George L. Farley, printing. 18.75
G. W. Curyea. lumber, district 4S. 43 06
James Smith, work, district 30 4.50
A. J. Shaefer. work, district 20. fij.20
G eorge Lubben. work, dist r let 17 1 1 . 00
J. A. Wright, mdse, district 47 4.95
George Frisbee, work, district 31 1 .50
J. AV. Anderson, work, district 31 13.50
George Anderson, work, district 31 13 50
John Brown, work, district 31 1.50
JJ iff SEE
kl. Yjfl IS BRANDED
75he Lady Seems V V V
Vou will le in the namo condition
when you examine our
immense Btock of
OUH LINK WAS
Never so Large
Never so Good
Never so Cheap
As we are. fallowing thi.-i full.
You can help your pocketbook by
giving us an inspection.
Morgan, Leading Clothier
jitore 1 1 ess, work, district 31 1.50
lolm Holler, work' district 31 10. .VI
J. CoIlMTt. work, district 31 w.m
R. Katon. work, district 5!i 12.00
V. L. Taylor, work, district 5! 12.no
C. M. SeylHrt. work, district 21 49.30
Arthur Kikli, work, district 24 100. (
C. F. A'allery. work, district II 72. CO
Frank Rouse, work, district (!. 50.1H)
Allert Hathaway, work, district ,Vi IH.(0
Kd wards & Bradford, lnriilx r, (list 30. . . 3 (0
Edwards & Bradford. lumlM r, dlst 4l. . . f.s.ru
Edwards Si Bradford. lumlH-r. dist 31 . .. 14.71
I.. Jensen, work, district 64 ll.oo
Win. Luutcnslager. work, district 1 7.23
A. II. Wt lchel. work, district 30 M.M
W. II. Kirkendall. work, district ii i:i.V(W
A. Ii. Cox, indue, district 14 4!.77
A. K Cox, mdse, district 13 51 .5!l
A. Ij. Cox. mdse, district SO II5.3M
J. It. Sheeley & Co., building bridges .51.!C0.Si:i
Mi-thlnks I have a faint retnt-iiiliriiiice of my
When I. a protoo:m, swam a green Ix tnan-
And darted with my tiny t:itlxilc cousins
The pond, the Jolllest one amidst the wrig
Sometimes we roved among the tangled slimy
Again we basked In some big lily's silver
Where rich perfumes would well-nigh smot her
us with sweets.
And there we'd rock alove the waters milled
Then, ages after. I recall another day
When I had older grown, and swam the surg
A sprawling crab, or flipped and sidled on the
When some big shark, with horrid maw, would
make for me.
And when the roast was oleur I'd sometimes
take a dive
To view the wonders of the weedy, wandering
And out of mischief, tickle some big octopus
Beneath his arms, as he lay fast In watery
Again I was a loltster in the slimy mud
And ncighliored with a host of slippery, slimy
And when the people sought the shore In slim
I had great sKrt in pinching at their naked
I faintly recollect a myriad oilier shapes
Wherein I grew through ages to a higher
Sometimes in feathers clad, or In a hairy coat.
I roamed In divers climes, on land and storm
And yet. once more my mind turns back, but
not so far
When I. with many hairy mates in forest
Plucked half-ripe cocoanuts for my chim
And swung from tree to tree amidst the
AATe had a cozy home up In a banyan tree
And sometimes called upon the near by chat
We had a slight acquaintance with the naked
That roamed beneath our home in bronzy.
- shining sbniies.
The myriad former states that I have occu
pied Since first I wriggled in my nsc u do-podia n
Still come to haunt me like a misty, fading
The future also haunts me with its hidden
But that which bothers me the very worst of
And fills my soul with anguish and with pierc
Is this, to know, that I was once a lobster
And after all these years, that I am one again
William Heed Dunroy.
key is a fine tonic, and helps instead of harming. Such a whiskey aa
our Kentucky Yellowstone for instance, will do jou just as
much good as a doctor's prescription. If you don't kuow how good
it is call in and try it at
Phil Thierolf s Casino
Also agent for the Celebrated Anheuser-IJnsch St. Louis lieers.
T-w JP- -V .V
Will Try for Mall Contract.
J11 tin; near futurt; llic Chicago &
Northwestern will Inaugurate a series
of test runs Ijetwcen Chicago and
Council niutfs with a view to lowering
the record made hy fast mall trains on
the Chicago, I'.ui lington & Qulncy,
which now holds the transcontinental
mail contract through Iowa. To secure
these contracts the Chicago & North
western must reduce the liurllngton's
schedule thirty minutes each day for
seven consecutive days. The Iturllng-
ton's time now between Chicago and
Council Muffs is ten hoursand twenty-
live minutes. The Northwestern line
is twelve miles shorter, and no effort
will Ik; spared to meet the require
Two marriage licenses have been Is
sued by County J udge Douglass during
the past week, as follows: Charles
Monroe Parker, age 2i, of Omaha, and
Lorenc Jane Murray, age 27, of Mur
ray; Kzra C. Hammer, age 21, of South
Omaha, and Stella Irene Uonnc, age
27, of Mauley.
hudecek & Mcelroy
Have removed to rooms
Over Sherwood's Store
r v w
Call and aco us in our new quar
tern, where vro are hotter prepared
than ever to servo you. Come in
and see our fall and winter sam
ples, and leave your order for a
new hu it or overcoat.
Elect Man Best Qualified.
The opponents of Tom Walling say
that it is not necessary that the reg
ister of deeds be an abstracter, which
is all very true. Hut a competent ard
careful abstracter is better qualified
to fill the position of register of deeds
than a man who knows comparatively
nothing of the duties of the oflice,
and for that one reason Mr. Walling
should be elected to fill the oflice for
the next term. lie is the best quali
licd man for the position, and this
should le the kind of men selected to
1111 public oflice.
Matthew (lering arrived home last
Friday evening from a four months'
visit in Europe, during which he vis
ited England, Ireland, Scotland, Italy,
France, Germany and Switzerland.
His friends anticipate a rare treat In
listening to tales of his travels, and
the Journal suggests that some time
during the coming winter Matthew
should be induced to give a public
address descriptive of his travels.
Is cheapest in the end. Poor
whiskey is not only disagree
able to the taste, but un
doubtedly injurious to the
stomach. A little cood whis
.J trm mm mm mm . m
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