Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901, June 16, 1892, Image 1

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! Muudrad DollJtrs Appropriated fur
tbe Advertising rMd-J.M Unct
Mad Chief of Folic A But
tling MMUif.
Tuesday's Daily.
Mayor liutler and a few members of
the council were a few minutes late
last evening and President 1'ro Tern
Murphy took the chair and called the
body to order. During the reading of
the minutes the mayor and the tardy
members came in, and from that time
ou a real business meeting was in
progress until eleven o'clock.
Mr. Spies presented a resolution in
regard to the Sixth street paving re
questing the city attorney to prepare
an ordinance to provide for the paving
of the street between Pearl and Vine
streets with the pavment the property
owners shall select, and that the city
shall pave the intersections. This
resolution brought out a very full dis
cussion of the subject. Messrs. Mur
phy, ( raves, Spies, Jones of the Second,
Petersen and Longenhagen were the
speakers. It was stated that there is
in the paving fund some $750 which is
available, and that it is enough to pay
the eity's share in this work. The
resolution was adopted and Sixth
street is to be paved.
Mrs. li. F. S. Burton presented a
petition asking that the bridge near
her property on lloldredge street near
Chicago avenue be tepaired and a ditch
made in order to protect the property
from damages from floods. Referred.
Mr. Murphy took occasion here to
fire some hot shot about the negligence
uf the oity to protect citizens' property
and told of some of his own and others
which had long suffe. id in consequence.
Fie said that unless some relief is given
-1o annn tha fitv would h)&Vf 1.1 nv
Sn&ages, as the patience of
. ed.
i. M. Carroll of First street,
I cersteen Hill, also presented a
, tion asking for relief in this direc
, -ion which was referred.
Next followed a resolution oc side
walks by Mr. Graves which set the
oratorical pot boiling at such a rate
that it seemed for awhile that it would
end in talk. The resolution was
tin ally adopted except as to some side
walks on Sixth street, which matter
was referred to the street committee
to investigate and report at next meet
ing. The object of the resolution was
to compel a large number of persons to
put down walks, and the resolution
bad to be passed in order to make the
notification binding upon the re
cipients. 11. 13. Windham was then in the room
and Mr. Murphy stated that he had a
statement to make to the council and
asked permission that he be heard.
The request was granted and Mr.
Windham gave the councilmen a
history of the work done and con
templated by the. board of trade and
council committees, co-operating with
the citizens in general, in regard to in
creasing the manufacturing industries
of the town. He carefully, yet con
cisely, stated what had been done at
the committee ami public meetings
lecentiy held and the conclusions ar
rived at. The need of advertising was
then taken up and put in such a plain,
business-like manner that it carried
conviction with every sentence. Past
experience was briefly touched upon
and the mistakes pointed out. The
proposed plan was thea presented and
explained and illustrations made.
Kearney, Neb.. Rapid City, Dakota,
and Portland, Oregon, were cited as
examples of what eould be done and
the speaker showed a Rapid City
illustrated book as a specimen of the
class of work the committees and busi- j
oess idea wanted. He also stated that
he believed, knew in fact, that if the1
council would male an appiopriation
for this work it would be a big-paying
investment and no one who owned
property would be a loser and there
fore a grumbler by reason of it.
"Ever? person." said he, "who lives
in the town is interested in this work
and every one will be benefitted in
proportion to the financial interests be
has i tvolved." Every word was
listened to with the closest attention
and at the conclusion of the remaiks
by the speaker, the five huudrei dol
lars asi '! tor by him on behalf of the
commiurcs and the business men was
granted with a cordiality which spoke
volumes for the progressiveness of the
present city rulers.
This money will be paid out on or
ders, every bill will be audited and
voted upon and not a cent of it can be
squandered or misappropriated.
Photographs will be made of the
public and mercantile buildings, tine
residences, the bridge, scenes, etc
and cuts made there from. This illus
trated book will be something hand
some, something that will be prized
read and preserved by those who re
ceive it. The committees have been at
work securing names of capitalists
seeking locations and these books will
be sent directly to these men. The
results will be gratifying and the pres
ent council and these business workers
will have acchieved enduring fame for
public-spiritedness not equalled by
any of their predecessors. A
After the settlement of this'question
the regular work of the council was
again taken up, and the report of the
police judge was read and referred
Then followed that everlasting
Ninth street extension project which
was discussed in detail and Surveyor
Maves came upon the boards with
maps, drawings and figures galore
The proposed route came near going
through this time, but was finally shut
off by a motion instructing the city at
toiney to get options on the land neces
sary for a different route straight
through to Holdrecre street and the
whole mattar was continued to the
next meeting. That the street will
soon be opened, however, is now
settled fact. The only question to be
decided is the preference as to routes,
and that will probably be done at the
next meeting.
The Sullivan judgment ghost next
made its last and final appearance and
was ordered paid.
The treasurer's report was read and
referred, as was also the fire warden's
The Orchard Hill entanglement was
touched upon but owing to the Miller
case not being finally disposed of in
court the city attorney asked for f ui
ther time in which to make a recom
mendation, and this matter went over
as unsettled business.
Mr. Petersen called attention to the
fact that billiard and pool table) were
iu use in the city' upon which no li
cense had been paid as he was in
formed. The city trrasurer's 'atten
tion was directed to this and he was
requested to see that the boys came up
with tne stamps.
ronceman f itzpatrick s bond was
read and approved.
Surveyor Mayes report of the side
walks built in the last two years by the
city and unpaid for was read. The
list was ordered advertised and the
council agreed to sit as a board of
equalization to hear the property own
ers on Wednesday, July 13, as to cause
if anv exist, why the costs should not
be taxed against the property.
Mayor Butler said: " We will now
see if we can have a chief of police. I
nominate James Grace. Mr. Clerk, call
the roll." The roll was called and
Grace was confirmed.
The council then took a recess until
next Monday night.
This is a business council with a
great big II.
CuutmlMloner Loder Wins Hi Ca.
Loder vs. Loder. appeal from Cass
county, affirmed. Opinion by Chief
Justice Maxwell.
In an action to set aside a deed
made by a father in bis dotage to his
youngest con, held, that the testimony
tended to show undue influence on the
part os the son and that the father was
not in a mental condition to transact
important business.
The judgment is supported bv the
weight of evidence and is affirmed.
The above is the decision Monday
given by the supreme court. It is an
important one for Commissioner Lo
der. When his father died a deed
turned up which gave all the real and
personal property to one son, 8. U.
Loder. This cut off the inheritance of
A. C. and the other children and they
began suiOo have the deed set aside
and won the case in the district court.
The' defendant appealed and now the
supreme court has affirmed the lower
court's decision. The Drooertv in
volved is valued at between 812.000 I
and tl3,C00.
ft a Tutt'e BMMTaL
The grocery store of Bennett & Tutt
has been removed to the larger
quarters in Rock wood block, in the
room lately occupied by Johnson Bros.
Marriage licenses were issued to
James W.Harrington and Miss Annie
Krowlek of Plattsmouth, and Arthur
. Cross and Edith L. Pierce of near
Bright people arc tbe quickest to reco?uize
good thing- and buy it. We Mil lota of bngnt
people la. UBie a any luwcrm. u juu src uit
ctlsnt UM puia wiu mace you vo. r or muc v
O. U. Snyder, druggist-
The Latliam-H ellligton Mesdlnp at
the Episcopal (hurch.
(iwanlt lu autl Aruuud 1'lat tftmuulh aud
Comment Upon People and Kventk,
ami Talk of the Merchants
of the Town. ham--Wellington.
WcdneHday'H Iaily.
At noon today the Episcopal church
was well tilled with the relatives and
friends of the Latham and Wellington
families, to witness the marriage of
Miss Harriett Gore, daughter of Mr.
Frederick Latham, to John Farnum
Wellington. The auditorium was
finely furnished with choice flowers
and plants.
As the clock struck twelve the bridal
procession entered ihe church, pre
ceded by Usher Stuart Livingston, in
tbe following order: Mrs. Latham,
Maid of Honor Eva Wellington, Miss
Janet Livingston, Miss Eva Vereigg,
Chas. Murphy, Will Clement, and the
bride, leaning ou the arm of her
father. Mrs. S. II. Atwood presided
at the organ and played the wedding
At the altar the bride was joined by
the groom and Dr. T. P. Livingston,
and Rector II. B. Burgess united them
as husband aud wife according to the
ritual of the church.
Tbe bride wore a dress of white
surah bengaline with moire ribbon
trimmings and marichalneil roses.
The bridal party and about seventy
guests were taken immediately to tbe
Latham residence on North Sixth
street, where a sumptuous dinner was
Mr. Wellington and his bride -left
at 3:48 for St. Paul. They will go to
the west and then to Winnipeg, and
return to Plattsmouth in December
nexjt. The groom is an ex-newspapea
man and a splendid fellow, and The
Journal, congratulates him upon his
giWfrtl,Qe &nd is confident that both
he and bis will (lye long and be
Mrs. T. II. Benton, Miss Margaret
English, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Wheeler,
Mrs. Richard O'Neill, and Mrs. Ait-
ken of Lincoln, and Mrs. R. S. Patter
son of Omaha were among those from
abroad who were present.
luhelder- Baker .
From'a Daily.
This afternoon at two o'clock, at
Cedar Creek, Miss Anna, daughter of
Henry luhelder, was united in mar
riage to Mr. Henry Baker, a merchant
of that place.. The ceremony was per
formed at the residence of tbe bride's
parents aud a number of relatives and
friends were present. A splendid
dinner was served. The presents were
numerous and handsome, The young
people are well known in that part of
the county and are popular members
of tbe best society. They have the
best wishes of The Journal for a
ongand prosperous voyage of life, and
this paper will help them in attaining
this by making regular visits to their
heme hereafter.
Sim Rector of Weeping Water is a
court visitor today.
Len Skinner is around at his old
haunt the recorder's office today
working on titles.
'Ihe Murray divorce case without
Murray is on trial before Judge Chap
man this afternoon.
The commissioners are sitting today
as a board of equalization and will so
continue for some time to come.
Judge Ramsey today decided the
Vanatta-IIoover case by giving the
plaintiff a judgment for $125. Mr.
Vauatta was suing for attorney's fees.
Mr. Fred Erikson and Miss Armona
Stockwell, both of Plattsmouth pre
cinct, were this morning married at
at the county court room by Judge
Mrs. Robert Mitchell is again suing
David Miller, guardian of Robert
Mitchell, who is in the insane hospital
at Lincoln, for an allowance from the
John Stine of Union, was a court
visitor today.
Wis. Boulin was allowed $3.12, by
Judge Archer this morning, of bis
claim against Coon Vallery.
A divorce was granted in the Mur
ray case and alimony will be allowed,
j though the anion ut has not yet been
I determined by the court.
This afternoon the case of II. D
Travis vs. Durell & Patterson is
occupying the attention of the court
It is an appealed replevin case from
tbe county court and $400 is involved
W. A. Boeck & Co. vs. D. K. Barr
et al. Suit on account for f 11. Trial
tocourc. Judgment for plaintiff for
8.67; judgment against plaintiff for
$1.80, costs accruing after filing con
fessiou of judgment.
Final accounts of E. S. Greusel, ad
ministrator of the estate of John G
Roberts, deceased, allowed. Residue
of estate found to be $1374.27. Decree
of distribution of one half of residue to
Christiana B. Roberts, widow of de
ceased, and one half of residue to leg
atee under the will, Sadie D. Taylor.
Bond of George S. Ruby, executor of
the estate of Catharine J. Ruby, de
; ceased, approved and letters issued.
i Matthew Geriug vs. estate of Mary
Carney, deceased. allowed on
claim by agreement of parties.
Philip Christ vs. C. E. Flower, et al
Suit on promissory note .for $200, less
endorsements. Default of defendants
entered and judgment for plaintiff for
Bank of Cass county vs. J. II. Bur
nett, et al. Suit on promissory note
for $263.45 with interest. Judgment
for plaintiff for $269.87.
G. L. Berger, executor of the Henry
II. Gakemeier estate, made final settle
ment. Residue of estate $32.65.
Chas. L. Creamer made final settle-
Fment of the Geo. A. Creamer estate
Creditors of the estate of Wealthy
btopher, deceased, ordered to file
claims by Nov. 26, 1892.
Bond of A. W. White as adminis
trator of the estate of Harriett Burns
Andrew bturm, guardian, filed his
report showing $546.19 due to Ida
Lepa and Herbert Stoll, minor heirs of
Hans Stoll, deceased.
Bond of Julia Doolan, administratrix
of the estate of 1 Lawrence Doolan, de
ceased, approved.
1 the matter of the estate of George
Goos, deceased. Hearing on claims
Same allowed aud decree for payment,
Hearing for final settlement of tbe
estate of George Goos, deceased, set
for July 6, 1892.
The Opportunity,
The Edison Co. of Chicago which
purchased the street car plant is re
ported to be willing to come to this
city, if it can tret the right kind of a
franchise, and put in a competing
light plant and operate the railroad
that it will own if the street railway
plant sale is confirmed. Otherwise
the company proposes to tear up the
track and remove tbe material.
rnis town uoesn t propose to pay
anything for the old railroad to remain
here. The ciiy has an electric plant
already here, owned and operated by
men who are citizens and whose inter
ests are identical with those of the
town. These men are tbe ones to run
a street railway if one is to be run
upon a paying basis. If any favors
are to grant in the way of favorable
franchises the people now on tbe
ground and with interests here should
be given the preference.
Tbe old railway was a mistake from
the beginning. It was never estab
lished to be a paying investment in
itself, but as a feeder to wild-cat spec
ulation in real estate and stocks and
it was a failure. If a new road is to be
built, let business men take bold of it
and build it for tbe convenience of
the people and with a view to perma
nency and dividends.
"The Journal is the only Platts
mouth newspaper a business man can
send away from town without blush,
ing To send any other paper to a
prospective investor would be simply
to disgust him with the town. He
would throw it in the waste basket and
say to himself, 'if that is a sample of
tbe town I want nothing to do with it.
Good newspapers are worth more to a
town than many of our citizens seem
to know." M. B. Murphy.
Persons who contemplate visiting
Denver with the Knight Templars in
August and desiring sleeping car and
hotel accommodations will consort
their interests by notifying F. E.
White at once.
A fine mule, valued at $200, died for
Martin Propst Sunday. Mr. P. was in
town yesterday and purchased a pair
of horses and colts of McVey.
If dull, spiritless and stupid; if your blood la
thick and aloggiah; if your appetite Is capric
ious and an certain, you need a Sarsaparlila. For
best results take De Witt's. Sold by Snyder.
Report of state auditor iu regard to
B. & M. bonds received and filed.
Salary of Benj. J. Heuipel as janitor
of court house fixed at $50 per month.
Assessment on lots 2 and 3 in
block 2, Stadelman s addition to
Plattsmouth, John Leutz. reduced from
$500 to $250 for the year 1891.
John Eidmen appointed constable
for Stove Creek precinct and lond p
Contract made with telephone com
pany for four telephones for court
house at $3.50 per month each.
What is called the Nehawka road
case; again taken up and the following
damages allowed and accepted. A. B.
Weston, $160; Minerva Boyd, $40; G
Conrad, $153; Wm. Carroll, $80; Alva
Hobson, $40: Mrs. M. Bruce, $60. In
In consequence of this action tbe par
ties who were plaintiffs in court
against Cass county have withdrawn
suits and agree to pay costs.
Petition for county bridge in village
of Rock Bluffs refused.
Bond of Assessor W. J. Laugblin.of
Salt Creek approved.
Notice of Wm. Weber in regard to
the manufacture, bottling and selling
of soda and mineral waters in
Plattsmouth and warning parties
against appropriating or destroying
marks, bottles, brands, etc., was filed
and accepted.
S. Hulfish was granted druggist's
permit for village of Wabash.
Philip Horn allowed $15 for I of an
acre of ground out cf the southeast
corner of section 17-12-13, taken for
road purposes. The following bills
were andited and ordered paid:
money paid out.
A C Loder. salary and ex t 84 B0
Jacob Trltscn, same U2 10
S W Dutton, same w 00
Frank Dickson, same- 118 85
M D Black, rent of office 18 00
lieu Elson, mdse to poor 1 60
H J Straight, expense state va. Gay 3 SO
B F Brendel, physican salary ltit qr . . . 6 00
A C Hayes, labor and ex 30 70
W J White, coal to Co 38 78
Jones & Fitzgerald, team for com'rs 18 50
John S Hart, assessor Stove Creek 121 00
J P Falter, assessor Plattsmouth 125 SO
Geo A Hay, assessor Elmwood 187 00
D Dunn, assessor Weeping Water 87 50
A C Williams,
wd PUtta'. ... MOO
Henry Ba-ck, mdi
18 48
Lehnhoff Bra
44) 00
B J Hsmpel, jani
V 00
... .. 10990
O W Hoble, salary
T W Fountain,
South Bend 101 00
SEHallfiSon,md8etoCo. 170
D 4 Pitman, assessor Rock Bluffs 152 80
J C Eikeubary, bdg poor leas rent 121 40
Omaha Printing Co., stationery 08 85
E Stenzenegger, mdse to poor 13 35
Anna Hart, keeping poor 15 00
L U Freiday, phyMiran salary 10 00
Joseph Oraham, keeping poor 15 00
Reese Printing Co., stationery 3 .10
State Journal Co., stationery 16 00
Plattsmouth Gas Co., gas.
25 73
7 SO
Joe Klein, mdse to poor..
C Brekenfeld, mdse to Co A8 50
Nebraska Telephone Co., rent 30 95
J C Smith, keeping poor 10 Go
D S Draper, storing mdse for Co
H D Travis, law books
H D Travis, Nebraska reports
8 40
0 50
2 80
Stander Bros, mdse to poor
31 00
L P Greenstate fc Co, mdse to poor
H D Travis, expense
16 98
8 15
110 50
Jas M Carper, assessing Mt Pleasant,
G N La Rue, assessing Liberty 08 SO
Aug Pansba, assessing Louisville 98 00
C E Wescott, mdse to poor 2a 95
P J Hansen, mdse to poor .- 5 00
P J Hansen, assessing 4th wd Platts 154 00
O Guthmann, assessing 1st wd Platts1. .. 174 25
F HcCourt, mdse to poor (2 bills) 10 00
A W White, mdse to poor 0 00
W H Wheeler, transcript of testimony.
(8 biUs) 15 00
E A Klrkpatrlck. assessing Nehawka 50 00
A B Knotta, prlnUs: 78 50
Geo Hatch, mdse to pour 0 24
Bank of Cass County, rent 150 00
M B Murphy & Co., mdse to door 15.30
P D Bates, work at court bouse. 54 30
Same Archer, moving safe 60 00
W H HIeL assessing Eight Mile Grove .... 83 80
J P MaUon, wit state vs . Colson 12 20
J B Partridge, care of sick 18 00
Chas HempeL wood to poor 2 50
J D Ferguson a Son, team for com'rs 6 00
Henry Bebrns. assessing Avoca Prec 105 90
Chas Tighe, assessing Center Prec 124 50
E K Paimele, team for com'rs 14 50
A Clark, mdse to poor 13 80
Fred Kroehler, moving safe...'. 10 00
C 8 Twisa, assessing 4th wdPlatU' 148 08
Samuel Richardson, rent for poor 13 SO
H Jones, helping to move 0 00
Wm Wetenkamp, rent of office 47 85
W J Laughlin, assessing Salt Creek 130 80
W McFaU, assessing Tipton 106 00
Cost bill, state vs, A M Petersen 11 90
Wm Tighe, bdg prisoners ate. 180 15
Mlna Bach, mdse to poor 8 00
RUnch, assessing Greenwood 110 96
John Fitzgerald, state va. Gay 5 40
A C Timblln, assessing 3d wd Weeping. .
Water. 39 60
John Boos, rent for poor. 8 00
Cost blU, state vs. Colson U 40
Cost bill, state vs. Buckley A Howard .... 101 35
Cost Mil, state vs. J W Smith. 5 5
A B Todd, tiling 181 78
M Richey, lumber and tiling 917 10
Chicago Lumber Co, lumber. 06 41
C Commlns fc Son, lumber & tills i; 152 02
Dickson Stopner A Co, same 89 05
Beardsley Clark A Co, same 68 55
South Platte Lumber Co, lumber 2 45
B 4 M B E Co, freight on tiling 40 82
Every property owner in Platts
mouth who has a monied friend In the
eastern states can afford to send him
The Journal every Saturday. It
will coat but one dollar a year.
UL j house
1 1
That Has tne Decision Announced
1'iloay Evening,
Strangers to ! luvltril to Visit the Me
tropolis of Cass ou tit Fourth -Houtethlug
Practical tu be
lluus Alxiut Improve
Saturday's Dally
Owing to some misunderstanding
the janitor of the court house last
night failed to open the county court
room for the meeting of the loard of
trade, members and citizens, which
caused some delay in the calling to or
der and many were led to believe that
the meeting had been abandoned, as
no light was visible in the building,
ami went away before a room could be
However, the men who were on hand
were determined that nothing should
3top the consideration of business.
Hail iff Thrasher was present and the
equity court room was opened and
lighted and tbe meeting called to order
by President Windham, who briefly
stated the object of the meeting and
called for an expression of opinion
from those present. Messrs. Geo. K.
Dovey, Edward A. Oliver. Kobert
Sherwood, A. E. IJarrett, Judge Sulli
van, Dr. W. A. Humphrey, A. 11.
Knotts, G. F. 8 Uurton, M.N. Griffith,
M. 11. Murphy, li. O. Dwyer, liyrou
Clark, Edward Kuffuer. lr. W. II.
Deariug, Mayor Hutler, J. C. Petersen,
lien Elson, J. J. McVey. H. C. Alc
Maken, Fred Lehnhoif and many oth
ers were present.
Tbe first question settled was the'
Fourth celebration. After hearing
from a number of gentlemen the ques
tion was decided in the affirmative by
a unanimous vote, every person pres
ent voting.
A general committee was seiecteu,
after hearing suggestions from the
representatives of the different wards,
and given power to organize iiseii ana
select the sub-committees and have
complete control of the celebrations
and tbe arrangements to ue maae.
This committee consists of ten mem
bers two from each ward and is as
follows: First ward Geo. E. Dovey
and J. J. MeV'ey. neconu wi-.,
A. Sbipman and li. u. iicMasen.
Third ward F. M. liicbey and A. N.
Sullivan. Fourth ward T. C. Sbep
bard and Wm. Ballance. Fifth ward
A. J. Graves and E. A. Oliver.
The public improvement and tbe
manufactoring industries proposed.
were then discussed and also a plan
for the proper presentation of the
advantages of Plattsmouth and Cass
county to eastern capitalists.
Mr. Windham stated that rie oaa a
list of over two hundred manufacturers
who were now considering the claims
of towns.
Mr. Murphy suggested that thecity
appropriate a reasonable sum for the
printingof a descriptive and illustrated
book and this was favorably received.
Mr. Clark suggested tbe appointment
of a committee to secure options on
desirable sites for manufactories, in
order that the joint committees of the
board of trade and council might be
in a position to close at any time any
deal which may be considered ad
vantageous to the city. This is a good
roposition and Mr. Windham prom
sed to present the matter to the
board of trade at its next meeting. In
this connection The Journal
suggests that no better man than
Byron Clark can be named as one
member of this committee.
Tbe arrangements committee will
meet Monday evening for the formu
lating of a plan for the Fourth of cele
Good Blood Pays Wall.
The Breeders1 Gazette, published at
Chicago, has this to say regarding
prices: "The results or the spring
sales of cattle emphatically impress
the great truth that the market for
really worth specimens of the various
breeds is as constant as the rising and
setting of the sun. It is only the com
mon stuff that drops out of sight in
periods of general depression. There
never has been a time in our experience
when outstanding quality and merit
met with quicker recognition than
now. The man who breeds a horse, a
bull, a sheep or a hog that clearly over
tops the average of the breed is ab
solutely certain of a good price for such
product of his skill. Do not mistake
depression in culls and weeds for lack
of activity in "tops." The fact that
there is no longer any money in pro
pagating mere pedigrees tbould serve
to render tbe calling and election of
tbe legitimate breeder and improver of
a race all the more certain. Excep
tionally choice animals inky be, and as
a matter of fact are, exceedingly diffi
cult to produce, even from the most
carefully chosen sires and dams, but
the reward of tbe breeder who succeeds
in establishing high average quality is
sufficiently generous as to be worthy of
the most zealous efforts of intelligent
men. Breed for tbe top."
" 4
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