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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1887)
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PLATTSMOUTIT, NEBRASKA. THURSDAY, JUNK 23,1887.
volume XXIII. NUMBER i
That depends upon the Liver,
for if the Liver is inactive the
whole system is out of order
the lrouth is had, dilution
poor, head dull or aching;, en
ergy ami hopefulness gone,
the spirits are depressed, a
heavy weight exists after eat
ing, -with general despondency
and the blues. The liver is the
housekeeper of the health; and
a harmless, simple remedy that
acts like Nature, does not con
stipate afterwards or require
constant taking, does not inter
fere with business or pleasure
during its use, makes Simmons
Liver Regulator a medical per
fection. I have tested its virtues personally,
and know that for Dyspepsia, IJillious
ness and Throbbing Headache, it is the
best medicine the world ever saw.
Have tried forty other remedies before
Simmons Liver Regulator, and none of
them gave more than temporary relief,
but the Regulator not only relieved but
cured. II. II. JONES,
I epiuy Treasurer, -
Clerk of Dir-triet Cour.
hupt. of Till) School,
County J utlne.
1. A. CAMI'IIKLU
J. M. Kobinsox
C, (). MCPHKKSON
W. C. KHOWALTKK
J. !. KlKKNHAKV
1$. C. Ykomans
noAitn of aurEKVisons.
Louis Foirz, Ch'm., Weeping Water
A. H. Tom, - l'lattsmouth
A. 1J. DI'.-kson', - - - Kumvood
GIV G SOGIl'?PILxS.
f fhlli't. XT.l of A 11 It W Mt,.
nw uvri'im r, A. J. 1'icris
i!vrv attentat. Kridav eveuiuir at K. of 1.
li.all Tr:miMi t. hmrhpr !irp nsiirt f 11! 1 v 1 11-
vited to attend. F. E. White, Master Workman ;
It. A, aite. Foreman ; F. J. Morgan, Overseer ;
J. K. Morris. Kecorder.
1ASS CAMP NO. 332. MODEHN WOODMEN
V of America Meets second and fourth Mon
day evening at K. of 1. hall. All transient
brothers are requested to meet with u. L. A.
Kwijiiier, Venerable Consul : W.C. WUlett,
Worthy Adviser ; 1', Merges, kx-Bauker ; J. K.
-pLATTSMOUTH LODGE NO. 8. A. O. U. W.
Meet; every alternate Friday evening at
Kockwood hall at S o'clock. All transient broth
ers aro respectfully invited to attend. J. A.
(lUtsche, M. W. ; S. C, Green, Foreman : S. C.
Wilde, Kecorder ; S. A. Newcomer, Overseer.
McCONIHIE POST 45 C. A. R.
8am. M. Chapman Commander,
C. S. Twiss Senior Vice
F. A. Hatks Junior " "
John W. Woods Adjutant,
AuousT TAHTSLir Q. M.
HKN.r. Mkmi-i.k Otlicerof the Day.
John t;ouiii;..', " " Ouard
8. P. Hollowav Sergt Major.
It. It. Li viNosroN Fost Surgeon
Ai.euA Witlr.iiT, I'ost Chaplain
Kegular meetiiiKS, 2nd aud 4th Thursday of
each month at l'ost Headquarter in Hock
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
HEHSON & SULLIVAN. Attorneys at Law.
I Will give prompt attention to all business
Intrusted to them. OlUce in Union lilock. East
side, l'lattsmouth. Neb.
r rTHW.vs Attorney tit Law. Office
' ftVerM. U. Murphy Co's store, south side of
ver M. U. Murph)
Mnin bttweQ fith aud 6th streets. 2ltl
KORE1.T 15. WINDHAM. Notary Public and
Attorney at Law. Olliee over Bai k of
Cass County, l'lattsmouth. Neb. Ofllce tele
phone No, 7 ; residence. ISo. C.
JOHN A. DAVIES. A ttornfy at Law. Office
with It. 15. Windham, over Bank of Cass Co.
Plattsmol'tu, LJanTlyi Nkwkaska.
T A. 11 A KTK1AN, Lawyer, ruzgerams
1JL iti.K-v ptAttemouth. Neb. FroiiiDtaud
3areful atteutiou to a ueueral law practice.
PHYSICIANS AND SURGKONS.
EW COOK, M. D.. Physician and Surgeon.
Offlco at Fisher's Drug Store, Platts
Iji L, SHi;iNS. M. D., Physician and Sur-
geon. oflice ht my drug store. Main street.
Residence. coiner Ninth and Elm streets Mrs.
Levir.gs' hou:e. Telephone at office and house.
ALFRED SHIPMAN. M. D.. Physician and
Surgeon. Ofllce in Union block. Residence
corner Locust and Fourteenth streets. Ollice
hours 9a. in. to 11 a. in., and from 2to4p. m.
Telephone No. U aud 12.
By Tirtue of an execution Issued by W. C.
Shawalter, Clerk of the District Court within
and for t'aes countv. Nebraska, and to me di-re-.-ted,
1 will on the 27th day of June. A D.
187. at 10 o'clock a. m , of said day at the south
door of the Court House in said connty. sell at
public auction, the following real estate to-wit :
The east half (?) of the northeast quarter of
section eleven (ID in township ten (10) range
eleven (.11) east of the 6lh P. M. in Cass county.
IseDrasK. wnniiie privileges auu appeneu
ances thereunto belonging.
The same being levied upon and taken as tbe
firoperty of John M. Carter, defendant ; to sat
sfv a iudsiement of said Court recovered by
Charles Henuings administrator of the estate of
Mary spiioers, deev.-asea ptaiuun, against saia
riattsmouth. Neb., this May 19th A. D..1837.
J. C. Eikennbaky.
10-5 Sheriff Cass County, Neb.
In the District Court in Casa county, Nebras
naiuun. I Notice
Bar. i a Lkeser.
The defendant will take notice that on the
22nd day of July. I887.between the hours of 10
a. m. and 6 p. m., at the office of a Notary Pub
lic, la the county of tark and state of Ohio, the
plaintiff above named will take testimony of
Fet-r Marcnand ana aiary Marcnana. witness-
in this action to be used as evidence nn the
trial of the above entitled cause, with authori
ty to adjourn irom aay 10 uay uuiu sucu ucjv-
bltlon snail nave oeen uncu.
Simon Lkkskb, Plaintiff,
- By C. A. W0O3LEY, Atty. 10-4
THE LATEST NEWS.
BT1LL AKTIlII TUB BOODLE RS,
New York, Juno 20. In the Sharp
trial to-day the examination of the bank
cashiers brought out the fact that they
had collectively cashed for Foshay, one
of Sharp's partners, a number of checks,
aggregating in value to $700,000, and at
his rcquist gave him bills of tho largest
denomination. The object was to show
that these were probably tho large bills
used in bribing the aldermen.
Charleston, S. C, June 19, A
shock of earthquake occurred at
merville at 10:37 this morning,
roaring sound accompanying
shock was more alarming than has
heard since the great shock of last
No disturbance was felt here.
The shock at Summerville was not
enough to do any damage though the vi
brations caused some alarm. The roar
was so conspicuous at Summerville that
it was faintly heard hero by some persons.
It seemed to come from the southwest.
LAM Alt FOR JUDGE.
Washington, June 20. The officials of
the Interior Department have practically
settled it among themselves that Secretary
Lamar is to go to the Supreme Bench and
that Assistant Secretary Muldrow is to be
his successor. While there is much re
gret at Lamar's probable departure, the
elevation of Mr. Muldrow would be
gratifying to both the Department Chiefs
and business men.
The Secretary of the Interior has re
fused to approve the recommendation
made by Commissioner Sparks some time
ago that the pre-emption period of prov
idence be increased from six months to
SHERMAN CONGRATULATES FORAKER.
Columbus, O., June 20. Among hun
dreds of letters received by Governor
Foraker to-day was the following from
"I am delighted beyond expression at
your patriotic stand on the proposed sur
render of the rebel flags, and your bold
defiance of tho President. His act "was
in substance recognition of the success of
the lost cause. How such an idea could
enter the mind of any one I cannot
imagine. I have felt keenly the tendency
of public opinion, especially in the com
mercial cities, to yield everything, honor
included, to the spirit of the rebellion.
A halt has been called, and I am glad
that you had the honor to take the first
decisive step. Very sincerely yours,
BURIED BY AN KARTQ SLIDE.
Erie, Pa., June 20 A frightful acci
dent occured at the new buildings of the
Erie Gas company to-day. The masons
and their helpers were at work building
the wall around under a perpendicular
bank of quick sand, and blue clay; sud
denly and before the laborers could take
warning they were overwhelmed by an
avalanche of earth weighing many tons.
Jacob Sell and Daniel Stanley were taken
out unconscious, but recovered. They
suffered severe injuries. John O'Laugh
lin, after his head was uncovered and
his face bared, was given stimulants, and
upon recovery said there were others at
his feet He was crushed almost to a
jelly. The bodies of Jacob Fehrenback,
aged thirty-five, and James Elsie, aged
sixty-five, were taken out. Their death
had been instantaneous.
St Louis, Mo. June 19. The Baldwin
and Manchester stage, which runs from
here to Barretts on the Missouri Pacific
twice a day, was stopped this afternoon
about 6 o'clock,when returning, at about
half a niile from Barretts, by three mask
ed men. The masked men were conceal
ed in the thick underbrush which skirts
the road on both sides, near what is
known as the Sugar Creek bridge and, as
the stage with its fifteen passengers ap
proached, the robbers advanced with
drawn revolvers and ordered Mr. Bennett
the driver, to stop and the passengers to
fall in line. There is some dispute as to
the actual number of men engaged in the
robbery, some of the passengers claiming
that there were six drawn reyolvers con
cealed in the underbrush in case any re
sistance Bhould be offered. The masks
worn were made of red handkerchiefs
with holes cut in them, and one man had
the sleeve of an undershirt drawn over
his head as his only covering. Consider
ing the amount of money and valuables
the robbers made a poor haul, securing
only about $250 out of an estimated
$2,500 in money and valuables in the
possession of the passengers.
ANOTHER TEXAS TRAIN RO HURRY.
Houston, Texas., June 18. One of the
most daring train robberies which ever
occured in Texas, was perpetrated at 1:30
this morning a nhort distance this side of
Schulenburg, on the Southern Pacific
road. As the train drew up to the station,
two men with drawn revolvers mounted
the locomotive and forced the engineer
to pull the train to the open prairie two
hundred vards cast where a fire was
burning and around which stood eight or
ten men all armed. The two robbers on
the engine stood guard over the engineer
while the others went through the mail,
express and passenger cars. Nearly all
passengers were asleep and unaware of
what was going on. All the passengers
were relieved of what valuables they po
scssed, the value of which was estimated
to be about $1,000. The Wells, Fargo
express car was gone through, but the
amount of money taken is not known.
The through mail pouches in the express
car were cut open and the contents ap
propriated. The total amount secured
by the robbers is placed at $3,000 or
(IROVER's CONGRATULATION 8.
Washington, Juno 21. Following is
the President's letter presenting his Jubi
lee congratulations to Queen Victoria:
"Grover Cleveland, President of the
United States of America, to Her Majes
ty, Victoria. Queen of Great Britain and
Ireland, and Empress of India. Great
and good Friend.
In the name and in behalf of the peo
ple of the United States, I present their
sincere felicitations upon the arrival of
the fiftieth anniversary of your Majesty's
accession to the crown of Great Britian.
I but utter the general voice of my fellow-countrymen
in wishing for your peo
ple a prolongation of a reign so marked
with an advance in popular well-being,
physical, moral and intelectual. It is
justice, and not adulation, to acknow
ledge the debt of gratitude and respect
due to your personal virtues for their
important influence in producing and
ciusing the prosperous and well ordered
condition of affairs now gencralty pre
vailing throughout your dominion.
May your life be prolonged, and peace,
honor, aud prosperity bless the people
over whom you have been called to rule.
May liberty flourish throughout your em
pire under just and ebual laws and your
goverment be strong in the affections of
all who live under it. And I pray God
to have your majesty in his holy keeping."
Done at Washington, this 27th day of
May, A. D. 1887.
Grover Cleveland, Pros,
Tnos. F. Bayard, Sec,y of State.
THE QUEEN'S JUBILEE.
London, June 21. The first day of
the fifty-first year of the reign of Queen
Victoria opened with perfect summer
weather. Thousands of people who yes
terday selected locations along the route
of to-day's procession in order to retain
them occupied them all uight A
bteady stream of carriages and pedestrians
passed constantly all night until dawn
through the city from all directions to
wards the west end. At 9 o'clock the
line of the route was a compact mass of
people. Everybody, despite the discom
fort of the crowd, manifested the ut
most good humor.
The scene at Westminster abbey was
most brilliant Every seat was filled and
every person present was a distinguished
personage. It seemed as if every locality
the world over had sent one or more of
its representative personages to do honor
to Englsnd's queen. It was a brilliant
assemblage. There was never, probably,
in modern times, assembled under one
roof an audience so well and so brilliant
ly arrayed. Every man present entitled
to wear uniform or decorations had both
on, new or burnished up. When the au
dience was all seated the scene presented
The queen's advent was arranged so
that she entered the abbey precisely at
noon. Dr. Budge, organist of the abbey,
had for the occasion a specially trained
choir of 250 voices, selected from the
great choirs of London, a number of em
inent soloists, besides a large accompani
ment of brass instruments and drums.
When the clergy. at the head of the royal
procession moved into the church, the
national anthem was rendered by the
organ. The music was thrilling amd the
audience rose as a unit and let 10,000
voices accompany the choir. The effect
was so grand, so profound, that many
persons were moved to tears. It was at
this moment that the queen appeared
within the doors. The. singing of the
anthem ceased and tho processional
march from Handel's "Occasional" ora
torio was given by the organ daring the
progress of the queen and royal family
to the dais. When they were seated the
archbishop of Canterbury and dean of
Westminister, who had taken their places
within the sacristy, begun the service by
asking of God blessing upon the queen
The "Te Veum Lauilamus" was then
sung by the choir to music composed by
the prince consort, the queen having re
quested it. The Lord's prayer was said
and responses, adopted to the occasion,
wre intoned. Then special prayers were
offered. Following the prayers "Te
Dorninus" was sung, with the organ nnd
brass band accompaniment. The dean of
Westminster advanced to the altar and
read the lesson for the day, the first epis
tle of Peter, chapter 2:4tt-18G. Dr. Budge's
special anthem, selected by the queen
last year as
HER JUBILEE ANTHEM,
was next rendered, followed by the
choral "Gotha," composed by the prince
consort In the rests the national anthem
was introduced. Two more special pray
ers for tiro defense of the faith, the spir
itual welfare of the kingdom and for
peace and love followed and were sup
plemented by the benediction, which was
pronounced by the archbishop.
When the benediction had been "said,
the queen's sons knelt ' before her and
kissed her hand. They arose and her
majesty kissed each upon his cheek. The
princesses next advanced to the queen
and kissed her hand and she kissed them
all, favoring some twice, making unus
ual demonstation over Princess of Wales
and Princess Beatrice. Other relatives
of the queen then saluted her and she
shook hands with some and kissed others,
kissing the crown prince Frederick Wil
liam of Germany twice, very heartily
each time. All this the con cremation ap
After the royal salutations all had been
made the queen deceuded from the dais
and moved out of the abbey, proceeded
by tho royal family, the congregation
standing and cheering with feryor all the
while. The congregation at once dissolv
ed, selections of sacred music being play
ed until all had left the abbey.
The procession on its return from
Westminster abbey preached Buckingham
palace at about 3 o'clock. A few min
utes later the queen arrived at the en
trance and alighted from her carriage
and, attended by her brilliant escort, en
tered the palace amid a roar of cheers
from the people gathered as close to the
palace as the guards would permit. Her
majesty seemed to be in excellent spirits.
Among the Americans occupying seats in
the abbey during the ceremonies were
Mr. Lawton, United States minister to
Austria, Senator McPherson of New Jer
sey, senator naie, or Elaine, lion, rerry
Belmont of New York, Joseph Pulitzer,
proprietor of the New York World, and
Prof. Parks of Dartmouth college. The
Marquis of Lome has informed the press
that he received no injury whatever from
his fall, not even a scratch.
Conspicuously prominent among the
distinguished throng which tilled the ab
bey was Mr. Gladstone, who appeared in
full court dress accompaied by Mrs. Glad
stone, while the Hon. James G. Blaine
and Mr. James Russell Lowell attracted
the attention of all within whose view
they were. The banquet which took
place at Buckingham palace tonight was
limited in attendance to the queen's own
family, the visiting royalties and the di
plomats representing foreign countries at
the court of St James. Minister Phelps
was present Mr. Phelps drovo to the
abbey this morning in his own landau,
and his black broadcloth coat, contrast
ing strangely with the gorgeous uniforms
of the personages on either side of himf
provoked much comment. The Prince
of Wales, who wore his familiar uniform,
looked quite insignificant in comparison
with the crown prince of Prussia and sev
eral others of the visiting nobility. The
display of fireworks in the parks, which
was the feature of the evening's program
on the occasion of the day of the queen's
accession, was conspicuously lacking to
night. At the Crystal palace, Sydenham,
however, a special celebration was held
this evening at which there was an exhi
bition of pyrotechnices conducted on a
grand and elaborate scale. Upon nearly
every hill of importance in England and
Scotland reports are received of illumin
ations producing the grandest effects.
By virtu of an execution issued by W. C.
Showalter, Clerk of the District Court, within
and for Cass county, Nebraska, and to me di
rected. I will on the 25th day of July A. D.
1887. at 1 o'clock P. M.. of said day at the
south door of the Court House in tad eouuty,
sell at publie auction, the following real estate
Weit half (VI j of the South west quarter ()
of Section Six (6) Township ten iio) Range teu
(10) East of the 6th P. v. in Cass county. Ne
braska, with tbe privileges and appurtenances
thereuDto belonging or in any wise appertain
'lhe same belne levied uion and taken u
tue property of William Clark Defendant; tt
satisfy a judgment of said court recovered by
urury a reeuien rumuu, iuuitiaia ueiena
ant. Plattsmouth. Neb., this Junn JOtb A. D. 1887
11-3 J. O. EIKBNBABT.
Sheriff of Cats County, Net,
For a short tlmo
ImcLm Hiizezzs, Piques,
AXsL, THE LATEST NQ YEkTIES.
Swiss and Hamburg Embroideries and Flouncing.
A. Complete 3Lino of RoTaos, in
Wliito and Colors, of th.o
-:-OUR GOODS ARE ALL. NEW-:-Antl
you aro invited to call.
FRX2TC hh SUMMER
We are now prepared to show to the citizens of Cass County the most Superb Selec
tion ot hl'KUW A.N If hUiMMiSK UOODS ever Selected
for the Trade, Embracing
Swiss, Piques, Lawns, Jaconetts, Chambrays, Mulls,
Bard L. Indes, Crinkled Sursucks, Laces, Embroideries,
Flouncings, Carpets, Matting, Itugs, Hosiery, Gloves,
Corsets, Parasols, Sunshades, Fans, Mitts, Picnickers' Notions.
Black and. Colored G G Silks, Dress Good Novelties, Table Linen
Toweling, Napkins, Lace Curtains, Curtain Damasks, Curtain
Poles, etc., Spring "Wraps, Jerseys, Bonda Jackets.
Tie Most Elegant Line of Millinery Goods !ii tie State-
JCgrDo not fail to call and inspect our stock when in the city.
SOLOMON & NATHAN,
White Front Palace Dry Goods House,
- TZE3IIS I
only w will oiler
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