Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892, July 07, 1887, Image 1

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    v i mm i w m i r a ik. - a i.i a i m tiM
$2.00 VFAl ANNU;
Your Liver?
Irt the Oriental salutation,
knowing tlmt good health
cunnot exist without a
iicultliy Liver. When the
Liver in torpid the IJowela
are nl uyiah and constipated,
t lie food lies in the utomach
undiluted, poisoning the
Mood; frequent hoadache
tiwues; a feeling of lassi
tude, denpondency and ner
vousness indicate how the
whole system is deranged.
Himmons Liver Regulator
lias been the means of restor
ing more people to health
and happiness by giving
them a healthy Liver than
any agency known on earth.
It acts with extraordinary
power and efficacy.
As a general family rerudy lor lype.sia.
Torpid Liver. Cousliuatiou, esc, I hardly ever
use anytliliiji eu and nave ueier been uisap
pointnd in Hie eUect produced ; it ueeiiiM to be
alinntt a perfect cure for all diseased of the
Stoniseh and Bowel.
V. J. McRLROT. Macon. Oa
eputy Treasurer, -
leputy Clerk,
tUerk of District Cojrt,
SIierilT, -
Deputy Sheriff,
hurveyor. -
Supt. of Pub School,
County J uilne.
Hi) a it i OK BUT
I.ouis, Ch'in ,
A. H. Torn.
A. It. Dl.'KHON,
TllOS. l'OI.I.OC'K
J. M, KuniNHoK
A. Maooi.k
Weeping Water
rilHIO I.OIMSK NO. M. A. O. U. W. itfeeT)
A every alternate Friday evening at K. of J,
hall. Transient brother are respectfully iu
vited to attend. 1'. 1. White, Master Workman ;
K. A, ' aitc, Foreman ; F. J. Alorgau, Overseer ;
J. K. Morris. Kecorder.
of America Meets second and fourth Mod
dayevenini? at K. of P. hall. All transient
brother are requested to meet with us. L. A.
Nowcoaier, Veuerable Consul ; W.C, WUletts,
Worthy Adviser ; V, Merges, Ex-Hanker ; J. E.
Jffcrris, Clerk.
IiLAxrsMOu rri lodge no. 8. a. o. u. w.
Meet every alternate Friday evening at
Kockwood hall at 8 o'clock. All transient broth
ers aru respectfully invited 10 attend. J. A.
(iutsche, M. W. ; S. C, Green, Foreman : S. C.
Wilde. ICecorder ; St. A. Newcomer. Overseer.
Ham. M. Chapman Commander,
C. S. Twiiw Senior Vice "
F. a. 15atm.s Junior "
John W. Woods Adjutant.
Al.'Ol'ST TAUTStll
..(J. M.
John cokiikiax,..
h. p. iiollowav...
It. K. Livingston,.
.Olllcerof the Day.
" Ouard
Kergt Major.
, Post rturireon
Pout Chaplain
Keiiular meet inirs. 3nl and 4th Thurdy of
eacl) month at Post Headquarter In Hock
wood Block.
BEKSON & SULLIVAN, Attorneys at Law.
Will give prompt attention to all buninesu
Intrusted to them. Onice In Union Block, East
side. Plattsinouth, Neb.
J AS. S. MA.THKWS, Attorney at Law. Office
over M. 11. Murnliv Co's store, south nlde of
Main between Mb and 6th street.
KOBEHT B. WINDHAM. Notary Public and
Attorney at Law. Office over Bai k of
Casa County. Plattsinouth, Neb. Ofllce tele
phone No. ; residence, N. 6.
JOHN A. DA VIES. A ttornny at Law. Office
with It. B. Windham, over Bank of Cass Co.
PLAttsaiol'tii, JanTlyi Nebraska.
!tf A. II A ItTIGAN. Lawyer, Fitzgerald's
X1jL uiocli. Plattsinouth, Neb. l'rompt and
aareful atteution to a general lw practice.
I,i W. COOK, M. D.. Phyician and Surgeon.
Offic- at Fisher's Drug Store, Platts
inouth. Nebraska.
EL. SIGGINS, M. D., rhyslcian and Sur-
geon. One door went of Bennett's store.
Office hours from le to 12 a. m. aud from 3 to 5
and 7 to 9 p. m. Kesidence. corner Ninth and
Elm street Mrs. Leviugs' house. Telephone
at office and house.
ALFUED SIIIPMAN. M. D.. Physician and
Surgeon. Office In Union block. Residence
corner Locust and Fourteenth streets. Office
hours 9 a. in. to 11 a. in . j.nd from 2 to 4 p.m.
Telephones No. 11 aud 12.
V ShorifTs Sale.
By virtue of an O; der of sale issued by W. C.
Showalter, Clerk of the District Court within
aud for Cass county. Nebraska, and to me di
rected I will on the 30th dav of July. A. D.
1SS7. at 11 o'clock A. M., of said dav at the
South door of Court House in said countv.
Sell at Public Auction, the following real estate
to-wit :
Lots one (1). two f2). three (3) and ten 10
eleven II and twelve (12) in Block Eighteen
(IS) in Dukes addition to the City of Platu
moutn.i ass county. Nebra-ka, witii the Priv
ileges and appert:nau'es thereunto belou
iii U or in any wise anpt rtaning.
The same being levied upon and taken as
the property of Era G. Karuhoff aud L. Farn
lioll Defendants ; tJ saMsfy a judgment of said
Couit recovered by David G Babbington
Plaintiff, against said defendants.
Platumouth, Neb.. Jane 24th A. D. 187.
15-5 Sheriff Cass County, Neb.
Sheriffs Sale.
By virtue of an execution issued by W. C.
Rhowalter, Clerk of the District Court within
and for Cass county, Nebraska, and to me dt-re-ted.l
will on the 12th day of August. A D.
1887. at it 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 :
Ixitsone (1) two '21 and three (3) la block sev
en (7) in Duke's addition to the city of Platts
moutb, Cass couutv, Nebraska.
The same being levied uhq and taken as the
prperty of George W. Fairfield, defendant ; to
satisfy a Judgment of said Court recovered by
Solomon & Nathan, plaintiffs, agaiast said de
fendant. Plattsinouth, Neb.. July 2nd A. D..l87.
16-5 Sheriff Casa County, Neb.
Wilkesbarre, I'a., Julj 5. Oue of the
uiOHt brutal prize fights that ever occur
red in this couuty took place ycHtarduy
near Nanticoke. The contestants were
Thomas Hoar, of thin city, and IVtcr
Hurley, of Nanticoke. The fight was to
a finish. "When time was called for the
serenty-second round Hoar claimed he
could not see, said ho " had enough " and
the fight was awarded to Hurley.
Wahoo, Nth., July 5. The following
is the result of to-day's races, the second
day of the finest races in the history of
the connty :
a:4j trot, purse f 1UU: frank v won
first mney, Betsy Baker Hecond, Lumber
Hoy third. Time 2:88, 2:40, 2:42.
In the county trot, purse $125: Letta
took first money, "Wahoo Maid second.
Broncho Dan third. Time -2:34, 2:57,
In tha three-fourths mile dash running
race, purse flOO: Kosalind took first
money, Joe Howard Becond, Bay Dick
third. Time 1:20.
The attendance was fully as good as
yesterday, and to-morrow prom
ises to be the best of the three days1
San Francisco, July 5. Private
Thomas N. Bateman. troop A. Second
United States Cavalry, shot and killed
First Sergeant Saiauel M. Sopher, of the
same troop, at Presidio barracks this
morning. Both men paraded in this city
with their troops yesterday. The ser
geant reprimanded Bateman, whom he
found intoxicated in a liquor store at
night. When the sergeant went into the
soldiers' barracks to awaken some delin
quents who failed to report for reveille
roll call, Bateman stood behind him and
deliberately shot him in the head.
Sopher fell and Bateman cooly reloaded
the carbine and shot the sergeant a se
cond time.
Salt Lake, July 5. In tho Utali con
stitutional convention to-day the com
mittee reported a new section stating that
bigamy and polygamy being considered
incompatible with a republican form of
government, each of them is hereby for
bidden and declared a misdemeanor; the
punishment for violation a fine not ex-
$1,000, and imprisonment not less than
six months and not more than thiee years.
The section shall be construed as opera
ivc without legislation and the offenses
prohibited not to be barred by any
statute of limitation; nor shall the power
of pardon extend thereto until such par
don be approved by the president of the
United States. Any amendment, pro
vision or change to the foregoing section
6hall not become a law until ratified by
congress and the president of the United
States. These sections have been agreed
to in committee and caucus, and it is
thought will undoubtedly be passed by
the convention. The Mormon leaders
think they will prove the settlement of
the vexatious Mormen problem.
Erie, Pa., July 5. About 9:30 last
night two fires broke oat almost simul
taneously in the hotel and a saw mill at
Clarendon, seven miles east of "Warren,
and a brisk wind swept the flames over
the frame buildings of the village like a
whirlwind. Aid was procured from
Warren as soon as possible, but it was
too late to stay the progress of the tire,
and about all that was saved of the town
was the railroad depot The area burned
over is about twenty acres and the value
of the buildings is estimated at $330,000,
exclusive of contents. The insurance is
insignificant. Eleven hundred people
are homelaes to-night and camping in
the woods. Lumber in large quantities
is being shipped in and preparations are
being made as rapidly as possible to pro
vide shelter for the unfortunate inhabi
tants who have lost their all. It is be
lieved that the fire wasof incendiary
origin and the trouble is alleged to have
grown out of the refusal of the county
authorities to give liquor licenses. The
proprietor of tho hotel where the fire was
first discovered is charged with having;
uttered (hreats to burn the town and this
morningjie fled to the woods. He was
soon captured, however, and placed in
jail. Threats of lynehing are freely
Oakland, July 5. A severe hail storm
occurred here this afternoon, the largest
hail measuring six and a half inches.
But little damage was clone in town. A
few window panes were broken. The sky
light on the photograph building was de
molished. All garden truck was grently
damaged as was small grain, ea'ly corn
and nlso tlie apple crop.
Washington, July 5. Cleveland is
throwing off all disguise as to his can
didacy for rcnomination. He does not
talk generally upon the subject, but ho is
making his plans openly, and they indi
cate that he is actively in the field for a
rcnomination. lie no longer has nny
fears that the Xew York delegation will
be devided. He has definitely agreed to
go south in October, and told Senator
Colquitt, of Georgia, to-day, that he
thought he would start lor Georgia about
October 15th. Frequent visits of Col
quitt to the White House give color to
reports that are credited by persons very
near tlie I'resiuent, mat iamar 19 to ie-
coine justice ot the huprcmc Court, nni
that Colquitt is to succeed him as Sec
retary of the Interior.
Crete, Neb., July 5.-To-day at the
Chautauqua assembly has been a working
one, the full programme being carried
out as though the day before had not
been enthusiastic enough to weary any
one. 1 lie work nas progresses, excellent
ly and the class badges flutter on every
hand that the enthusiastic workers were.
In the afternoon the first lecture by
Colonel Homer B. Sprague, of California,
was given at the pavillion, his subject
being " Shakespeare s louth." The
Twenty-first infantry band gave an early
evening concert on the grounds that was
greatly enjoyed. P. S. Henson, I). I).,
of Chicago, arrived on tlie grounds yes
terday and will remain through the rest
of the assembly. In the evening he lec
tured to a very large audience on the
topic "Gunnery," and Thursday evening
he will again lecture upon ' Our Govern-
. w 1 IT . 11
ors, or me I'copie wno doss us.
Wednesday is lawyers' day and lion.
J. M. Woolworth, ol Omaha, lectures to
to them at 2 p. m.
Thursday is editors' day on the
crounds. and .Tungc C. C Goodwin,
editor of the Salt Lake Tribune, will ar
rive Wednesday, and at 3:30 Thursday
will address the editors of the state and
the assembly upon the topic, "Journalists
and Journalism." There are a great
many newspaper men in tne state who en-
joy a personal acquaintance viin tins
eminent jorualist, and tlie state press as
sociation desires a large representation of
newspaper men, whether members of the
association or not, that Jur. uoottwin
may be royally received. In the evening
the members of the association will hold
a business and social meeting at the new
press association building, and the
Twenty-first infantry band will tender
Judge Goodwin a serenade at the same
Fitchburg, Mass., July 5. A terrible
accident occurred yesterday afternoon
on the Fitchburg horse railroad in which
one woman was killed and two passen
gers received injuries which will prob
ably prove fatal, while several others
were badly hurt. The car iett t itciirmrg
soon after noon for the fair grounds and
had ninety people on board on their way
to see a ball game. Many persons were
hanging to the front and rear platforms
and sides of the car. When a short dis
tance out of the city the horses became
frightened and the driver lost control of
the animals. They ran along at a rapid
pace and some one shouted form the
rear platform: "Jump for your life."
In an instant the passengers who v.'tre
crowded together and conld not see the
horses over the driver, became panic
stricken. They rose from their sent3,
forcing those who were standing in the
aisles between the seats and the platforms.
These were already full and the sudden
rush pushed off seyeral of them. A tew
umped from the car ana escaped un
hurt. The casualty list is as lollows:
Marion O'Brien was pushed from a plat
form and fell head foremost upon the
rocks alongside the track. Her neck was
broken and her skull fractured. Mary
O'Hara, who was sitting near the side of
the car, was forced out of her seat and
fell from the car, striking on her head.
She remained unconscious for some
hours. Mr. Cahill leaped off and fell to
the ground, breaking his leg at the thigh.
Bridget Dunne wvs pushed irom tne
platform and dragged along, scraping
her face, injuring one eye anct uauiy
bruising her body. Allen McCarthy
leaped and fell, breaking his collar bone
and both ankles. Robert Maitland was
forced over the dashboard of the rear
platform aud was cut and bruised and
sustained probably fatal injuries. Thos.
Conroy fell off the car and was thrown
nto an alley. Several were more or less
njured, but were able to go home with
out assistance.
Julv 5. Two hundred Amer
ican Czhects on their way to their native
and celebrated the 4th of July uy a ban
quet in this city. Consul Jones proposed
the welfare of America. Lifka oltered a
toast to president Cleveland, ana Lro
buck, of Milwaukee, toasted the Emper
or of Austria. The company telegraphed
greetings to Cleveland aud the emperor.
T,ri9 Julv 5th. A bomb which had
been secretly placed outside the premises
of a property owner at Mont Murtre ex
ploded today, doing considerable damage.
All Ihe windows in the vicinity wire
.siim.-lied, mid a great hole made in tlie.
wall suiroundiiig the property. An Ital
ian tenant was sentenced to four months'
imprisonment lately for assaulting hind
lords, and suspicion rc sis upon the man's
comrades. Three members of the anarch
ist nnti-lnndlord league have been urrett-cd.
London, .July 5. In tlie commons to
night Campbell Bamieriiiiin, formerly
chief secretary for Ireland, guve notice
that lie would introduce on the second
reading of the Irish land bill a motion
that no bind measure be satisfactory
which lacked such revision of judicial
rents as would meet tliensuits of the fall
in irices. An animated discussion took
place over the conduct of the politic in
arresting a young woman named Cass,
who is of pure repute, as an improper
haraeter. The debate resulted in tho
defeat of the government by a vote of
153 to 148. The criticisms of the mem
bers were directed less against the peace
authorities than against .Mathews, homo
secretary, who was accused of shielding
the ofiieinls. A number of liberal union
ists voted with the majority. It is ex
pected that the defeat of the government
wiil lead to the resignation of Matthews.
London, July 5. Great has been the
jubilation in tlie common lobby and li
beral clubs over the distinct defeat of tlie
government. It comes strongly after the
recent defeat at thenolU. Oddly cnouirh.
tlie new Gladstone members' first ote
was against the cabinet. Home Secretary
Mathews must resign. 1 lis defeat is not
only severe, per se, but it distinctly im
peaches his candor and his want of man
liness, necessarily also that of the govern
ment which stood by his blunder with
tory obstinacy, even the attorney general
backing up tlie home secretary. Lord
Bandolph Churchill, his political god
father, had the good sense to keep out of
the division. The morning papers are
unanimously savage on him. The Tele
graph, hitherto friendly to the govern
ment, using such strong language as that
"the vote was a deserved rebuke to Math
ews," and characterized what the attor
ney general urged as a general special
pleading. The liberal unionists deserted
the government. The cheer which went
up from the home rule benches on the re
sult was said, by the Irish members, to
be the overture to tho coming opera of
Irish success.
Atlanta, July 5. There are several
features of the message which Governor
Gordon will send to the legislature on
Wednesday likely to attract national at
tention, and none more so than the atti
tude which he proposes to take in regard
to the Atlanta university. This institu
tion is for colored students, but is taught
by white professors who mix in their own
children with the negroes. Governor
Gordon's idea is to give state aid of $8,
000 per annum to a purely negro univer
sity taught by negro professors, thus cut
ting off the offending whites. The gov
ernor renews his plea that convict leases be
abolished and that convicts be worked
on public works. He declares the agita
tion for the payment of repudiated bonds
to be mischievous in that the barriers in
tlie way of payment are insurmountable.
He will call attention to the barbarous
condition of prisons throughout the state,
and urge more humane treatment of pris
oners. Upon the question of prohibition
which now supplants democracy, he will
be strangely silent. There is a strong ef
fort being made today to get him to in
sert a recommendation for more extended
annuities to ex-cen federate soldiers under
the guis of artificial limbs, the idea be
ing to give commutation for such arti
cles to the soldiers direct.
Ems, July 5. I stood within a few
feet of the emperor as he stepped from
the sleeping car of his special train this
morning. He looked weak from past
illness and exhausted by the journey, but
still had strength enough to respond re
peatedly to the cheering. He stood sev
eral minutes Rowing to the crowd which
waited patiently below Kurham's window
at the depot. The crowd willingly drop
ped back out of sight of the platform at
an officer's suggestion that it wounded
the emperor's pride to have his subjects
see he had been helped out of the rail
way car. As the kaiser stepped on
the crimson footcloth a brilliant officer
advanced and almost knelt as lie kissed
his hand. Within the station the emper
or received a few intimates. They went
out to the carriage to drive under the shad
ow of hundreds of flags to Kurharas.
Most of the distance till poles covered
with evergreens were erected every few
feet on both sides of the street. Between
the poles youngsters six to ten years- old
from the Ems school were stationed each
with a boquet to throw at the emperor as
he passed. All the way including even
the bridge over the Lohn was lined with
a dense crowd. Finally the tired emper
or came to the -window, Four times he
acknowledged the greeting ot the people
outside. The people of E1113 who had
not seen the emperor since his recent ill
ness were a good deal shocked at his ap
pearance but have entire faith that he
only needs Ems to ensure absolute recov
ery. I am told the kaiser decided, con
trary to the advise of his physicians, to
leave Ems on the 11th for Coblenetz,
Baden-Baden, Constance and Gastein.
stopping one or more days at each inter
mediate point His general health will
decide this matter, Neur York Herald.
For a short time
Ijxdlm Linens, Piques,
Fancy Nainsook
Swiss and Hamburg Embroideries and Flouncing.
Ccmpleto Xi:io of Hobos, in
WliitG and Colors, of th.o
And yon are
h -
i i
Announcement !
We arc now prepared to show to the citizens of Cass County tlie most Superb Selec
tion of SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS ever Selected
for the Trade, Embracing
Swiss, Pique3, Lawns, Jaconetts, Charnbrays, Mulls,
Bard L. Indes, Crinkled Sursncke, Laces, Embroideries,
Flouncings, Carpets, Matting, Kugs, 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.
Is Most Elegant Lias of
S?Do not fail to call and inspect our stock when in the city.
only ive will oiler
invited to call.
Millinery Goofls In 1 State.
White Front Palace Dry Goods House,