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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 25, 1888)
R h A 1 T.V II ERA 1 iD . 11 ATTSlib CJT11 , If EB R A SK A J ATtJR DA YFE inttTAKl 25 1883
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PL.ATTS3IOUT1I, NE11KASKA, SATURDAY EVENISSJ, I -KllllX AKV ?r, 1SS8.
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UiiUlllO iiit)hUw fllili I CitlUi ill) i
AT THE USUAL
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Council men, lit want,
' WE WILL HAVE A 1
Finfi I in
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH
A Society Belle, Engaged to a St.
Louis Druggist, Elopes.
i Cincinnati, ()., Feb. 23. Mia Eva
J Siii)iki)Ron, daughttr of Ileurj Sinipkiu-
son, a (iroininent and wcaltliy citizen,
! eloped Thursday afternoon with "Walter
(I. Cameron, aud tliey wire nianicd in
! Covington tl-at uight. Elegant invita
; lions rerc issued a few days ago for the
i in ;:riae of Miss Simpkinson to CUarlei
II. Judge, n St. Louis druggist. The
i A. l A.Mi-i-.Ki.i. : event would have taken place ou Wd
I in m. r..i.i..rK ' , . ... .
neiuay evening, leu. xv, at the walnut
Hill M. E. Chuiih. It seems that the
3'ouug lady, who is 21 years of age and
a society lislle, objected to the match,
and to escape it accepted Walter Camer
on. The Simpkinson family is one of the
oldest and wealthiest in the city. Miss
Eva's grandfather, John Simpkinson, is
a inilliouairs, and a magnificent receptien
was being arranged to take place at his
residence after the marriage to Mr. Judge.
Miss Simpkinson did not tell her rela
tives cf her rash act, and they were great
ly prostrated to hear what she had don'.
Charles II. Judge is a very promising
voting man, formerly a resident of this
city. Mr. and Mrs. Cameron returned to
Cincinnati after :he ceremony, but have
no hope of obtaining the pardon of the
wife's relatives who fe'. that they have
been disgraced. Of course the prepara
tions for next - week's wedding, which
would have been one of the most fash
ionable and notable of the year, havo
BnttiQ Sotweon Railroad Laborers.
Sat.tii.i.o, Mex Fell. ?."5. Parties juit
in from Camp .No. 2, on the line of the
Mexican National extension toward San
Louis I'otosi, a di.taue3 of nbout sixty
inils from this city, report tho occuriug
of a pitchi d battle there the night before
between two drunken factions of railroad
hands. End blood has existed between
tht-ni for soma time, and on the dato nam
ed they had all congregated arwund a
g.imbliug table, and many were under the
influence of liquor. It could be seen that
trouble was brewing between them, and
suddenly two of them becamo involved
in a iiaticuff. Revolvers and knives were
drawn and the melee became general.
After the smoke cleared away four dad
men were found in the room, and it was
said that several men were wounded.
Three of the murdered men are Ameri
cans, and one a Mexican. Their uames
could not be learned. The camp was the
scene of much excitement after the riot,
but is reported to ba all quiet now.
A Generous Lever cf Music.
New Your, Feb. 23. It is reported
on good authority that the person who
offered the father of little Joseph Hoff
mann $'20,000 with which to educate this
little prodigy is Colonel Henry Lee Hig
g:n30H, of Eostou. Iligginson is a great
lover of music Hi founded, seven
years ago, the famous Boston symphony
concerts, which haye- been maintained
every year since at an expense to him
self of $10,000 to $l-",000 a year. He
engaged George Henkhel as a conductor
of the opening of several subsequent sea
sons, the salary of the last season he serv
ed being Slo.-OOO. Henkhel was succeed
ed by Willtolm (tcrickc, the present oa
ductor. Accident Avoided by a Switchman.
Ti-ecoi.A, III., Feb. 25. The presence of
mind of a switchman on tho Chicago and
E.istern Jllipois Railroad at Crape Creek
this morning prcveutca wl.at :Tght have
been another railroad horror. A freight
engine at the head of twenty loaded coal
cars came thundering down the steep in
ciiiv which leads to tha coal mines, at a
j;rcat rate, biing unmanageable. The
switeimwi. cueing that the runaway tram
would dash into the rear of a passenger
train loaded with passeng rs standing en
the main track, quickly turned the switch
and this threw the engine and coal cars
off the track and the whole was plied up
in confusion, causing damage to the
mount of probably 15.000. Engineer
IJogart jumped from the freight engine
aud received dangerous wounds.
Awarded Damages fjsr InlSS.
LAWRESClif Kan.f Feb. 23 The case
rtf Mrs. James S.-gert vs. ihe Lawrence
Transportton Company was finished in
the I.ist Court today. The suit was
i.rouLt to recover dag.i for injuries
sustained by ;luintiff while riding a
,7atron with lur husband last April,
aero tip street-car track owned by the
ahove-iKiiiJit eoMr.v. Serg. rt . and
ifebodibronsht suft. ua fr V.?:000
nnd he for $10,000. He was awarded
309 at the last term of court, and she
ac airbed fdOO by the jury Wcdnes-
Nebraska Pe nsions.
Washington, Feb. 25. Pensions were
granted for Nebraska ns ycktcrday us fol
lows: O.iginal invalid Kendrick
Paine, Omaha; Richard Nolan, (navy)
Hastings; Andrew Kuickade, Hamburgh.
Increase John Samber, David Ci y;
Franklin McElravy, Rising City; William
McClure, Lincoln; Andrew S. Snyder,
Louis City; Allen J. Millttt, Hastings.
Decided to Strike
Chicago, Feb. 24. Possibly tomorrow
the Chicago, Burlington &, Quincy system
will be tied up from one end to the
other. The Brotherhoods of locomotive
engineers and firemen have decided to
strike as a last resoit to enforce Jtheir de
mands upon the company and confident
ly expect to tie up tho road complctly
and win the strike.
The Missouri Still Rising.
Kansas City, Mo., Feb. 25. Steady
rains along the Missouri have caused an
other rise and the Missouri stood last
night 14 feet 7 inches above low water
mark. The ice is out of tho Missouri
and the Kaw rivers.
CLIPPINGS OF ALL SORTS. .
Inten it in-; larasruilii Solssoreil from tlie
N-VNjH'rs Items YVurtli li.-ailint;.
Th" nnti-foroigii craze in Franco kiavs.
Tho minister of agriiruluiro has ilircclod
his .suliordinutc's to employ r.ouj but
The school teachers of Cincinnati hnve
hitherto boon lined :i ir.nrtor of r- d:;y"s
Eiilai y for being late. It is now proposed
to chnngo the line to five cents for each
minute of tardiness.
The street nomenclature of (he City of
Mexieo will soon be reformed, after
which it will, perhaps, be possible for n,
in.m to paunter 100 feet in a thorough
fare without discovering that tho tioot
has a new name.
The Sioux reservation, one-haif of
whk h it is proposed to open up to settlors,
contains an area of :J7,OiJ0 square miles.
Tho.t hi to say, it is larger than the state
cf Kentucky, and only a few sqiiaro miles
smaller than the state of Indiana.
Swallow tails are now required at the
Berlin opera house on Monday nights.
This has raised great indignation among
the Germans, who love music better than
style, and they take it out in hissing tho
There was found in Schuylkill county,
Pa., recently, a tortoise which had the
inscription "II. Deibert, 1717," cut into
its shell. Mr. Deibert is remembered as
a settler in the county in early colonial
days. Tho inscription is almost obliter
ated, and tho tortoise gives other evi
dences of being very old.
A Chicago man who supplies the Ger
man barkers of the city with leeches, says
that lie derives a steady revenue from tho
sale of his stock to people who are
afilicted with black eyes, lie declares
that a leech is much better than n piece
of raw beefsteak for reducing the swell
ing and removing the discoloration of a
Since 1880 the immigration into the
United States has been on a greater scalo
than in any previous lieriodin the history
of the country. Predictions are made by
foreign writers that the exodus in 1S33
will exceed that of any previous year, as
great alarm prevails throughout Europe
that a war may bo precipitated at any
time which will involve all of the great
P. V, Van Doornum, of Chicago, has
hit upon a plan for keeping the streets of
that city perfectly clean even in the worst
weather. He proposes to give food and
lodging to men out of work, in return
for which they are to do a certain amount
of street cleaning. A small sum of
Uioney will be paid besides. The people
whose sidewalks are benefited by this
cleaning will pay from five to twenty
live cents per week.
A violinist of experience says that vio
lins differ in value according to make
and condition. Alard has a Stradivarius
which cost $4,000. "Wilhelmj plays on a
Stradivarius worth 3,000. Leonard liar,
a M&ggini which cost $2,0Q0: and
Jonchim has a Stradivarius worth 1,000.
Gen. llawley. of Hartford, and Mr. Col
ton, of Brooklyn, probably hae the finest
violin collections in this country. Haw
ley has a Guaruerins worth 10,000.
Col ton has the fiddle left him by Clo
Bull, valued at :J,000 in London.
Rig Collection cf Insects.
I made a flying visit to Baltimore a
few day3 since to visit Professor Uhler,
the librarian of the Peabody institute, but
who is known in the world of science as
an entomologist of the highest reputa
tion. He is a man of liftv old years, an
American by birth, ijat of Gorman de
scent. I found him at his homo, where
he is living with his second and young
wife. But the magnet of attraction was
his collection of insects, which now nua
iiers 3,G6j. 'Jheso arc from nil prats of
the world. lie has them stored in thin
double insect loxes, ail in one moderately
sized room, where is also a library, tha
walls l-ing lined to tho coiling with
shelves filled with books. In its way
this collection is as famous as the "Walters
Art nailery in tha sauio city. Professor
Uhler has written a nuuiU'i oi works
upon insects aiitl is recognized through
out the word as an authority in biologia.
The insect world is known to contain
j-.vpr c,0,00u different varieties. How
"many vi u run acquahUed V"ith as
many as ten different kinds? New York
DAME NATURE'S DOIMC3.
Yhe famous (I'.odwin rands i:i t'.
British t'haniiol tiro disapj-onrin;. Th'-v
have receded Inward the ITi-iif :-h -oa - t
half a inii- wii bin a short time, mk1sIi. iv.
fcigns of generally Lioaking up.
Off tho 'Lizard co.-t. in ( '.irtiw.dl, a
freak of nature has U cn n-di -.o" i ( d
which may have something to do with
the name of that pail of the coast. In
tho live rook is a picture of a gigantic
wrix-nt, coil after coil rcucliiiv; iIdv.h t
the M-a, ju.-t above the surface r which j
the scaly br ad and even the oyo.i can l-o !
Tho Tampa (Fla.) Tribuno tells of a j
fruit grower in that vicinity who Ins a '
tree on which is full rip: 1 1 ii'. last IVb- j
ruaryV croj. ha'f ripe fruit of .May at.. I I
Juno, some not quite ripe of July ami
August, a Se;.:i i:ih r erop. and now the j
tree is covered with blossoms, makin;-in j
ail fivo crops of oranges and blo-soms Oil i
one tree. !
II. F. (Jardnor. of (J-ango, ( 'a!., would j
not take a good rour.d smn for the ro. e '
bush that grows l y I.i f r r:t cot. It is
a oliniU-r of ti'f 1 ' :
The main stem is i;l'iy-si:c h-. i long, and j
in one pi. -co nineteen and a half inches j"
in 1i.im.-tor, and the bu-,li cov rs the on- !
tins fronf of tho l:on.-;e, a muI;u-o of S'84
Says a Chatt.v:oe v 1 :ttr:' 'Acini, o.s
phononicnon i:". at!r.:;:i:.;-; v.i'il a! i;-:;; -:i
in tin's section of tho .'-oath. There have
been an r.uusunl nn:!:b r of i-vows .-.bout
for a few days. Y.i:o. Hooks of hun
dreds I save bee:i acting i-trangoly and
havo allowed poopl- to a;proach airl
seize them. lv:ami.:;it:o!i k!'ov ; t : r : t ad
are blind, but other v. :-" :o:fect!v :-o:i:a:.
Tho same thing v;m nolk-od three years
Ogo, w hen tons cf tiior.-aml.-i died if
Pt.irrctiou. No c::pla:iaiion ij ;-;ivon.''
Iiiia-ine. if yea can. a fi o7-.:i f ig lrivc n
with ilie ve!'.oity of a hurricane. Tho
air so full of minute frozen aitic':s
whi-'li strilce j'our f::ce likt; j.iii hea is
fired from o. imi la t that you cannot rei
twe-nfy feet aliea-l. end all this in an a'
mosphere from 20 t HO i-g-. l.-elow
oro. iind you can then form as clear an
idea cf a blizzard a.-i you'll over caie to
get. Its blinding, ljcwildering eii. rt is
lirst felt. Tho inten-.e cold brings i:i 1 i 1.
the pain of freezing, then numbness, then
ttupor, then a sense of blissful sleep and
close upon its heclo eleaih,
By Rail to Ala-lo.
The groat project of building a railway
across Siberia, now being pushed to com
pletion by the Russian governtn; iit.
strongly holds out the idea that in th
very near future a groat, iron l.-. It from
this tide of ihe world will moot it half
way. and travel by land from the new
world to the old will have ben act o;.;
plis'nod. Great railway corporations are
now seriously looking ii.to t':.i ., as U
r.ooms. stupendous project. 1 ui in i-;.li;
not as groat an r.iidertal.ing as eastern
people believe. Tiie country that will
necessarily havo to Ixj cmcsod in c-,t
British Columbia and central -Mad. i is
far from being the frigid ;-oi:e that many
believe it to be.
The lir.e woal l. undoubt; 11", in it ;
o ,;:r:e mirth strike the h.oad wa.t -rs of th"
Yiikoa river, thou I:c?p down thendghty
stream to within 100 iui!es of tho -..::-.: .
at or near Nu'ato. whore it would leave
t lit? river, and running near! west would
terminate at Cape Prince of Wales, with
in about fifty rtatuto raiic -. of the Siberian
iv;.st. Yery little diiwOuHy. .e- ; t. per
haps, in cro-.-sing the raiige--; at tho hend
v,ator3 ef the Yukon, would be apriv-h-onded
from deep kiosvs in wiut.T. Tho
climate along the Yukon i.; dry. and I :t
very little snowfalls there from eigh
teen uielics L pcrliap.-? t-.vo l t t in i:e;:-h.
Extreme ee;M. from "0 t t:. d.rs l.-o-
low r.ero, only prevail,; a!
tii. i "o )i: j;.-
giciit--t t drawback to winter tiavel l::i
mense forests skirt tho route nearly t
tho const, and about midwtty down ii:-.
Yukon ar. pro! -.ably t!:c; grcj.'. st -.
Jis-uks in the wo.M. Brmch lit::-.; w-i'-
;il the c.iosfc ? til
miaeial ?;'Cl:e;;s y-t 1 la- iritorsor "Wi h
sach a fair country b. foro t!'-ni. it .-i!I
l.-o wonderful, inelce:). in thi-i or.iightont .1
nr.el i:r.gi-et'.ive ego, if .er!c ha--; r-.i
roto.m.jr.ood e-n f-tioh v firo whhht a oiy
ehort time. Juneau Fix-e Pi v o.
Slir.cs ;i .:.o"?-.:t JiJ;tirv.
The word --.ho." o; e
times in ihe Ft- il-.h v.. ?;
"A man plucked o:7 ;;; : h
l Ins noi :hbor. atsl il.-ta w.
..f !!;. j;,:
. a t.' -t::::r.
in v cit. t
11 1 cast oat iv;y s!:oo" (P.-aiv. b
i hese j :.. racc-j c
1 : f'ei- ta :
1 U: " 0-i tie- .-lico
transferring e r taking .-. -. i -ii e-f i.-r(
orty. 'Loo-ening the h:t h. s" ot sh - s
(Luke i.'i, 10) and d.-anng the i-he--,"
('Ittltlicw iii, 2 -ire athi'M .1 to as marl:
of inferiority. In Uvi ea-t the .mlk-s are
removed as a mark' of re-s-:-t. Cod .M
to Mo.se s from fhe btindt-g I.-u:-h: -Pnt
oil thy shoes from oi)' thy foot, for the
place whereon thou sior.de st is h'My
ground" (Exoelus iii, -T. T-iia;. an
Oriontr.l taker, oif Ids !ioos win. is li.; t
iitg Lis church, but kce j s on Lis h...i l-g-.-ar.
The Hebrews U;k goo.t inter. -5
in tho ori.ameivtrtiioii w-i ih ie t: j. .
demon exclaims :
thy foot with fch.ocs, O pr!:a ,-e's daugh
ter!" (Songs vii. I). E'abc-ralely worl:e I
snn'kds are still much aiVecietl iii tho
An old writer Eend Ii '! .in main
tains thr.t Geel, when civing Adam snhis
of bcaRtH fot- clolhnig gave birn hia.-cs of
the same matter. nitry sr;ys that
Tycl.ius. e f Eu"'i-tht. was the il;--t who
made thoes. Xencplion telli u ; tl:r.; tho
10.(00 Giveks who wove with him in the
great retreat were compelled, "for tW
wtir.l cf .thoes,'' to Cv.ver their ftet with
skins, which caused them great incon
venience. Philadelphia Times.
Tho lyli"lt Store.
.! iint alter our inventory, o reduce
pt i.-i". io s. li tli:! goods rat In r than to
carry over. We- are willing to s 11 our
entire Winter Goods at cost. Staples we
haw: a large qcanlity and oiler thtiii
vory low. C.dieos : to 5 cents per yard,
ta lking the best standard of them lit ','()
yards for .v'l.ni). Jingleim best drcs
s'.yh-s 10 cent.; p.-r yard. Dn-s g.ols
all kinds at the ory lovc.-t pries--, froei
" '-nts . r yard upward. Wool, n h -we
offer at co-t. o.xtr.i (n . L i.ii s ca.-h-inon-h-,.s:-,
worth now 7."i icats,
H no heavy wool 10 cci,t. now -2."i; cliild
li n's tine ribbed V. o:th ."il now (). I'n
- eh-r wear must go at hov prices, as we
will not kvep tic :n over.
Our Gents Sil vi-r Grey Mtriuo Herts
and drawi rs, foitm-r price i o'i n i-,- :'. "i.
' v;M : , fhi.ts
. itia quality 7"j now TiO.
Our Scarlet all wobl shirts and draw
ers fine quality 1.00 now 7"i cents.
Our scuib.-t till wool shuts -md diaw-
is. line quality .sl.M:i no,- 1.00.
Our se:ih t all-wool slii.-ts and ihaw
trs. line quality . VI. o now l,'J."i.
O r seal h t all-wool .' hii Is a'id dra, -or,
fine quality -V2.00 now 1 !'.
EQUALLY AS CilllA!'.
(rv p-r c-at. ei-ee.i'.e,; o!i i lo.d.s. i-;
St-il g a,ii. We are 1 1 . ! . ! I : , ! : i : 1 to rle.-e
out our cut i-e sto'-k ;i:al ie er bt i'ei
h-i--ttieh at; opiiof'ttaity be. n olV-r. 1 to
cooic-aicd buw is to pi'.nha-",; 1 1 -, - ..,i
qualities for so Huh- inone
r. J E"5 P ST. r . "Tl . . ""
To lo Gi (ions
Great Closing Out Sale oi'llicoid :hkJ wt li hiiowii
DRY GOODS, OARi'ET.S, AND MILLINERY
SOLO O XT as T JkJZD Z-T J' 3T .
COMMENCING MARCH THE FIRST.
On aeooi.o; oi the c-:i 1 . ::':o-l iil-Ii.-aitli of Mi
Solomon, ami hi- roitioTa! t. iti- larm ivevntly jiiir-
oli.lSCil i'l i'iiilii'.!o Cu!i!it . nwr I Matis-lilotttli House
will b. ili-i '):it!!!t;e-l, ttna w; ol 'or, c initKiioino-M-a-cli
lf. ...ir oii-ife si", ok ui Dry CumL. Millin
ery. Carpets, e-to.. i-o-:ir I'cs ed' oot or vahtatio.q,
feir casli. t !.; :i lite lin.-inc-.-.;. All jatrih s imltdde !
to U6 .ire lxs ( otlui! v v. i,x;i. stcii t cm!! at oiico ainl
sctlie their a--ovii;iiL.
l this is a rusinvr:
I To )- :!ih:t;:j it.,i?;o,;. ju I5j;ii!;-m(.:itli.
' k 0 ?4 C? if v. :-- u v-; o i, 'A
IWTliiio oiit Sy" Cords Jiicviss,
5 h s ii M
E fc"'- ? " 'j it f. s, 7 s' Ti.
h i i y S ii m i S U 1 j i tx 2 r I S 1 1 B
Vv'iii be open Jr.ttr.aiv 24lh, at ihe
I OLcB S'TAXr J OF F. 1. G ATj Tld;
All v.;vk wtirrHiitctl iii'it-elai.
.. f -a p p il
T V 1 r .- r. r, n r fj.
! "-": j fcv ii' x.-- 'cs
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