Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882, March 16, 1882, Image 2

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    1 he Herald.
no. y4. IacWorpht, JTditor.
Oar Clab List.
Here we are with our Club List. To every
subscriber who pays for tbe coming year In ad
vance we will give a copy of Kendall's "Horse
and Hi Disease" free. As will be noticed by
looking over this 1LU carefully, several prera
lunis are offered by other papers and maga
zines, so our readers can, if they wish, obtain
two premiums as well as two papers at low
rates :
Herald and Inter-Ocean, vweek'y) .2 75
- St. Louis Globe-Democrat... 2 75
" J Chicago Herald, weekly 2 40
M " daily S 15
" Burlington Hiwkeye 3 00
" . " Louisville Courier-Journal... S 06
" " Leslie's Ills. Newspaper 4 15
" - " N.Y. Times, (sem-weekly)... 4 13
- . " Sun. (weekly) 2 65
- " Toledo Blade Z 09
" " Iowa Farmer, (and Garfield
pres.) S3
' " Scientific American 4 20
Nebraska Farmer 2 70
". Omal a Republican (A prem). 2 "5
- Omal a Bee (and prem.) 3 65
44 Ameiican Agriculturist 2 8S
" , Frail ie Farmer 3 30
-' The Kural New Yorker (with
seed distribution. 3 r0
, - Harper's Bazar 4 S
" . Weekly 4 85
Monthly 4 C5
" Vouuk I'eoule 2 85
Scrlbner's Monthly
Kt. Nicholas
Eclectic Magazine
Demoresl's Monthly Maga
zine, (with prem.)
Godey' Lady' Hook
Phrenological Journal
Literary & F..i i-cat'nal Note.
Good Cliip:iii '
Ehrlch's fashion Quarterly..
4 85
4 10
5 75
3 15
3 25
3 15
2 25
4 00
2 10
2 40
THE new hotel a. Talvert U called
thu "Holdrege II0119-."
AV. II. C. Woounuits i wai tlected
Recorder of 'Pacific Junction."
A. B. Boone, of Cilenwood, drew
$6'K thresher in the Bee premiums.
Fred Xte thinks Senator Paddock
may yet be appointed in Kirkwood'a
Oscar Wilde is to be in Omaha
thu 21st. Sunflowers and lilies will be
In demand.
What is the Seward Reporter driv
ing at" aestheticism first being men
tioned in the Bible?
The jury in the Koster's case, Oma
ha, disagreed, nine ftr acquittal, and
three for conviction.
If Vandervoort can't read mir writ
ing he had better resign. Any "Bohe
mian" could make that out easy.
Oakland hasa Swedish theatre wi;h
an amateur Swedish company, .whs
give plays in their native tongue.
The Nebraska papers speak well of
ex-Senator Paddock for Secretary of
the Interior. Nebraska, or rather the
West, deserves the place.
A special meeting of the County
Farmers Alliance was to have been
held at Weeping Water last Saturday.
We have not yet received any report
of its proceedings.
The Hesperian Student has been
rescuscitated, freed from debt, and is
now having a boom, getting out a
newsy, readable account of the doings
of our State University.
Dr. Miller ha3 been very positive
about this strike business and of the
righteousness of tl e troops being call
ed out; we agree, but why was it such
a crime to call for troops to protect
citizens in southern states but a short
time ago. The cases are surely par
allel. And now they talk of cutting a
channel through Behritig's Strait, re
moving an Island or two, and letting
the warm Japan-.- cunent through.
Which is expected to thaw up millions
of acres of ice, and make a tropical re
gion of Greenland, Aitoiia, and other
Boreastic places.
We are receiving ;t copy of the
Woman's Journal, published iu Bos
ton, Lucy Stone, editor. A nurabei of
copies of the paper have been donated
to the Suffrage Association of this
state to be distributed by them. We
hall be pleased to give any ladies who
may desire the benefit of an occa
sional number of our quarto.
Roscoe Conklino has twice refus
ed the highest place to which a lawyer
and a jurist can aspire. When sue
tuen as Roscoe Conkling reaolve upon
a given course in life they know their
own minds. President Arthur tried to
houor him with the highest position in
hiit cabinet. This was declined. He
thnn proposed to pay him the highest
compliment in his power, and the re
sult, alike honorable to Conkling and
Arthur, is known. Ex.
Adam Bittenbender sends us tbe
prospectus of a new paper. It is "The
Polk County Farmers' Advocate," ed
ited by the above. The other iellow,
McCur.e, don't exactly like the style, it
seems, and gives a Primer lesson on
Mrs. B. The new paper is to be an ex
ponent of -Anti-Monop., Uuiversal Suf
rage, Temperance and Education. It
has enough hitched onto it, anyway.
Those in Caas County drawing pre
miums in the Bee distribution are: M.
M. Shipman, "Weeping Water, Standard
Mower; Elder E. Root, El bq wood, sew
ing machine; Harry Ilowland, Platts
mouth, silver watch; II. D. Andrews,
"Weeping Water, watch; D.D.John
son, Weeping Water, watch ; and W.
C. Snider, Plattsmoutb, one share min
ing stock.
Wb little realize here the terrible
condition of the inhabitants of the
lower Mississippi country. From
Cairo down the river it is said to aver
age nearly forty miles in width and
the greater portion of the way the lev
ees aro either washed away or in
undated and of 110 practical benefit.
Four hundred thousand people are
supposed, to be -drowned out of their
The labor difficulties at Omaha are
serious matters. The settlement there
of decides talTgieat extent the 1 (giits
and privileges of. free American it
izenship. If we understand I mat
ter these are about the circumstance.
The B. & M. II R. Co. had a certaj i
amount of grading to do. They h-t it,
as is usual, and under the same con
ditions and as all contracts are let, to
one James Stephenson. He advertised
for men. a number of men, some three
hundred. He put to work 75 or 100.
he agreed to pay them 31.25 per day.
He attempted so settle at 81.10 per
day. W6 are now proposing to give
the statement of the laborers them
selves, as we have heard it.
These men rebelled at this; as they
had a perfect right to. No thinking
man claims that men should work for
inadequate wages, nor yet that a con
tractor can causelessly violate his
agreements. The men on the dump
then struck against Stevenson's injus
tice as they suppose and believe. In
that they have had the sympathy of
all the better and free thinking class
of people.
No serious disturbance occurred at
this time however, more than some
hearty cussing of "Modoc Jim."
The B. & M. R. R. Co. finding their
work was not progressing and could
not be done under Stevenson, waited
on him and asked what he intended to
do about his contract. S. admitted he
could uot fill it at that time, and ad
mitted the right of the company to go
ahead and do the work if needed with
their own employes. The company
did so. paying and never offering, from
from the start, auv less than 91.50 per
During the agitation of these mat
ters the labor unions or some of the
men managing these institutions de
cided that men ought not tu work at
this kind of Work for less than 31.75
per day.
In pursuance of this decision, and in
consequence thereof a parade took
place on Wednesday the 8th. iu which
the men were led near the dump on
which the B. & M. men wer working,
guarded by a few regular police of
Omaha k.nd some extras from Plaits
mouth, called for and put there by
Mayor Boyd because of threatened in
terference by oataiders, cilled labor
er?, if any men were ut to work less
than 81.75 per day. On this, Wednes
day, some portion of this parade said
not to be of the union, or "labuiing
men" ruslit d out and drove the work
men off, tried to throw the scrapers
into the river, demanded and tore the
tin stars oft of the extra special police
and pounded and abused shamefully
at least three of the men set there by
lawful authority to guard and protect
the men at work. The men fled, the
police abandoned their rights, the of
ficers of the B. & M. left the grounds.
The assemblage on Wednesday num
bered from 3000 to 4000 people, and
peaceable resistance seemed a farce.
The labor union did not prevent this
outrage, they did not protest. Under
such conoitions the Mayor of Omaha,
the Sheriff of Douglas Co., and many
citizens called on the Governor far
aid. The Governor called out the Mi
litia and by the request and advice of
other prominent and good citizens of
state asked the aid of U.S. treopsalso:
because it was thought an irregular
force or a riotous mob would respect
the "regulars," perhaps, sooner than
the Militia.
The troops came, they are there still,
no property has since been destroyed
no men have been driven off. One old
man, an innocent unfortunate, has
been killed. Every good citizen n-
grets this, but it should be remenbered
that the first violence, the only dis-
truction ef property came from the
followers of the so-called "strikers."
Without discussing the propriety of
strikes at this time, or their effects,
which would take space ley :nl the
limits of this article, we desire to
draw attention to one or two Tacts.
At least a dozen of the best farmers
in Cass Co. are wanting to sell their
farms, not men who are failures, who
cannot make mney at farming, but of
the best and thriftiest farmers we
have. Every man we asked gave as a
reason for selling, the scarcity and un
reliability of help.
They cannot get the labor they need
The annoyance has become so great
they prefer to sell and rush to ills
tbey know not of, rather than endure
those of the past few years.
Farm labor, supposed te be some
sort of criterion of the value of man
ual labor, is about 820 per mouth, and
board, of course. Twenty five dollars
is demanded in many instances and
farmers say they cannot pay that.
Not long since t legislature of Ne
braska passed a law allowing road
supervisors 81.50 per day for their ser
vices, and to-day few will qualify at
that. It is not surprising that an ig
norant man liice Stevenson, or a great
corporation, should think 81.25 or
$1.50 per day enough for a working
man when the great state of Nebraska
assumed that 81.50 was enough for
the performance of an important duty.
Better laws and better adjustment
of labor is needed, more brains and
less gab at the front. Some study of
cause and effect and a little knowledge
of political economy might-be used.
perchance, now and then in fixing the
relations of man to his fellowman
If Omaha has 30.000 people; it is
presumable 10,000 are males capabloof
self defense.
It is said the "mob" numbered 5,000
that really includes bystanders, so that
of aggressive force there was probably'
at best 1,500 or 2,000. There is, there
must be, in the neighborhood of 5,000
men in Omaha, owning property, keep
ing stores, doing business, interested
in preserving law and order. Why
are such men so indifferent to the pres
ervation of law aud order, if there
was danger of destruction of property.
Why not combine to protect each oth
er before calling for the troops and
outside aid. Is it indifference or
cowardice, that usually leaves the im
pression that the disorderly forces of a
cily outnumber its law abiding citizens.
Tlic Lily of 1'urlty !l
'l'lic Sunflower of Arithmetic!
j And the Jlnipsou-Yf eed of Reform I
Senator Van Wvck. in his soecch on
the "Special Deposit" survey system,
gets off the following, which "Oscar"
might 'o well to study and profit by;
likewise some of the modl reformers
may read the same with care:
"Like the postoffice, the land depart
ment produced this monstrosity of vil
lainy under a remarkably pure admin
istration. If more time had been spent
m detecting thefts and robbers, and
less in decimal fractions, the differen
tial calculus, and the orbits of the hea
venly bodies, the treasury would not
have suffered so much detriment
These frauds in the interior depart
ment are particularly painful, for at
that time it was enjoying the distinc
tion of possessing all there was aes
thetic in the paradise of civil seivice.
There the lily and sunflower of Amer
ican politics were scattering their
brightest hues and most fragrant per
fumes. Daily and monthly reports were
regularly made, the annual expendi
ture of a few thousands was swelling
into millions, still the sesthetic chief
and his pinks of civil service reform
must not be disturbed in their consid
eration of abstractions and theories."
A Melancholy 31 arm nr.
The Plattsuioulh Herald savs
"What does Dr. Miller mean by pitch
ing into jur Cass County fellows so?
Come, Doctor, no innuendoes. If you
know something, out with it! What is
the matter, for heaven's sake?"
This is a melancholy murmur over
our efforts to help the junior senator
from our State to reform the survey
ing service of the country. The Her
ald at Plattsmouth will oblige us by
keeping as quiet as it conveniently can
for the present. It nefcd not get nerv
ous about the few innocent questions
we have been aiking about the Platts--nioutli
methods of distributing the
public funds. By the way, will Orlan
do win? Do you really think, he will
build that biick block in Avoca? If
not, why not Omah Herald.
This is i.o "melancholy murmur."
W-4 "want to know," that's all. We're
nut nervous; don't belong to that kind.
Cap Paine, at Lincoln, is the only
nervous man we know; at least, he
ohl us about a "nervous man" first.
Not keeping "Orlando's" bank account
we can't answer.
Articles are appearing in the va
rious newspapers throughout the State
regarding what is called the Russian
Mulberry tree, which 13 being largely
cultivated by the Mennonites who em
igrated to this country. The tree grows
quite rapidly, and furnishes some
times as soon as the second year a very
pleasant fruit. It is an excellent fence
wood, fuel, and is very desirable for
cabinet work. Besides all this, the
leaves are largely used for the silk
Union Items.
Two of Rev. Presson's daughters, one
from St. Louis, Mo, and the other from
Sterliug, Neb , visited him last week,
aud left for their homes on Thursday.
Mrs. Barger, wife of Rev. AV. J. lar
ger, of Ulysses, Neb., who has been
visitiug here for a few days, left for
heme on last Friday.
Mrs. Douge, wife of N. G. Douge,
died Sunday morning, and the funeral
ttok place at 1 1 o'clock on Monday.
fo":e was the last one living of Father
Beatty's family. .
Mr. Ezra Murphy and sister, and
Miss Susan Reynolds, of Otoe County,
are making calls in this vlcinitv.
Mr. F. G. Kendall left for Illinois on
the first of this mouth, called there tor
the purpose of settling his father's es
tate, who died about four weeks ago.
Mr. Eli Smith, who has been stop
ping with his brother Daniel for the
last three months, thought it was not
good lor a man to live alone. So he
married one of Mr. l. W. Grimes
daughters two weeks ago, and will
Kave for his home in Eureka, Nevada,
tbe rirbt of this week. Mr. femith had
an interest in a silver mine, and is also
ta the wood trade of that place.
Mr. Wui. Jones-sold his farm not
long since to Mr. Totlon, and left for
Dea Moines, Iowa, last Thursday. Mr.
Jones aud wife are citizens such as we
regret to see departing from our midst.
Mr. Win. Hoback, one of the old set
tlers of thu place, has rented lib farm
to Mr. John AlcNealy, who inovedfrom
Macon Co.. Mo, not long since. Mr. II.
and family will leav some tune this
week for Dakoty.
Mr. Wm. Drain, formerly of this
County, made a call in (his neighbor
hood last week. Mr D. is movHT to
Harrison County, Iowa.
Rev. James Wiley preached in the
Union church, Sui.d.iy, at 11a. m.
Mr. Jacob Opp is the proudest man
iu this locality. It's No. 2, aiAl a jj'rK
E. J.
All Qaiet now on the Slissonrl.
Omaha, March 12. Col. Colby with
eight companies of :ate militia arriv
ed this morning, aud dpt. Adams, of
he Fifth U.S. cavalry, will arrive
with three companies of regulars ibis
boon from Foil Sidney. Laborer will
resume work at noon, and it is believ
ed this fori will suffice to protect them
from the strikers. The latter U-ve be
gun boycotting those who refuse to
contribute to the relief funds.
Omaha. March 11. There have been
no demonstrations by the strikers to
day. The regulars, troops and militia
will be kept guarding the non-striking
laborers until the danger of axwther
outburst is passed. Gov. Nauee arriv
ed this evening and is with the local
authorities, determined to stamp out
the rioting and intimidation of labor
ers, me arrest or tne ring-leaders com
menced this evening. W. A. Fonda, a
socialist agitator, and Barney Shan
non, ex-city councilman, were the first
ones arrested, and put under $iou
bonds to answer to the charge of as
sault with in'ent lo kill. The strikers
hold a public meeting to-morrow, when
a policy may be developed. The ques
tion is likely to be settled Monday.
'Omaha, March 11. The situation is
about the same as at 4 p. m. Every
thing is quiet, with a stronger feeling
of confidence among business men that
the crisis will be reached Monday or
Tuesday. The rioters are to-night in
council. No disturbances are yet re
ported. Some fears of incendiarism,
but a close watch will be kept during
the night. To-day demonstrated that
tbe military was too strong for the ri
oters. Gov. usance arrived at 4:30 by
extra train, and is determined to com
pletely break up the mob.
Omaha, Match 11. The steam shov
el and a number of teams are now at
work on the B. & M. grading, and ev
erything is quiet. The troops marched
down to the dump and took position.
while a howitter and Galling gun were
placed so as to doervice if peedful.
Mass Meeting Sunday.
An Unfortunate Occurrence.
Trosps Still on Guard.
The unfortunate labor trouble,
which has been agitating Omaha from
center to circumference for the last
few days, seems to be further from
settlement than ever, the events of
Sunday having only increased the bit
ter feelings.
On Sunday afternoon another big
labor iinion demonstration took place,
Of labeling men, mechanics and sym
pathizers with the present labor move
ment at Jefferson Square, at
tended by over three thousand men,
and besides there were probably two
thousand spectators who were there
out of mere curiosity. It is safe to
say that, there were over five thousand
persons at Jeffeison square and vicin
ity. ' . . ,
spoke at length and berated Mayor
Boyd. Sheriff Miller, and Dr. Miller
A telegram from Senator V "Wyek
reputed tu be to Walsh was read as
"Washington, D. C 11:8. 1882.
E. Walsh, President of Labor Union:
Yours received. I congratulate you
that niiiet. reiens. Will p thn rtresi-
. fdent and secretary of war immediately
as you request.- C. H. Van Wtck.
Walsh had telegraphed lo Senator
Van Wyck, stating that quiet reigned,
and requesUng withdiawal of the
Congressman Valentine who had
been telegraphed also, replied in terms
That the president had placed the
troops at the disposal of the governor
to preserve law and order, and if law
ai.d order now prevailed the presence
of the troops should not be offensive
to any one.
.Mayor isoya look lue stand anu re-
lenUeu himself from personal asper
sions aud also his public course and
appealed to men there who had woik
ed for him if he had not alws paid
fiiir wages and every cent he owed.
This was responded to by answers of
On Sunday evening the exeeut've
committee or ttie ibor union held a
meeting, aud a committee of five dis
interested persons was appointed and
Kiven absolute power to arbitrate the
question of wages on an equitable ba
sis. The committee is composed as
follows: Thomas O'Brien, of the
typographical union, chairman; John
Carrol, 'of the iron molder's union
Dan O'Keefe, of the bricklayer's union
Pat Murphy, of the international la
bor union, and Win. Mulcahy, of the
machinists' union.
During the afternoon just after
dress paratie had been ordered the
troops moved out near 6th and How
ard streets to get more room.
A portion of the crowd had been
throw ing dirt and missiles and calling
the soldiers names, w hen unfortunate
ly an old man named Armstrong tried
io iore nis way inrougn me raiis
A scuffle ensued and the old man was
knocked down ry the guard whesegun
h w: tryii-g to secure. Another
guard came in somehow and a bavonet
was run clear through the man Arm
strong, causing death in about 30 ruin
Otes. A coronet's inquest was called
Monday? a portion of which evidence
we subject: .
The first witness called was John
Curry, general snperintendent of stone
quniriesat )ulh Bend, who was
looker-on with the rest of the crowd
on Sunday afternoon. He testified to
to the fact that a great many loafers
and meii evidently not laboring men
were using vile language calculated to
rouse the indignation of the soldiers.
ca'ling them sons of b lies, tow-heads.
hay-seeds, &c. x nally the soldiers
told them to stand back. Witness
said to ex-Secretary of State, Roggen.
and Assistant Adjutant General B ard
that there would be bloodshed. A
little while afterwards these men com
menced to throw clods of dirt, and an
officer was struck in the face. The
next thing was a rush for the opposite
side of the street, in front of the school
house. The street hid been cleared
previously by troops. The old man
(Armstrong) staggem! across the
street, and looked as if te uas undnr
the influence of liquor. Two or thrt-e
others ran across the street. One of
the soldiers knocked the old man down
O. hers came to the re":ief of Uih old
tu.iu. and then s-jine other soHiers
came up, and then the bayoneting was
done. This was aftel die.s parade,
about supper time. Witness aw a
mau wipe blood off tiie bayonet, and
knew the uiau was killed Afterwards
asked abo i! In'in, but could net n jn.
formation. Afterwards askrd one
party, whm he knew, about the old
man, ami the lej ly , "Thm's no
breath in him." Witness described
the soldier who did the bayoneting as
weai ing a black cap, a swarthy com
plexion, long nose, holding his head
down. Officers very promptly reliev
ed' llii-t guard of his gnu. and told (.mi
not to be in such a hurry, and told all
the guards to unload their guns im
mediately. They had loads in their
guns.- Crowd quietlv dispnted. The
dirt thrown earn !rm behind the
crowd. When the soldier diw his
gun one fellow, who was aiint-d at,
ran aud got behind a wi.iuaii and saved
hhiist'lf. The sold ir r had put a cart
ridge in hi gun. OfSctis jumped in
as quickly as possible to stop h bus-
int-ss. t all happened in about nvc
Richards, recalled, said that the sol
dier who did the stabbing was uot one
ol the'guards on the picket line, but
some other soldier.
W. II. Kent testified that hj saw
part of the affair. Saw Armstrong
after he was lying down; saw Arm
strong's son rush to his father's res
cue, a soldier drew gun as if to 3r
and crowd fell back ; saw Armstrong
afterwards carried to the school house;
two or three other disturbances had
occurred shortly before this. Mr.
Kent corroborated the other witnesses
as to the insults to the soldiers and
the throwing of missiles.
Richards, received, testified that
while Armstrong was down he held
on to the gun and would not let go,
and another soldier ran up and pushed
a bayonet into him. Didn't know
this party, but he -was on guard fifteen
minutes afterwards.
J. E. Wigman. the next witness,
drew a diagram and explained the
whole affair, corroborating the other
had resided in Omaha since 1867, and
was about sixty years old. He was a
copper-smith and sheet-iron worker by
trade, and worked at different times
in the Union Pacific shops and in the
Willow Springs distillery, being an en
gineer at the latter place for some
time. Of late he has not worked at
anything, as he has three grown bovs
who assisted him in his declining
years, lie leaves a widow and three
A grand Jury has been lmpanneled
by Judge Savage to inquire into the
unlawful prodeedings of Wednesday
when several men at work on the
dump were pounded -aud into ths
above occurrence, as well.
The committee on arbitration re
ported in favor of a spilt price be
tween the 81.50 offered, and the 81.75
demanded by the strikers.
"Wednebbay, March 15th. All qui
et in Omaha. Troops still on ground,
no prospect of any permanent settle
ment. The verdict of the jury on
Armstrong's death was as follows : :
.That the deceased. G. P. Armstrong
came to his death at the corner of
Eighth and Howard streets, on March
12, 1SS2, by a bayonet thrust at the
I hands of one or more of the state mi
litia unknown, while the said mihtia
were in the performance of their duty
The r ile of the Young Folks' Brigade
Losing its Most Charming Members.
Sunday, March 12th, 1882, at St.
Luke's Chu:cb, Plattsmouth, Neb., at
3 p. m, llev. II. B. Burgess officiating,
were united in the holy bonds of mat
rimony. Mr. Geo. E. Dovey and Miss
Magge A. Dawson, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C. S. Dawson, all of this city.
Dame Nature has had naught but
smiles for the young couples of Platts
mouth who have recently entered the
ranks matrimonial. In the wedding
just past she made no exception to her
rule for, issuing her imperial mandate,
she banished most effectually the icy
blasts of Old Boreas, and summoned
from her minions instead tbe sunny
airs of the May time, leaving only a
mere trace of the sharper breath of the
season. Verily, our newly wedded
couples owe the old dame a thank of
fering. And not her favor alone graced this
occasion. Long before the hour
specified St. Luke's Church was throng'
ed with people, and under the direction
of the ushers, Messrs. A. W. Dawsen
and S. C. Shepherd, uncles of the bride
the seats and aisles were filled with
expectant friends, waiting to bestow
their blessing upon the coming couple
Besides Plattsmouth friends a specia
train frou Omaha brought Mr. Pat
terson, Station Agent of the B. & M.
and wife; Mr. G. Hargreaves. Purchas
ing Agent of the B. & M and wife,
1 cousins of Mr. Dawson ; Mr. Calvert
Chief Engineer of the B. & M.. and
wife; Mr. Floyd, paymaster, and wife'
Mr. J. G. Taylor, assistant treasurer
and Mr. Randall, assistant auditor. Iu
addition were present: Capt. Seal and
daughter, from Seward, and Miss Hel
en Aughey, from Lincoln.
Shortly after three the bridal party
entered the church in order as follows
Two beautiful little girls. Miss Annie
Seal and Miss Mamie Shepherd, bear
ing a lovely basket of flowers; fol
lowing them the bride leaning upon
the arm of her father, Mr. C. S. Daw-
soil ; Mr. Horatio Dovey and Miis Jo
sie Stadelmann; Mr. Walter C. Cattle
of Seward, and Miss Cora Doolittle, of
Lincoln ; the groom entering from the
vestry, met the bridal party at the al
tar, and the effective service of the
Episcopal church pronounced over
them soon made them man and wife.
T. he bride looked most charming in
a traveling suit consisting of a fawn
colored polonaise, with seal brown silk
underskirt, and hat of shaded brown
plush with feathers to match. The
bridesmaids wore, one a costume of
navy blue, the other of dregs of wine,
After the ceremony the happy cou
pie took the afternoon train for the
East, to be absent four or five weeks.
Upon their return they will commence
housekeeping at River View Cottage,
the present home of Mrs. Dovey's pa
rents, and will be at home to all their
trieuds. Thursday evenings in May, as
their cards announced. We under
stand they were the recipients of many
handsome wedding presents from their
numerous friends.
Many good wishes will follow this
couple upon their journey matrimo
nial. Mr. Dovey has been a resident
of Plattsmouth from boyhood; has
succeeded to the bund of an old and
well established business firm, and has
filled the position with becoming mod
esty, ttud w'ith excellent business tact
and integrity. Filling such responsi
ble posit ioi.s he has made many fiiends
who will unite to wish him happiness.
- The bride is the daughter of Hon. C.
o . unnsuu, a lurmuci vi lilt VOUIICU
of this city, and in charge of the Store
t ft.... . i . r .... i -i
department of the B. & M. R. R. Co.,
a very responsible position. Besides
that Mr. and Mrs?. Dawson and their
Uuhter have been from their first
vsi-lenee here most agreeable ami use
ful m quiid' Ions to the society of Platts
iu.uth. and have formed a large circle
of friend-, who, while they rejoice at
the good fortune of the bride, will yet
ujiss the associations and pleasures
connected with the old life at River
View Cottage. though-Xhe new regime
way be not less pleasant.
"For God. aud i'oine. and Native Laud."
The meeting of last Sabbath after
noon, in Temperance hall, was address
ed by Rev. S. P. Wilson. He is a most
effective speaker; impressive and con
vincing iu his arguments, and, besides
great fluency of speech, exhibits an
earnestness and depth of feeling in the
minds of his hearers, that ho means
just what he says. He heartily en
dorses giving women the ballot. We
regret exceedingly there was not a
larger audience before him. On next
Sabbath afternoon at four o'clock, Mr.
E. II. Wooley will address the meet
ing. Come everybody.
Death in a Philadelphia Prison of Gen.
William U. Y right, a Civil Engin
eer and Soldier of Distinction,
from the Effect of Dissi
pation and Drink.
Philadelphia, March It). Spp-
lal. All that was mortal of Gen Wil-
liam II. Wright, a note civil engineer.
lies cold and still in Moyamenaing
prison. The man has once been a he
ro. Men had marched to death and
victory under his gallant leadership.
To-day, the sun, streaming at uncer
tain intervals through the grated pris
on windows, fell upon the blotched
and bloated features of a common
drunkard. This man, who had fought
side by side with Sherman on the great
march to the sea, died alone in a pris
on cell. Rum had done an awful work,
Wednesday night he was arrested at
Third and Spruce streets for lying
drunk on the pavement. He was sent
to Moyamensing prison for twenty
four hours by Magistrate List, but be
fore he had served out his time be was
found dead in his cell. Gen. Wright's
career was briliant from the begin
ning. In 1848 he become connected as
civil engineer with the Pennsylvania
Railroad company, and did good . ser
vice with the surveying party that
ran the experimental lines over tbe
Alleghany mountains. In 1849 he
went over to the Turtle Creek divis
ion of the road, with headquarters at
Greensburg. Leaving the employ 6f
the company in 1854, he was appoint
ed revision engineer of the Honduras
tnteroceanic railroad survey, which
wasmade by John C. Trautvine. in 1857.
After remaining with Trautvine un
til the surveys were completed, he
traveled about the world until the
breaking out of the war of the rebel
lion, during a part of which he served
as chief of the engineering corps of
the Army of the Potomac, with the
rank of brigadier general. He was a
particular friend of Gen. Sherman,
who admired his dash and flue execu
tive abilities. In Sherman's march to
the sea Gen. Wright had charge of a
largo force of men detailed for pinneer
duty, and was often brought into close
contact with guerrillas and portions
of the confederate armies. With tht
Army of the Potomac he had special
charge of the construction and protec
tion of burned bridges, a work for
which, by reason of his dashing brave
ry, he was especially well fitted. At
the close of the war he built several
largo bridges and various public works.
He had charge of the plans and con
struction of the Kansas aud Missouri
bridges at Leavenworth, and the
bridge at Atchison, Kan. Five years
ago he was a candidate for chief en
gineer and surveyor of the city, but
was defeated by Samuel G. Smedley.
He was connected with the DeLesseps
party which visited the isthmus of
Panama two years ago, being chosen
by Count De Lesseps as the American
engineer of the expedition. When the
party returned to New York it was
announced that Gen. Wright would
make the principal address at a ban
quet given in honor of the canal
scheme. When the time came for the
address Gen. -Wright was not to be
found. In the course of an hour word
was brought to the banquet hall that
thespeaker of the eveninz washelp'ess
from intoxication, Since that time he
naa remained in obscurity, simking
lower and lower by reason of his ap
petite for strong drink, until the end
of the tragedy was reached Thursday
night. Gen. Wright was unmarried
He has relatives in Adams county and
at Wayne station, on tbe Pennsylvania
railroad. He will be buried by the
engineering profession. Chicago
Andrews John.
Bates P D
Black Charles
Bates Fred
Brantner J W
Beaver M L
Brantner Wm
Barnes J W
Bennett L D
Buttery J II
Brantner Samuel
Buttery John
Baker Ned
Boetel C.
Conn J W
Ceicel Isaac
Calhoun John
Campbell D A
Carrigan Sam
Chambers J C
Campbell J A
Campbell W II
Chambers Will
Dovey O C
Durfee J E
Drain John
Davis R.
Dougherty Isaac
Epperson W
Fairfield J H
Fry A C
Fry Wra
Failey James
Grace James
Gibson Will.
Hartman John
Ilolschuh John
Hollister II II
Johnson Frank
Kroehler Geo
Kinkead B
Knee John
Latham Fred
Moore L A
McMacken II C
Miller II M
McGlynn B
Dovey G E
Donovan E
Durkum Peter
Dykes W L
Dunstan W W
Ellis T O
Fairfield G W
Frank George
Fickler Godfrey
Farthing J
Guthmann O
Guthmann Wra
Hartman J S
Heisel C
Harrison Phil
Johnson J W
Kroehler Fred
Keefe James
Kinzie Geo
Knapp P K
Leuchtweis Jos
-Moore Curtis
McElwain M
Martin Joseph
McLaughlin A W
Miller Theodore
Miller Wm
Nieman Frank
Pettee James
Pierce B W
Ruffner P E
Nicholas C
Nathan I aao
Patterson J M
Peterman Wm
Rish John
Robine Chas
Smith II
Smith G S
Smith C P
.Shumacker Sam
Seidenstricker PSr Snooks E
Sheldon II
Solomon Elias
Smith A J
Snooks PZ
Turner B J
Vivian Richard
White W J
White F S
White F E
Wright A
Waterman II A
Windham R B
Vanderventer C
W White ML
Wise P L
Wise W S
Waterman John
Way man John
WeckbachJ V
Cass Covxtt. J k
I hereby certify that the foregoing is
a true list of the legal voters of the 2d
Ward in the city of Plattsmouth, Ne
braska, as appears from my registra
tion record. I will sit at the office of
the Cass Co. Iron Works, Monday aud
Tuesday, the 27th aud 28tb days of
March, for the purpose of adding to
and making corrections of the same.
W. S. Wise.
Registrar 2d "Ward.
A late novelty in embroideries
with Torchon Lace edges at 1". Herr
mann's, sua
Three Groves Notes.
Ed. Herald: The new Christian
church on Rock Creek has been com
menced, and will be quite a large buil
ding when finished. It will be a frame
structure, 28x40 feet. The rock for tl.o
foundation has been hauled, and "the
mason work will be commenced prc
bably this week. Messrs. Fitch & Sons
of Rock Bluffs, will take the job of
carpenter work, and tbsy will com
mence as soon as the foundation is
completed. About $800 have been sub
scribed, and a good portion of it col
lected. The site for the new church
will be near and west of the Rock
Creek school house, on Mr. McGinnis
Glemmons' land. The church will be
used by ether denominations, we un
derstaud, wheu not in use by the Chris
tian denomination.
Wave Allen moved back from Lin
coln to his place last week, bringing
bis household furniture, through by
land, and the family bv rail. While
Bob Shrader was bringing them down
from Plattsmouth they met with quite
an accident, which came near being
quite serious, by letting the team run
away and smashing up things in gen
eral, throwing Mrs. Allen aud her chil
dren to the ground ; but, as good luck
favored them, nobody was seriously
hurt, sustainining only slight bruises.
The team went on home without Any
injuries to amount to anything.
Geo. W. Shrader went lo Omaha on
Monday of last week.
Will Young, from Seward, Nebras
ka, came down Thursday for a few
days' visit in our vicinity.
Ben Droste, our P. M, went up to
Omaha last week.
Eddie Young met with rather a se
veie and painful accident, Wednesday
last, by receiving an ugly looking cut,
three inches long, on his foot, caused
by a glancing lick from an ax that ho
was using.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilmour. from Lincoln,
Neb., and a son-in-law of Mr. Craig,
formerly of this County, made a call
on Sunday evening aud stayad over un
til Tuesday.
Ed. Smith and Mr. Gillespie, of Ash
land, came down on Saturday, for a
few days' stay in our vicinity.
Frank Moore says he has quit the
rock quarry and gone to cuttiug hedgw.
We guess he hasn't, though.
Solomon Long has moved out West
three or four mile.?, i.tar the U. 1.
church. Edward Carroll, fiom Rock
Bluffs, moves nto the place vacated
by Mr. Long.
Bill Gray leaves the Allen place and
moves South two miles on Mr. W in.
Darrah's place.
Mr. Wm. Chalfant lost one of his
eldest boys one day last week, lie had
been sick but a short time, aud was
buried In the Three Groves Cemetery
on Thursday, abou noon.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Cole, of Centre
Valley, called around on Monday ev
ening, r
Oil yes. Mac! we like to have for
gotten it. You said in the Herald
two weeks ago that if "Reporter"
would send his front name, it would
confer a favor. Ail right, here it is in
this letter. Our postotllce address is
Three Groves. Next time we go up
we'll step into the office and get ac
quainted with Mac' and the Herald.
as we haven't been up there, or writ
ten any letters for the Herald for the
last ten or twelve years (?).
Repo .
P. S. "Hold ! Hold I Hold on there,
Mr. Reporter! Just in the nick of time
One more item, if you please."" We
looked up to see who had interrupted
us while writing, and it was nobody
else but Mr. William Gray. "All right
Bill, what is it? Would be pleased to
send it to the Herald. Com?, tell us
what is it ? "Oh, it s nothing very
strange, says Bill; "only a flue look
ing boy down at our house, and is do
ing just splendid." Reporter.
Wedue.iday, Men. 15, 182.
Wheat. No.2..
Corn, "ar.
" sbelied...
" new
Barley, No. 2...
Lard ..: ..... .
Kgres ,
Po tat of a
'. '. '. '. '. '. '. '. '. '. '. '. '. '. "... '. '. ! 3iM 0
(04 GO
5 6Xit4 7o
I 61 75
Niw York, Mch. i, 1882.
1 30
1 03
Oats .. ..
00 W2
CUUAVO, Mch. 15. 18S2.
.. 2 SO t4 04
ai S4
Rye ,
Barley.. .
1 00
Hoes. ihlbDinir it. loUn na
Cattle. " 2 sufe 5 io
Sheep 4 'n-Hv 6 i
- C. M. Moseman & Bros' office is
the head center for a'.l prominent
horsemen of New York City. In a
letter of recent dato says: "Wo are
perfectly satisfied that there never wis
anything made to equal Kendall's
Spavin Cure, nor can there be any
thing to take its place, as it removes
the trouble, and no remedy can do
more." Read advertisement.
"Live3 of great men always re
mind us that we :e all subject to die."
says an exchange, but never cough
yourself away as lo vz as ou can raise
25 cents for a bottla of Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup.
The Rev. S. Parniele, who died at
Oswego, N. Y-, Saturday, was 100 years
and 24 days old. Dr. Parroele voted at
twenty presidential elections, preached
over 10,000 se:mons, and never receiv
ed more than $350 a year salary. His
wife, who survi ves him, is 91, his eldest
daughter 72, and his eldest son 08. His
daughter lives at Minneapolis, and his
son built the first house in DesMoinei,
Iowa. Inter-Ocean.
Is this any relation to our "Cal?"
We opine not. That 6350 a year lets
Bro. Parmele out.
Sol to be Sneezed at. -
That pure, sweet, safe and effective
American distillation ot witch hazel,
American Dine. Canada fir. mariortM
and clover blossom, called San ford's
Radical Cure for Catarrh. A few dos
es instantly relieve the most violent
sneezfne or head cold, ston all waterv
discharges from the nose and eyes.
cure headache and nervousness, and
banish all danger of fever. Complete
treatment for one dollar. 46t4
The Blair Pilo is a smashing big
paper, sure enough. But then only two
papers in the County, and tle postmas-
tership to boot. They know how to
cultivate good newspapers up in Wash
ington County.
now can a sinsrle doss of Arnr'i
Pills cure headache? J
By removing obstructions fro the
system relieving the stomaeh. and
giving healthy action ?o tbe digestive
Horse owners can not afford to
overlook the wonderful success of
Kendall's Spavin Ciir.
Go W. J'r.twn, 4k Marsliall H.. Providence,
K. I., cured '-y Oiticuni Krfolveut (blood pint
tier) hii1 Cut Kuril Knap (tii ifirat rkin curri)
of a KIiil'wihiii Humor not at the lai turns that
preml Jill vrr lii e ar, neck and tavr. Mid lur
i y-;n reflated :tll kind a vi triratuu'iit.
F. H. Drnke. for Harper 6: Hrt..
Detroit. Midi., t;iv uu HxtouUhlrii a'-rouut of
hi rave (creiua rodent), wlih-li had lieca
treated by a consultation of phy-tlclam without
benefit, and which speedily yifldrd to the Cu
ticura Keolveot (blood purifier) Internally and
Cuticura and Cutieura Soup (the great kln
cure) externally.
H. A. Raymond. Auditor F. W J. A S. R.
Jackson, Mich., wan cured of Scald Head of
nine years' duration by the Cuticura riuedle.
Hon. Wm. Taylor, Boston, Mass., permanent
ly cured of a humor of the face and ecalp (ec
zema) that had been treated unsuccessfully for
twelve years by many of Ron ton's bet physi
cians and movt noted specialists, at well as Eu
ropean authorities.
Mrs. Mowers. 143 Clinton St.. Cincinnati. ()
speaks of her sisterV child, who was cured of
milk crut which resisted all reinedlei for two
yean. Now a flue healthy boy, with a beautiful
head of hair.
Frank A. Bean. Klre Ennlne , Hon ton.
wa cured of Alopecia, or fulling; of thu liair. by
the Cuticura Resolvent, (blood purifier) Inter
nally and Cuticura and Cuticura Map (the
Kreat fkin cures; externally, which Completely
restored hi hair when all said he would lone iu
The Cuticura treatment ronstiiU in the inter
nal use of the Cuticura Uesolvant, the- new
Mood purifier, and the external use of Cuticu
ra aud Cuticura Soap, the great gkln cures.
Krmkdizs aro for sale by all diuKltn. Vrice
of CUTiCfKA. a Medicinal Jelly, small boxes,
6uc ; lai'jfe boxes. l Citticura Rkmoi.vknt,
the new blood purifier. $1 per bottle. Cutictj
ba Soap (Cie. queen of medicinal and toilet
soaps) 2."c. Ct ritVKA Medicinal. Hiiavin
Soap, 15o. Principal depot.
WEKKS & I'OTTHR. Roston, Mass.
tea nr.' n
m m H Ml
Sanford's Radical Cure.
Clear head a:id vi ice. ay breathing, sweet
breath, perfect .smell, laile imtl hcarinc, u
eoiigli, no diHtiess, by usin Sa.nkokii'h Kadi
rSueeze until your ilea 1 Is ready lo flv off, cjm
and ncse ruiiu:iij v.uter. throat parched, hud
blood frcrifh. or tak Mam iinu's Uauicai.
Click lor Catai rli aud be cured.
Wilch Hazel. American I'lnc, Canada" Fir,
Mari'hl and Clover lSlossom arc w hut- hau
font's l.'udical Cure inuiadeol. Due lotlltltad
ical Cuie, one box Catarrhal i-iolvcm and Mau
ford'a inhaler, in one package, for jjl. fold ev
erywhere. W ttKS & Vo l I KK, lioaton.
Gentle, yet effective; unit
ed with IlenliiiK Halsatn,
rciidercm.l.l S.V YOi.TA.
TKI.S one 1. mulled tiuies
superior to Pll other blas
ter for everv 1'alu, Weak
ness and IntlainmatUu.
Trice Crtits. Wold 'ev
Httd rc u iirvKirKMT ' IVkIYb
XfbiW Ubc package makes r icallonsofa
delicious, wholesome, sparkling tehiper
ance beverane. Ask yourdrvrKixt. A-sent
by mail for 25 Cants. C. K. HIKKb, 4Norlt
Delaware Avenue. Philadelphia. .
I'aintinK. Decorating, tc. For 1M2 eighty
page illustrated caoalogue addrecs, enclosing
3-cent stamps,
WM. T. CUMSTOCK. 19Hlroatlway, N. f,
r dl uUI o TONIC.
Best health and Mrenarth restorer used.
Cures Complaints of Women and diseases o
the vtomach, liowels. Lam pH, Liver aud Kid
neys, and is entirely different frrnn Bitters.
Ginger Essences and other Tonics, as it never
intoxicates. 50c. and $1 sizes. I.are having
buying 1 i-l.e.
HISCOX & CO., Chemists, N. T.
A now A (TMt MnliraJ Work,
wsrran td Umi b. t an t! c h w
Ml, to Tory
Din, otiUfKl 'th Bciie ot
f if. n 1 M i 1. i u
tn uaiin.mbosvd, full Kilt, u4
pC .contain batii al trml
nnnncs, 125 prescriptions,
pries on I, fl.Jtffot bf m&ii:
lltnatratwl SJunoln. Ac. I Stna
' now. AridrM I'onhKxIf MOi-
i ( ...... 1 1 . Yt l .
tisSW IrilSEIf. yo.4 liJflnJit.Host w
one of the largest and most complete estab
lishments in the country.
has enabled them to attain such perfection
that they can with confidence ftik you to tcit
the quality of tlieir work. They carefully
avoid all poisonous drugs, make only fast col
ors.which are thoroughly washed in hot water
and soap, thereby removing anything which
would stain underclothing.
Those who Luy and wear their prints will,
they feel confident, findjhem superior in dur
ability, artiitic style and finish, lie sure- aud
sk for their goods, and see that their mark
ad tickets are cm them.
It has been ascertained that the most f?Tet
erate cases of neuralgia are cured rr Ksllows)
Syrup of Hypophosphltes. Not only is th prlo
cipal direase eradicated. bt the patient !
made vigorous and ttrong ; the steuiaeh. tbe
blood, the skiu become healthy, and he ob
tains a new lease of enjoyable life.
The oDly satUfactory treatmeut of neurabjt
Is by strengthening the nervous system. A per
son with strong nerves never suffei from tbLa
The virtues of Fellows' Compound Syrup t
Hypophosphites are auch that other remedies
are seldom required.
The demand for JfypophospUite and other
fhoaphorus preparations at the piesent day Is
largely owing to tbe good effects and success
following the Introduction of this article in the
Utltrd States,
Khould tbe invalid have any d iraeully of pro
curing the Compound Ryrup in his vlcUlty, let
him not be put off with any other remedy, be
cause this article has not its equal lu tbe dis
eases for which it is recommended..
NGTE. Be suep icious of persona who re-e-mmead
any other article as Jus as good."
The hlgbfcst class medical men in every larg$
ctty, where it la known, recommend It.
Com juiiSjfj $ f