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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1890)
WEEKLY HERALD: PLATISI10UTH, NEBRASKA, A0QUSI 14, 18CO.
THE I 0 0 F CONCLAVE
The Nebraska, Kansas, Iowa
and Missouri Odd Fellows
Meet in this City.
THE REBECCA PROGRAM.
An Enormous Crowd Expected o
night and omorrow From
tho Four States Con
From Tuesday's Daily,
' The Odd Fi-Uow' rtimion f..r the
states of Iowa, Kansas, Missouri and Ne
braska, to bo held in this city, oens to
day. The rain lust cuing anl this
morning was Buuiewuat discouraging,
but nevertheless the different committees
haye been working industriously for
the success of the reunion.
Main stieet is profusely decorated and
all the business houses along the street
are also decorated.
Fitzgerald's forty is being prepared
for the exercises tomorrow.
The feature ' of today's exercises is
'under the auspices of the Daughters of
Rebecca; following is the program to bo
carried out tonight at the opera house:
Music by baud.
Singing of opening ode.
Prayer, by Rev. J- D. M. Buckner.
Address of welcome, by Mrs. Boyd.
Song, by Mrs. Ed Bums, selected.
Response, by Deputy Grand Master
Evans, in behalf of visiting brothers.
Singing, by Y. M. C. A. choir.
Response, by Grand Secretary Mrs.
Alberta Uttely, in behalf of visiting
Singing, by Y. M. C. A. choir.
Address, by president of association.
Music, by Flora and Annie Bibby,
"What Are the Wild Wayes Saying."
Recitation, by Bertha Kennedy.
Instrumental solo, Mrs. Merges.
bv Y. M. C. A. choir.
.The following is the program
line of march for tomorrow.
Procession under command of R
Ilyers, will form at 10 o'clock a. m. on
Sixth street, march north to Vine street,
east to Fourth street, south to Main
street, east to Second street, counter
march on Main street and thence to the
At the groye the exercises under the
euperyision of Brother J. W Humphrey
of Shenandoah, la., vice-president of
the association, will be as follows:
Prayer, by Grand Chaplain O'Neill, of
Address of welcome, by Past Grand
Judge S. M. Chapman.
Response, by Past Grand Humphrey,
Address, by Brother Frank W. Eyaus,
Meeting of membess of the association
to select a place of meeting for reunion
A delegation of one hundred strong
came in on the flyer from South Omaha.
Vice-president of the conclave, Dr.
Humphrey, of Iowa, arrived this morn
ing and will act as president on account
of death in the president's family.
The rain last eyening totally destroyed
the beautiful decorated arch on lower
The rain last night did not injure the
private decorations very much and this
morning in spite of its continued driz
zling Borne of the business houses have
been decorated most beatifully.
The Odd Fellows hall ia Fitzgerald
block, which is the headquarters for the
conclave, is yery beautifully decorated.
Ihe great annual speed meeting of the
Nebraska Breeders' Association will
iioft at Fairbury, Neb., August 19, 20,
21 and 22. The following programme
will be carried out:
Stake race for yearlings, sixteen en
tries; stake race for 2-year-olds, ten en
tries; stake race for 2:30 pacers, seven
entries; stake race for 4-year-olds, four
Futurity stake for foals 1883; stake
frace for 3-year-olds, twelve entries; stake
race for 2:40 stallions, thirteen entries;
stake race for 2-year-old pacers, four en
tries. THIRD DAY.
Stake race for stallions, five entries;
. stake race for foals 1888, twelve entries;
stake race for Nebraska foals 18S7,
twelve entries; stake race for foals 18S6,
3:00 class guaranteed purse, fourteen
entries; stake race, 2:30 class, three en
Horse thieves gathered eighty horsea
near Ilaatinga Sunday night and were
scarad awy from them by people who
wasted to know what was up. As soon
as arms could be gathered the thieves
were parsned, bat without capture.
He Uses Vile Language and Is Es-
i corted to the Door.
The following in a dispatch from Elm
wood to the Omaha World -Herald!
The Ilolenbcck alliance muddle
reached the climax Saturday when the
article that appeared in Saturday's
World IltralJ, regarding hi shortage
nus read aloud in the alliance meeting.
Ilolenbcck. who was chairman, got up
and very much degraded himself by us
ing the most vile language that could
fiat". from the mouth of man. lie was
received with hisses, "put hint out."
''come off," uud was finally put out of
the cluiii. Mr. Joseph Chapman, past
chairman, resumed the chair and told
Holenback that his vile and ungentlo
maniy language would not he tolerated
in the hall, as it was a disgrace to the
honorable members of the alliance. In
his angry passjuu tor gore Ilolenbcck
handed in his resignation from the al
liance, and it was received with a unani
mous "yea! yea!" He was escorted to
the door never more to return. He had
already been fired as business manager
and now he is out entirely.
L. F. Laoghorat has been appointed
manager and will fill theoflice with credit.
Later The report that Ilolenbcck had
resigned from the allianc3 is a mistake.
He simply resigned as chairman.
FELL FROM HIS ENGINE.
Engineer Roberts, of the B. & M
Hurt Near Ashland.
Tuesday V Daily,
Mr. J. G. Roberts, for several years an
engineer on the B. & M. road and having
regular runs from Plattsmouth, had a
serious accident befall him this morning
Enroute to Lincoln with the flyer (leav
ing Plattsmouth at 3:35 a. m ) a stop
was made near South Bend to attend a
hot box on the engine. He was drawing
his train with a heavy camel-back engine,
on which the engineer's cab is located
over the boiler, and above the fireman,
Just as the train was drawing near Ash
land, the fireman discovered Engineer
Roberts was not on the engine, and mak
ing the Ashland stop himself he gave the
alarm. A party of section hands started
back the track immediately, while the
fireman, E. P. Mitchell, acted as engineer
to Lincoln, with a coal heaver from Ash
land as fireman.
The search party for Engineer Roberts
found him insensible two miles this side
of Ashland. He was taken to Ashland
and Dr. T. P. Livingston telegraphed
for, who took the 9:15 a. m. passenger to
reach the wounded man. No bones were
broken, but at last report he was still
unconscious, and how the accident hap
pened is uncertain, bat it is supposed
that the engineer crawled from the cab
out on the foot board and in attempting
to examine the hot box from there fell
from the rapidly moving train. 4. large
circle of friends and acquaintances are
concerned to hear an encouraging report
concerning Mr. Robert's condition. Seri
ous internal injuries are feared.
Judge Chapman rendered an important
decision this morning in the case of
Oldham and Nichols vs. the Lewiston
church. The readers of the Herald
will remember mention of this case some
time ago. The charge that the plaintiffs
brought was that the church was built
by subscription and that it was to be
used as a non secterian church, although
it was under the control of the Metho
dist Episcopal church, and that the
churcn had been used as agreed upon
till this spring when the Methodist
preacher organized a Methodist Episco
pal Sunday School.
Judge Chapman dismissed the in
junction and taxed all costs against the
The sum and substance of the decision
is that the church belongs to the Metho
dist Episcopal Church, and any one
worshiping there must worship as such
and not as non sectarian . Beeson &
Root and Mathew Gering for plaintiffs
and Byron Clark attortey for defendant.
The case of Basset vs. Basset, a divorce,
Judge Chapman also over ruled the
demur in the case of Hendricks vs.
Medkiff, giving them 30 days in which
to file their answer.
Judge A. W. Field has been trying the
case of Fred Gorder vs. the Plattsmouth
Canning Co., which is still on docket es
we go to press. A. N. Sulliyan attorney
for plaintiff Beeson & Rot and .G.J W.
Covell for defendant.
Among the claims filed against the es
tate of Francis U Williams, reported in
proceedings ot coanty court yesterday
was one by Heater & Keim, marble deal
ers of Lincoln for a monument to de
ceased costing $140. The testimony
showed that three of the heirs had or
dered the monument, the other heirs and
the executors not having been consulted
in the matter. The ceurt held that the
claim, or the facts shown to exist, was
not a legal charge against the estate and
that the parties ordering and contract
ing for the monument were alone liable
for its payment
They Take to the Brush . Leaving
Their Wagon and Team to the
Last Friday night two men stole four
head of hogs from Mr. A. Ilastie out of
the stock yard pen at Elmwood. By
Mr. Ilastie sending telegrams in all di
rections the fellows were discovered at
West Lincoln, where they were just dis
po.iug of two of the hogs. The police
were notified by telephone, but before
he officers arrived the fellows smelt a
mouse andj without much ado they
jumped into their wagon and drove rap
idly westw&rd. By this time-two Lin
coln officers were on their trail and were
gaining on them when, at a distance of
about two miles west of the village, they
concluded it would not do to stay with
their wagon and so left it and took to
the brush, thus eluding the police.
Their team was taken in charge however
returned te Lincoln and placed in Gra
ham's barn. Yesterday morning ;the
owner of the wagon appeared and swore
to his property, identifying the men who
day before yesterday paid him 1.50 for
the use of it to haul goods. He did not
know their names or where they lived
he said, but as his team was not in use
thought he would make extra money by
hiring it out. His identification of the
men was very meagre and will help the
police but little.
From Monday's Daily.
Geo. F. Smith of Omaha is in the city
Walter Cutforth, of Louisville is in the
W. n. Cushing was an Omaha passen
ger this morning,
Greenwood and South Bend buyers
are paying 40 cents for corn.
S. F. Rockwell, of Louisville is at
tending court here today.
Messrs. John and Richard Current of
Elmwood, are in the city today.
C. E. Wescott had a new sidewalk
laid in front of his store today.
Mrs. Fred Murphy, of Cedar Creek
came in this morning on a yisit.
J. II. Halderman of Weeping Water
i? in the city today attending court.
Mrs. Thos. HickB left this morning for
Marysville, Mo., on a visit of four or
Miss Anna Dodge and Miss Frankie
Stiles returned last evening from their
visit at . Ashland.
Let everybody take something to the
fair and help make it one of the grandest
fairs ever held in Ca38 County.
G. W. Covell and Court Reporter
Wheeler came down from Omaha this
morning to attend court.
Judge A. W. Field arrived this morn
ing, and he and Judge Chapman are
both holding court today.
Ex-County Commissioner A. B. Dick
son is in the city today and will remain
to the Odd Fellows Re-union.
Frank Eaton left on the flyer yesterday
morning for Colorado City to work in
the railroad shops at that place.
Judge Ramsey issued a marriage li
cense lata Saturday evening to Mr. Wm.
W. Stewart and Miss Florence Cooper.
Mrs. G. A. Peas, whe has been visiting
her neice, Mrs. W. A. Beock, left this
morning for her home at Fairbury
Misses May and Anna Colburn of
Concordia, Kansas, are yisiting their
cousin, Mrs. J. G. Oldham, of the Three
Grove neighborhood .
H. D. Travis of Weeping Water is in
the city today looking after his chances
for the nomination for county attorney
on the democratic ticket.
P. S. Barnes, of Weeping Water, re
publican nominee for the lower house
f the legislature, was a pleasant caller
at these headquarters today.
Mr. and Mrs. Nance of Redfield, la., who
have been visiting relatives in this city,
left this morning for Missouri where they
will visit a short time before returning
We are in receipt ef the annual report
of the-Nebraska Dairymen's Association
fer 1889 by S. C. Basset t It is a full re
port and one that is of interest to every
farmer as well as dairyman.
While chopping wood last Friday a
son of Mr. Shutmen made a mislick with
the ax and very near severed the last
three toes from his foot. Dr. Hobbs pre
formed the surgical operation. Elm
Mr. C. D. Kuoz lost a valuable steer
Sunday evening by lightning. What is
peculiar about the incident is that the
critter killed was in the center of a large
herd and no other ene was touched.
Judge Ramsey today swere in the com
missioners to condemn the right of way
far the Rock Island road through Cass
county. The following named gentle
men compose the commission: J as. A.
Walker, Silas C. Patterson, Louis C.
Eickhoff, John Eleizer. Alferd S. Cooley
and Wm. Deles Deinier was selected to
fill vacancy caused by the non appear
ance of Frank A. Cremer.
America's Seat of Culture
Taken by the Vets.
GRAND RECEPTION TO HARRISON,
And m State Itanquet In Sllenc The
ebraka Delegation Train of Fifteen
Couches Make a Commotion -The Kd
camfimtiit a Great Siu-crmi.
Boston, Aug. 12. As the Baltimore,
ftying the president's flag and carrying
the president, Secretaries Rusk and
Noble and Private Secretary Halford,
entered Boston harbor she was met by
vessels of the fleet; the Atlanta, Kear
sage, Petrel. Yorktown. Dolphin and
the torpedo boat Cushing, all save the
Kearsage and dishing firing salutes.
The cutter Gallatin, with Governor
Brackett, Collector Beard and Mr. and
Mrs. McKee on board, escorted her to
her anchorage. Mayor Hart and other
members of the city government also
went down the harbor in the J. Putnam
Bradlee to welcome the chief executive,
while Mrs. Noble and other ladies were
on board the Vigilant. President Har
rison lauded at about C:40 p. m., amid
the thunder of cannon at Rowe's wharf,
and was escorted to the Hotel Veudome
by the First battalion of cavalry, Maj.
Horace G. Kemp commanding. The
sidewalks and windows along the line
of inarch, which was nearly two miles
long, were packed with enthusiastic
multitudes, who greeted the president
with hand clapping and cheers. The
president rode with Governor Brackett
in a carriage drawn by four dark bays.
He carried his hat in his hand, and
bowed right and left at the greetings of
the throngs. Behind rode Secretaries
Rusk and Noble and in the third carri
age were Private Secretary Halford and
members of the governor's staff. Presi
dent Harrison occupies
The State Suite at the Vendvme
and the reception room has been put in
floral dress. A great arch Of ever
green, mingled with gladiolus, is in
front of the bay window on the Com
monwealth avenue side. From this
posts and pillars of green hang long
festoons ot laurel, ornamented with
chrysanthemums. There are palms
and tenia around the long double
rooms. Across the privrfte hall from
the reception room are the president's
sitting room and sleeping room, in sum
mer array, all with the entrance quite
apart from any other in use in the hotel.
At the vendome a battalion of the First
corps of cadets was drawn up in wait
ing' gand as "the presidential party
alighted quickly opened an avenue to
the state entrance to the hotel, the pres
ident mounting the steps, arm in arm
with Governor Brackett. The cadets
were then detailed to guard the various
approaches to the president's apart
ments and the reception room. A few
minutes having been allowed the visit
ors to remove the marks of travel the
party proceeded to
The State Dining Hall,
where two long tables were arranged
lengthwise of the room, with a third
one across the upper end of the hall. At
the latter, Governor Brackett occupied
the place of honor, the state's guests,
the president at his right with Secretary
Proctor on his left. Also at the table
were Secretary Noble, Secretary Rusk,
Governor Abbett of New Jersey and
Lieutenant Governor Halle of Massa
chusetts. Among the more notable
guests who occupied seats at the other
tables were: Admiral Gherardi of the
North Atlantic squadron, now in the
harbor, and his staff in full uniform;
Private Secretary Halford, Department
Commander Innis of Massachusetts,
Collector Beard, Adjt.-Gen. Dalton,
Secretary of State Pearce, State Treas
urer Marden and members of the execu
tive council and both branches of the
legislature. The adornments of the
tables and hall were profuse and ele
gant. The table decorations were hand
some, the masterpiece being a f ac-simile
of the White House and the state house
in white sugar.
The company eat down shortly before
7 o'clock and it was past S when Gov.
Brackett broke the almost painful silence
that had prevailed throughout the en
tire feast with the announcement that
the carriages were waiting. This was
the only audible speech that was made
during the entire banquet, the entire
absence of speech-making being one of
the conditions upon which the presi
dent accepted the invitation to a state
banquet. The partv, under the escort
of the governor, were then driven to the
Parker house, where they attended a re
ception given by the E. W. Kinslow
post or Koston to jiarayerte post n or
New York. Vice President Morton,
Secretary Tracy, Gen. Sherman, Post
master Corse were on the list of the
state's guests at the banquet, but the
secretary of the navy telegraphed from
Bar Harbor that the United States
steamer Despatch would not reach Bos
ton before morning.
Boston, Aug. 12. The great arrival
of the day was the Nebraska train of
fifteen coaches, bringing Department
Commander T. S. Clarkson m the state
department headquarters' car. The
veterans seemed to breathe easier as
they emerged from their cramped
quarters. They had been compelled to
Ki-nnl a oTpt. ruirt of th wiv. Interest
rt - " l
na-ntaTdrt in . thm mRapfid veteran, sur
rounded by congratulating comrades
a Burvivor 01 lour juiduus auu3vu
ville, Libby, Savannah and Miller. His
name is Lieut. A. K. Comston.
The report was current among the
delegation that 1,000 veterans from
western districts were
Obliged to Tarn Back at Chicago
for lack of accommodations. The Port
land Steam Packet company Is rushed
to its utmost capacity in transporting
Maine veterans and delegations coming
from the west via the (irana irons
line. Four boat loads arrived. The
busiest place in town in the morning
nn t.Yim hemrinrLarters of the Grand
Army bureau of information on the
Common, in charge of tho Sons of Vet
erans. Fraitklix. Mass.. Aug. 19. Wm.
Field, one of the oldest members ia the
r. A. R.. died here Atfed tii
No Strike m Chicago.
Chicago, Aug. 12. So far aa present
indications go there ia no possible "chanc
of the strike on the New York Central
road affectinflr the. Chicago roads belong
ing to the system where at present the
trouble Is raging. The situation is mis:
The fight now going on is one backed oy
the Knights of Labor. West of Buffalo
there are no railroad men members of
that ortranizatlon. or. more properly
ppeaking, no assembly of railroaders be
longing to mat ixxiy. ine junsuicuon
of the Knights of Labor does not, thwe
fore extend to Chicago. Railroad men
here lielong to what is known as the
Federated Railway organization and, u
anything, are not very friendly to the
Knights, on account of previous elands
taken by them during railroad troubles
in this city. Grand Master Sweeney of
the Switchmen's Mutual Aid association
positively asserted that "there will be
no strike in Chicago. The Knights of
Labor will have to fight it out alone,
and they have no jurisdiction whatever
on any lines centering here. The coun
cil of ihe Federated Railway organiza
tion alone can order a strike, and that
at present is not even remotely probable
or even possible. "
Strikers Are Cautluuit.
New Yokk, Aug. 12. When Vice
President Webb received Col. Judson's
reply to his request for protection of
tho men and projerty at the Syracuse
and Dewitt yards, he called a confer
ence of the Central officials. They de
cided to instruct the linkertou de
tectives employed there to charge the
strikers ujmju any show of violence, and
if necessary to give the governor a casus
belli for the ordering out of the troops.
Shortly after 1 p. m. a train of five
freight cars, heavily loaded, moved from
the St. John's Park freight depot to the
yards at Thirty-third street. A return
trip was made with a number of Michi
gan Central cars from Detroit later. All
is quiet around the freight depot.
I'liikertontt at Syracuse.
Syracuse, N. Y., Aug. 12. At 4 p.
m. fifty Pinkerton detectives and 100
railroad men went to East Syracuse.
The Pinkertons formed in line and
cleared the yard, the strikers yielding
without a struggle. The strikers are
now in session. The other men at once
went to work making up freight trains.
It is reported that the strikers were ad
vised by their leaders at Albany to sur
render on having word from Governor
Hill that the military would be ordered
to East Syracuse at once if the running
of all trains was not permitted.
curtailment at Fall River.
Fall Rivek, Mass., Aug. la. The
curtailment of production generally
went into effect. Nearly three-quarters
of the co; porat ions have shut down for
sixty'iM t.s. This will take off about
l0,Uu pieces of goods. The Spinners'
union has unanimously decided to with
draw from the trades council, and that
body is now practically disintegrated,
owing to ersonal quarrels. Only thre
labor bodies now remain in, and one of
those is considered defunct. The weav
ers will probably withdraw from the
council at its monthly meeting this
a moody Affray.
Kingston, N. Y., Aug. 12. Particu-.
lars have been received from Glasco of
a bloody affray which took place Sun
Ccy rfght at a dance attended by a party
of Italian brickyard laborers. After
freely indulging in intoxicants a quarrel
ensued in which nearly all present took
part. Knives, revolvers, axes and clubs
were freely used. Patani Calpino was
hacked with an axe until life was ex
tinct. Two other men were shot and
another was felled with a blow from a
club, receiving probably fatal injuries.
The women in the place also took part
in the fight, and were covered with
blood. Calpino was about 50 years of
re and leaves a family. Two men have
been arrested charged with his murder,
and the police are on the track of two
others who were implicated.
A liig Strike at Pittsburg.
Pittsburg, Aug. 12. Two thousand
five hundred machinists and skilled
mechanics struck for nine hours a day
with ten hours' pay rule. About l,80o
of the strikers are employed by the
Westinghouse Electric company and the
Westinghouse Machine company. The
remainder are employed at various
shops in Allegheny and Pittsburg. Sev
eral firms in both cities have acceded to
the demands and the strike will prob
ably be of short duration. The strikers
held an enthusiastic meeting. Speeches
were made and committees appoint d
to attend to the details of the strike. It
is very likely the employes of the West
inghouse Air Brake company in Alle
gheny ar.dt the Wilmerding shops will
strike. The men in these shops are pre
pared to come out at a moment's notice.
The employes of the Union, Switch and
Signal company at SwissvaW will also
probably be called out.
Proctor Knott and the Zenith City.
Louisville, Ky., Aug-. 12. Ex-Governor
J. Proctor Knott and a party of
prominent Kentuckians left this city at
7:30 o'clock via Pennsylvania railroad
special for Duluth, where a grand recep
tion has been arranged foi the ex
governor, who twenty years ago made
the "Zenith city by the unsalted seas"
famous by his celebrated speech in
congress. The partv is a large one.
Among them are Mrs. Knott, General
Castleman and Mr. Castleman. Dr. W.
H. Wathen, Mrs. Wathen, Beriah
Magoffin, Mrs. and Miss Magoffin and
Mr. J. B. Lampton. At Chicago the
party will be met by a committee of
prominent Duluth citizens and from
there they will go via Wisconsin Central
to Duluth, reaching there at 1 1 o'clock
Wednesday morning. An elaborate
program fox their entertainment has
been arranged by the citizens of Duluth,
and during their stay they will be the
guests of the city.
To Limit Lady Managers.
Washington, Aug. 12 Mr. Frank
of Missouri introduced in the house a
bill to amend the act providing for th
world's fair, by limiting the number
of members on the board of Lady
managers to fifteen. The original bill
did not limit the number of members
on this board and a large numbe
of them have already been appointed.
Governor Hill' Action,
Syracuse, Aug. 12. At 4:05 p. m.
the tram bearing the mail from the
sat, which ahould have reached here at
1 ;30 p. m.. arrived in this city and was
the first pansenscr train to go through
HURTS AND ILL8
OF MAN AND BEAST
ABE PROMPTLY CUKKI 1Y
Such as :
8 po rts men
Chas. A. Vogeler Co.,
Petersen & Larson
(Sin.cessir to Wliitlngit WIiIcIht)
Groceries ;md Provisions!
MiJdle ltooiu, OiTii;iIoue Hloek.
Choice, Fresh Goods
in their line, both as to
l'MCE AX1 (JUAL1TY
CaiM Fruits, DrM Frnits
And French Fruits in Their
FLOUR AND FEED
Always in Stock.
Call and he Satisfied
MANUFACTURE!! OF AfV
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
DEALER IN TIIK
(jhoicest Brands of Cigars,
Fiordo Pepperbergo and 'Budi
FtJLI. LINE OK
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES
a;ways in Btock. Nov. 26. 1885.
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