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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1888)
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PIiATTS3IOUTlI9 NEBRASKA, TUESDAY KVUNING, 3IAi;H 0, 188S.
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McGOIJ!h3ii POST 45 G. A- It-
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15KN.I. IlKMI"!.!? 'Kt Maior.
jA'Mlllli'ltr. K.MAN.. ..liil 'ltlT ?.I:iS'er St-rt.
A Ifit Wi:ii;ht Tost Cliaplain
Meeting .-at:;il;ty c-v':;ln:;
YTMm X II II Q W IS: E,
P Tsoii'tl at'cithf!) to :: Jii'jiii-j-s Kntriist
to my cai u.
TitU'i- K,,.mIh-'-1. !st:ni-t.- i'oiiij.ii'.i'il. In
surat.cf Wi:.'Ii-ii, ' iil INtuf: '.d.
Better rauilitics t.r Liakin Kanu Loan-' tl'.an
Kep:ve:it the iV.Howing lime
trie A and ilre-tet(..l cump.inie.-:
Amrle:t:i titr.i.-S. I. mi's, A.s--,-ii Si.-rvUoo
Comineivia! ri'.i'n-K'''-l:f.'. !.' " 2 "OiVtH
Fire Assort;t'L:-! i!:i.'.e!l!tU. ' 4A-l.iC,
Fraakliii-Vir.::i !v-;;i-ii:i. " C.ltT.l. f
Ilome-Xe-iV Voik. " 7.83-i.5!9
Irs. C. "f Ni ;:'t A'tii'ric !;.!." 8.1710
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WE WILL HAVE A
in 'jfiiTUO nnri
11 UO JOi)
AT THE USUAL
The K of L. Side of It.
Piiif.ADb.i.fiiiA, Vn., March 0. The
following Bt.iteincnt by Mr. Eastuiaa was
prrjiared by tli tlircctiou of Chairman
Lh!, of the lica'.ling strikers, und ws en
doiieil Sunday evening by tlio Hcadinj
lUilro.ul employes' executive board:
'I'he riiiionstranco of thi engineers
und liivmcii of tlij Chicago, IJurhugtyn
ami n J tic y ItVilroad aj;iiinst the attitude
a:,Miiiieil by the Heading railroaders in
.-le.'jiing into the places itcenlly vacated
by th former had given rise to the im
pression that they are the injured and ag
grieved party. Have they forgotten the
Hum vIilii the knigltU were striking
against oppression in the southwest, how
their chief was thu means of cauning the
strike t j tii min ite in a . disastrous and
and ignominious failure i This is wn
of th-' many aggressive and unfriendly
nets perpetrated by the brotherhooud at
the ln.-tig.ttion of their leader. In pur
suance of their selfish policy they again
stepped in to defeat the knights and
rentie r the lieudiiig Railroad strik unsuc
cessful. Mr. Arthur was particularly of
lu inus in pr lfeiing aid to the Reading
ollii ials by offerinn to supply the pla es
of 1m Htriker.s with the brotherhood men
Alter passively enduring defeat on
th se several occafciors through the in
strumentality of the brotherhood, for
bu.irance at length Ceasetl to be a virtue
and the knights adopted the law of re
lation, and I authoritatively state that
thej- will not lelintpsh the position they
have taken until Mr. Arthur redresses the
wrong he perpetrated against theui by
withdrawing every brotherhood man on
the Reading system, includingthe Hound
IJrook division. Gko. L. Eastman,
National Organizer K. of L.
The Meetinsc in Chicago.
CiiirAfto, March 5. Chief Engineer
Arthur's headquarters at the Grand Pa
cific hotel presented a lively scene
this morning. Room 34 was crowded
with uiembrrs of the grievance commit
tres of the various western and uorth
westean railroad companies, representing
both the engineers' and firemen's organi
zations. They had come from as far as
New Mexico in responding to the rails
of Chief Arthur and Grand Master Sar
geant to take action on matters pertain
ing to the Chicago, Burlington and Quin
cy strike. Ea' h deiigata won a cheerful
and determined expression, and all seem
ed in hearty accord with each other. In
room .06, connecting with this, was Chief
Arthur, who in turn received the new ar
rivals and chatted cheerfully with theui.
As the clock struck ten Arthur opened
the secret meeting to which the men had
been called. It was held in room 3, aad
none attended it other than thu grand
ollicers and chairmen of the griev
ance committees. The proceedings of
the meeting was of a most secret character.
Wo Stand by the Strike.
Nkvv Youk, March 5. The local
brotherhood of engineers, No. 105, to
night apnroyed the resolutions
adopted by the brotlrrhood meeting
Sunday. About a dozen more locals
have yet to i.pt on the resolution. No.
10 includes the engineers of the elevated
rods of this city and Brooklyn, the
IJ -ooklyn biidge, the New York, New
Haven & Hartford road, the New York
City 6c Northern road, and several other
Snow and Sand.
London, March 5. All railway traffic
in Sweeden and Denmark has becH stop
ped by the snow fajis. Traffic on the
lines in northeast Germany is also inter
rupted. Dantzig is completely cut off
f .0111 the world. Avalanches inTientine
valley have killed twenty persons. Vio
lent sandstorms havo been raging in
Eirypt since Saturday, stopping traffic on
the Suez csnal.
i L? : 'f I V? -J u - t
Litoiiy - Lamps
New Youk, March 5. The French
steamer La Normandie. -which arrived
th:s nio-ning from IJAvre, is detained at
quarantine on account of a case cf small
pox in the sterage.
An Over Anxious Wife.
Wife (whose husband, realizing the
need of exercise, has bought a bicycle)
I ihall be so anxious, John, dear, until
ycii have learned to ride it well.
Husband (fondly) Don't get nervous,
foolish little one. I shall be very careful.
Wife. You must, indeed, John; re
member that tlti bjcvclo cost over f 100.
An engraver on brass usually gel3 a
salary of $3,000 a year and an engraver
on steel about the same, according to an
It's better for do 'jority o' men ter
stay in de place whar da b'long. Do
dewlerry vine doan grow so long atter
i 's lfted crbove de grouii'
! Ar-r-nrilin" to tlio inost recent caiefullv
.TTrmr r t a aT'OO j rreimred estimate of the population of
SMITH & -SjtiisuntryfitiMlaclatU345?3,597.
Bop hna a tcnil-r daybreak In her eyM,
That easts a tiuppy moruiu on Iut way.
Hit fae il is au irtiaoof the day,
Ab urc and sunny as the bummer skies;
And when fclie smiles a hulo rotitid her lies,
Whose litjht seems boru of heuveus most holy
Her lips are sweet as dainty flowera In May,
Yet wcj.r a t bought fulnesH that makes them wino.
Oh, KhiuiiiK faee! God bless the everywhere;
A little Min by day, by nitfht a star.
To brinj; bright cheer where iiaiii and sorrow
God keep thy gentlo forehead fr?e from care.
Thine eyes keep over from the itiiht of tears.
To STnile a lasting simsliino on thy yearn.
Krnest W. KhurtlelT iu Ilostou Transcript.
Highway I'oHtal I.-eoniot Iven.
In the south of France the government
I Kintal service is supplemented by the
'wagon post" of private contractors,
who employ many hundred horses in
conveying small parcel from town to
tow n, even along the railway lines. This
business has become to extensive that
heveral road locomotives have Wen or
dered for it, and are proving very satis
factory. Two of these machines are
running between towns seventy miles
apatt.each making the trip one way
nightly at n sjieed of eiyht miles au hour.
Part of the road is very hiliy, with long
gradients up lo as much as one in eleven
The locomotive, with coal and water,
weighs fifteen tons, and the loaded
wagon from seven to ten tons, making
tli! a vci age weight of the train twenty
three tons. At 175 pounds pressure the
engines give about twelve horse power,
and with fair roads use about half a ton
of fuel for the round trip of 1 10 miles.
The&e engines have been running over
six months without interruption. Ar
Durability of Itoman I.tiildinga.
A proof cf the remarkable durability
of Roman buildings w as found in the re
sistance offered by the foundations of the
pillars on which the bridge rested which
led from the Roman settlement of Ma
guntia (modern Mainz) over to the river
to the right or eastern hank of the Rhine.
There were fourteen stumps of pillars
under the water, resting upon piles sur
rounded by beds of stoue to prevent un
dermining by the current. The wood
work had been destroyed to a depth of
not more than an inch, or an inch and a
half, and having been taken out and
dried it was found unusually hard and
well adapted to line furniture. The ex
pense of removing these pillars was $lo,
000, or nearly $1,100 each, on account
of the great amount of time and labor
that had to be spent on them. New Or
Teak Wood llecoiuiiig- 1'aKhionable.
The teak wood is much admired and
fast becoming fashionable, but it cannot
be made common, as it is both expensive
and difficult to obtain. It comes from
India, or rather goes from India to
Japan and China, where it is carved.
The wood is light in color, but it is some
times stained or dyed, and it is this kind
that we generally f,ee in this county.
The open worked patterns are particu
larly effective as doors and decorative
mantels. There are only two direct im
porters of it in New "ork, although it is
to be had at many furniture dealers, who
receive it through the French markets in
email quantities. It may be interesting
to know that a small pedestal costs $U3
and a handsome carved chiffonier $1,000.
New Y'ork Press "Every Day Talk."
Jpw Work for Young Women.
The very latest occupation for young
women who have been delicately reared,
but who are compelled by changes in tho
mill wheel of life to earn a livelihood, ia
to clean bric-a-brac in the great mansions
of New York. They are called bric-a-brac
cleaners, and have brushes made
expressly for their duties. Not every
young woman can become expert at tho
business. It requires a delicate touch,
the greatest care in handling the treas
ures, and the knowledge how tastefully
tr. arrange the dainty ornaments in a way
that is most pleasing tc the owners. The
work is refined, and just such ps a re
fined young woman would like. New
S'.nsular Cse pf riiotosrapliy.
Kosmos announces a singular adapta
tion of photography. It is well known
that under the microscope steel is found
to be an agglomeration of crystals, and
that upon the difference in these crystals
tho quality of the steel can be more or
less determined. M. Wedding, to make
the observation more complete, heated
steel to whiteness, and as the use of the
microscope under such circumstances
was impossible, ho photographed the
metal and subjected the negative to
microscopic examination. Photographic
Pprftlan Trailes Organizations.
There are no trades' unions in Persia,
but there is something which suggests it
in the partial system of guilds and ap
prenticeships, although this is by no
means universal, not distinctly organized
and formulated. For example, the mer
chants or large traders of Teheran rep
resent a body that has a head called the
Malsk-i-Tpjah, a man of wealth and
ability, who in cases of need represents
heir cause before the thali. Detroit
To Keep Butter Fresh.
Pierre Grosnlo, of Vervier, France, ha9
discovered a harmless process of keeping
butter perfectly sweet and fresh for an
indefinite length of time, and without its
bing unfavorably afTepted by heat. A
solution of a small amount of salicylic
acid in lactic well mixed with butter is
the simple agent employed. His discov
ery is important from the "fact that it
provides a way to ship butter tq people
in tropical climates with an assurance
that it -vs-ill reach them in good condition
and remain so until used. New York
Neapolitan Itcsprrt for the Pond.
In Naples All Koula day i regarded as
a holiday, and the vi.-.it of the families to
the churchyard for the purjmse of deeir
ating the graves degenerates into a pleas
ure party. Metal garlands are chiefly
used for the purtiose, Jind. though they
are more durable, the' hardly posse
tho charm of real leaves and flowers.
They ma', however, be ivgardi d a.-i
syiiilolie of the behavior, if not always of
the feelings, of those who offer them. On
the way to the cemetery a decent sobriety
is observed, and the various families
usually remain separate; but on the re
turn general sociability and mirth are tho
rule. The roadside is lined with inns,
which are better filled on this than any
other day in the year, and from all of
them the sound of singing and dancing
may )e heard. Indeed, it is by no means
uncommon for a young Neapolitan to say
to a friend: ''Wo are going to visit our
mother's grave to-morrow, and on our
way back wo shall stop at such or such
an inn;" which means, if you like to
come there you can dance with my bister.
To an Englishman no celebration of tho
day seems a Letter thing. If we forget
our dt?ad we do not moke l!iir wry :;
the excuse for a jwiiiucaiu-n.
It is not, however, in this point alone
that a difference of sentiment exists.
Tho whole way in which the Neapolitans
treat the bodies of the dead fills us with
disgust. To exhume a corpso a year or
two after it has been buried, to have the
skeleton taken to pieces and the Ixjnes
carefully cleaned, would seem to us a
wanton outrage; the wealthy Neapolitan
who neglects to have this dono for bis
kindred is regarded as heartless. To
carry about the prepared bones of a pet
child, and to place them in a sealed
casket on the drawing room mantelpiece,
seems to us simply shocking; in southern
Italy it has been regarded as a most
pathetic expression of sorrow. Rut the
height of what appears to us grotesque
horror has been reached by a widower,
who has the embalmed corpse of Lis wifo
dressed anew once a year in fresh and
gorgeous apparel, and seizes the opportu
nity to present it with a new ring or
bracelet. Saturdav Review.
Tolstoi's rhyslo'ogy of War.
'At the battle of Borodino Napoleon
did not attack anybody or kill anybody.
That duty watj performed by his soldiers.
He did not do any killing himself. The
soldiers of tho French army, in going to
the battle of Borodino to kill Russian sol
diers, were obeying, not Napoleon's or
ders, but their own impulses. The
whole army of French, Italians, Ger
mans, Poles, famished and in rags,
worn out by the campaign, felt at
sight of the Russian army barring the
road to Moscow that the wino was un
corked and they had only to rush in and
drink. If at this Napoleon had forbid
den them to lisht the Russians, the;
would have killed him and given battle;
for to them a battle was necessary. When
they heard the proclamations cf Napoleon,
which, in exchange for wounds and
death, offered them as a consolation the
homage of posterity, cud proclaimed ns
heroes those who showed fight throirch
tho Muscovite campaign, they cried,
Vive rEmpereur!' as they cried 'Vivo
rEmpereur' at eight of the child holding
Iho terrestrial globe at the end of a hilho
quet stick; and they would have re
sponded with the same vivat to any non
sense proffered lo theui. Thera wai
nothing better for them to do than to
cry 'Vive l'Empereur!' and fight in order
to reach Moscow, food, roposo and vic
tory. It was not at Napoleon's order
that they undertook to kill their fello.v
men." Tolstoi' j -'Napoleon and the
What. Is n Professional?
I was singing at an r.f reunion party,
and I was the only "professional" there.
A little boy played the violin. I remarked
to my hostess that the Ijov showed
s?gns of great promise. "Is he a pro
fessional?'' I asked. "Oh! no," said my
hostess; "he's tho son of a gentleman!"
The deal- lady meant no offense, she only
meant that the father was a man cf
means ; but that she should have put it
in tho way sho did and made the remark
to tho only professional in the room wan,
perhaps, unfortunate. Nervousness some
times causes people to blurt out most in
convenient truths. I arrived ence at a
house to sing at an "At Home." My
host was a very nervous, 6hy man. I
remarked: "You have two grand pianos
in your drawing rooms, I see. ' ' Oh !
oh! ye yes!" said my host. "Wo
hired the one that's open for this after
noon. My wifo said, 'We can't let Cor
ney Grain play on our best piano," I la!
ha! ha!" I laughed a hollow "ha! ha'
lia!" and went meekly to my hired com
panion for the afternoon. Sometimes
ladies sidle up and say in an undertono:
"Be merciful, Mr. Grain, our piano is. a
new one." "Oh J pray don't apologize,"
I reply, "it'll da well enough for my
work." Murray's Magazine.
Stamps the People Xtvcr See.
A woman who has the craze for stamp
collecting called at the Bangor postoflice
recently and said she wanted to buy
"some of the stam-)8 which are canceled
when postage is paid on regular publica
tions." It is against the rule to sell thea
stamps, and the woman's remark led to.
an investigation byr an inspector. Ac
cording to a rule of the department, mail
matter prepaid is receipted in a look,
which is sent to Washington when filled.
Stamps of a particular sort were placed
on the receipts and canceled. A- they
wre never allowed to go from the ofiioo
they were of course of great value to col
lectors. The inspector found that tiie
book had been taken by an employe, wi-,o
believed it to be of no valuo. lie so;d
them and found eager customers for
them. Whatever he had on hand he
gave to the inspector who called on hiuij
Tho ihyligLt Store.
.1 a-.t a .' li r t;r invtntory, v.'i ruleee
pliers ii id! thegoiid; ratlur iLint"
carry otiT. . V. e aro willing Imm-11 our
entire Winter Goods at cost. Staphs v, e
havo a l ug .' quantity and offer lin iu
cry low. (.'aliens to r ci nls per yaid.
m iking tl.e lc-.t slain!. ud of them :M
yards for l.('i). Gingham b.--t 1 1
styb s I ( c tits p..-r yard. I;i . -t g' odt
all kind. at the very lowest piier. from
." cer.ts per yard Upward. Woolen ho.-.;
we nlf';'r at rn-!, extra I lie. Ladies e.ili
inert' le --e, worth Si. Oil, now 7.") eih,
fill : h-avy W ool i') ei i.ls l:ov. 'J."; t l.iid
r u's line lioii-d wo:th ", low ill'. I n
tb-r wear inu.-t go at lo'v' pnei-s. a-i we
w ill not k. i p tlu ni ovi r.
Our Gents Kil ver (bey Mirino Shiits
anil drawers, former prices oO now ::..
,. i' . - , .,;;,, :- i ; 1 1 s
a.. . w... ii.-., i.Mia iplallty 7.i Low ."0.
Our Scarlet all wool shuts and draw
ers fin-' qualify $1.(10 now 7" cent:.
( Mir seal b I nil wool shirts ai:d !i.-iw-trs
line quality $ I .'." now l.i'O.
Our seal h t all-wool shirts aiiil di.iv.
eis, fine quality !j'l.7."i now l,V."i.
( r seal h t all-woi 1 sliii ts and diaw
eis, (inequality S'.'.liO now 1 . I (.
ILxtdicK - HI :3iUkEvi c:ei
EOF ALLY AS CHEAP.
Our '") per cat. discount e;ii clonks, i
stiil gttsdi We are- det el in i in d lose
out our entire stock and iner LcJ'eie
has such au iqiitoitunhy be; n oil,-:, d tn
economical buyers to pniehae tie- be t
qualities for $.) little mouey.
Joseph V. Weckhiiclr.
bt 5 a f g fj C '2 y b i. l (; v7 I-,'- ' - r" a
KJai j r..t c-,.a 'szt B-Lit-J m
A 1''."" lrj iuJts :ii;:iiU!l;e ilif lit . i; !:;;! J
I ill 1 V (li'ltriiiinctl !u (ii-.-'.iif in ;; ! ) ;; i .-in '!
l INattsiuouth ami o ni!v ri ! :t'Ci.rli:ii:l
. 'Il'.e .l'i - I ( '
i ii- i hum r
ti now, as .stiti-lacb'i-y tti-j'atiucinrsit.s li;.c !.' ji
erf(.-cf t il for the ci!:tiiniun "1 .-i ii.f liU'ler tLc
ir'li ,,..n.w... ...... "if,. i ?:..) 1 I I.' !...'
niai'iii liniu ! . u m i i.iiil I.. Jtllll-
lici as l.'iiij!c-k(.'ft:cr :lim 1 ( sLier, v, i- 1m icv. il ii :1
n notify our iVien-i - and :i!::is ol' our jii.nl K--
r I :
yi cision and kiiitl'v .-dlie-i. ;l c-uiil inii.-itici; d' vn'.ir
pat sixteen years, lv 1 1 n a-ii';; i ti ,l cnimxv- a
tent clerical iVuve.
On r.cco'.iiit l ,U: Scl2j:on J(.-a 'ii:o t he
city :ifil Iy the adoption oi' tlie r-i :.i j
P;1 Courteous treatment, and an elegant new
. : -4
p! AVe trust to merit your good y.iil and jnhon- l.j
c . t J ! 5 . U t It 1 1 L s t i a H
m i s n n
m piningrann ha BTV
Will be ojjen January at tl.e
I Olcf) S'TilXB OFF. l-I.OillTrt
i AW w rk warranted lirst-clas.-.
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