The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, April 05, 1888, Image 2

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    TJIE IJA1LY UtUALU, l'LArrcsavoorn, MiIiNtASK A, THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 1SS8.
Tho Plattsntouth Daily Herald.
Publishers & Proprietors.
I pulllibel evrrr evening except Sunday
Aid Weekly every I hurtl;iy morn Ilk. Kegtn
lered at the poHtolIlce, rialtiinoulli. N'ehr.. i s
ei-onil-cUNa mailer. Olilre comer of Vine and
lllu Irtels.
Ou copy on e:ir In advance, by mall....$0 00
Oaeciy per month, byrar'ler 60
One copy per week, by earlier 16
tyi eopy one year, in advance $1 Si
Un cjpy nix montti. in advance 75
The Republican electors of the State of
Nebraska are r-fiucft-tl to scud delegates
from the several counties, to meet in con
vention, at the eity of Omahn, Tuesday,
May 15, at H o'clock p. in., for the
purpose of electing lour delegates to the
National R-iublicun Convention, which
meets in Chicago June 19, 18SH.
The several counties are entitled to re
presentation as follows, being based upon
the vote cast for lion. Samuel Maxwell,
supreme Judge, in 1887, giving one del-egate-at-largc
to ach couuty, and oue
for each 150 votes and major f ruction
thereoff :
Engineers now Las to decide is not the
fate of the strike but the fate of the
order. By ten years of careful observance
of the law, since the - strike upon the
Grand Trunk and the Boston and Lowell
in the troublous times of 1877, this
order lias held an enviable position. It
has been known as intelligent, conserva
tive and law-abiding. It has secured the
confidence and the respect of the public.
It lias, in that time, by virtue of this
very reputation, had greater intluence
with railroid oilicials and been enabled
to secure peaceably a greater fcliaro of its
demands than it pusibly could by any
other course. And its reputation enlisted
upon its ride the tremendous power of
public sympathy. It is now in danger
of forfeiting the benefits of this slow
and painful work of years. Its eafety
depends upon cutting loose from the
lawless elements whose co operation it
has invited by the continuance of a hope
less strike. If it shall continue to in rite
the perpetration tf such acts as these,
they will be charged to its account. It
can not avoid the responsibility for oc
currences which come as a sequence of
Antelope .
A rdi nr.....
I'.lailio ....
J'.oone ,
Jiox tiutte
i'.mwn . ..,
l;:i(T-i o
Kuller .
H Jefferson o
.I)I14UU s
1 'Kearney fi
2 Keyal'ulia 6
8 Ken li
4 Knox 7
Lincoln S
y loirau ... 'l
Hurt tf l.oup :
V;i IG Madison .... 8
Cedar .V Mc lieisuu 1
'liii!e si.Merriek 7
('deny 5, Nance...
Cliesenue ll.Nniuha
CI ly ll!uckol!
1 two
Fillmoro . . .
Franklin ....
I llOM
. . "I Pawnee
..I7i Perkins ...
.. .'. fierce
7 I ilk . . . . . .
. ft Platte
. . ; l'lielps
. .l'J icli.-trtlson
..37 Kel Willow
.. 4 Saline
. 10 Sarpy . . ..
.. 7 .Sajnders ..
..10 Seward lc
. . r' .Sheridan 7
. 4
. 6
. 12
. 7
t Jaire
Ourneld ...
iolT. ..
ireeley ...
Harlan.... ,
11 ay en
liiteticjck .
3 Sioux 2
. ... 5 Stanton 4
1 Thayer 7
. ... 4' Thomas 2
U Valley 6
101 .V;ish!ngtni i)
.... s Wayne 5
4; Webster V
. . . 6 Wheeler 3
.. . .14 York 11
i Cnorfj- territory 1
It is recommended that no proxies be
admitted to the convention, except such
as are held by persons residing in the
counties from the proxies are given.
Geokgs I). Meikj.ejoiix.
Walt. M. Skeley, Chairman.
its own course. If its strike against the
Burlington weie upon the eve of success
it would be none the less ruinous to pay
tho price of direct or indirect complicity
in violence which raises indignation in
the breast f every free man. Tho strike
is doomed. Let the brotherhood take
heed that it do not carry down with it
the prestige and the future of an order
w hich has been and yet may be an in
strumentality for good.
A Question WI1W-I1 Thoughtful and I'll
lantlironle riom Hate Studied A
Field for I'rac-tlc-al lleiievolenee I'lilt
adelplila'a Model toffee lloune.
We were asked yesterday wny we did
not say more about the strike, and take
the offensive against the strikers. All
we have to say is we wrote our opinion
at the beginning of the strike, and have
nothing new to say. "We have consider
ed the strike ended for the past two
weeks, and the raising of he boycott
yesterday in Chicago convices us more
than cyer that the Brotherhood is left
out in the cold. And to keep pounding
away on the same subject eyery day and
nothing new to sty about it becomes mo
notonous, and just keeps things agitatet
where as if lot alone it soon dies out of
its own free will.
The threatened strike of switchmen on
the lines connecting with the Burlington
road indicates that it may yit becme
necessary for the railway companies of
the west in general to make a fight in
defense of their right to do business ac
cording to law, notwithstanding the de
mauds of their employes that they shall
haul only such cars as are painted in
given colors or received from certain
sources. Of course the ultimate result
of such a coutest must be in favor of the
railroads ; and it is lamentable that
class of laborers who have every reason
to be satisfied with their condition seem
to think that they can better it by throw
ing themselves out of employment on
pretexts which an intelligent public can
not possibly indorse. Globe-Democrat,
A stMMEK hotel planted onthe shift
ing sands of the seashore is liable to meet
with the fate foretold in scripture, unless
when the ocean's ravages become loo
threatened some way of escaping from
theui is conceived and put in practice.
Two different methods are illustrated at
Coney Island. The Manhattan Beach
property has been protected for half a
dozen years by a barricade of piles and
s torn work; although this plan has been
pooh-poohed by some people at first its
wisdom has been demonstrated. The
big Brighton Beach caravansary is now
mounted on cars and rails, and this week
the work of hauling it back beyond the
reach of the wares is to be done. It is a
costly job. If successful, it will make
seaside property of this character a safer
investment than it was. New York
St. Paul Pioneer Press: The out
break of violence at Chicago seals the
fate of the Burlington strike, if that
were not already decided. The question
which the Brotherhood of Locomotive
How Victims Are Sometimes lllackmalled
by Unprincipled "1'rlvate Detectives."
"Something ought to be done to control
these private detective agencies," said a po
lice officer of rank to a reporter the other
day. "They are a nuisance, and work more
barm than any one imagines. I don't refer
to the straight agencies, but these concerns
that do all the dirty work are the ones I re
fer to. Anybody can start a detective
agency, and sme of the men who work for
many of those in Chiengo ought to be in the
jwnitentiary. Many private detectives make
their living by blackmail, and it is easy to
see that they have a fine field to work in.
" 1 ake, for instance, a case of a woman,
or even a man, who has some standing. Some
one it may be a husband or wife, or even
an outsider puts a detective on the track of
the oue bo wants to find out about, and the
victim is followed everywhere. Suppose
something is found out and there's nobody
but has a little dark spot that shouldn't bo
ercposcd and here's where the chanco for
blackmail comes in. Tho detective makes
his report end receives his pay, but doesn't
let tha matter rest there, lie has a hold on
oil the one ho'a been shadowing, and when
tho proper time comes he works tho racket
for what it's worth. He wants a loan, after
kiting the victim know, of course, what
knowledge he possesses, and nine to one he
r,3zs it. The ore affected knows that ho can't
tuTord exposure and he is willing to pay for
secrecy, ilind you, all private detectives
doa't work this snap, but many of them do.
"I know of a young man who robbed bis
uaployer. The latter knew something was
vtrong, so ho hired a shadower. Proof
e.gainst the young man was complete, and
when he was confronted with it ho confessed
everything. lie begged not to be exposed,
and the employer consented to hi9 remain
ing provided be made up the shortage. This
he did and afterward regained his employ
er's confidence. Then he married a fine girl
on the west side and was happy. The world
smiled on him and he was getting along as
nicely as any one could wish when one day
be was called on by a strange man, who soon
let him know that he was the detective who
bad done the shadowing. He didn't say
that he would expose the young man, but
the latter knew what the matter was and
readily consented to make a small loan. In
stead of telling his wife and employer about
it he struggled on, meeting demands on him,
and finally took to drinking. His employer
discharged him, he went lower and lower,
and when he gof clear into the gutter bis
wife left him bemuse he couldn't support
her. The other day, I see by the papers, she
sued for a divorce, and she'll get it. Chicago
I'rcKervatiou of I'orets.
The preservation of forests from the depre
dations of insects and apludes is largely de-
lendent upon the spiders that inhabit them,
more ellective work of this kind being per
formed by them than by the insect-eating
birds. Examinations of the viscera of the
spiders kept in captivity show them to be vo
racious destroyers of these creaturers, and as
toey prefer dark spots in the forests, which
ore the places most infested by vermin, the
raf.ilts of their labor are very beneficial.
Globe Democrat.
AVater I'roof Rook Bindings.
A composition has been produced which
may prove valuable to book binders, having
fr its purpose the rendering water proof of
k:ither, cloth, paper, etc. It is a mixture of
water, silicate of soda, resin, alum, potash,
ll: h glue, sulphate of zinc and sulphate of
copper in various proixrtious, The applica
tion is said to render the material impervious
to tho influence of oil or water, and, if a
variety of ingredients increase practical
utility, should be very valuable. Chicago
1 lines.
Market for Uetl Oak.
A profitable market Las been found for the
poor, despised American red oak, that has
been co:isidired of no value at all. Ameri
can dealers are buying no all they can rret
;M of and shipping it to Liverpool. TLoro
the lumber is manufactured into fancy fur
niture and shipjcd back to ITew York, where
It i sold to wealthy people as the real Eng-
liijh oak. and at pretty fctiff prices, too. Chi
cago Herald.
Thousands of brain and hand toilers take
their midday meal in down town re'Staurants.
It is within tho memory of most people when
this was practically unknown here. Tho
growth of tho city anil the extension of tho
limits of residence districts have served to
bring this alout. In this respect Chicugo is
merely having the same experience as l'uns,
London, New York, Boston, Philadelphia
and the other large cities of the world.
The great metropolitan centers have also
long hud to do with tho matter of supplying
to tho people th3 cleanest and most nutri
tious food at the lowest pritw jiossible.
Thoughtful and philanthropic persons have
studied the question in its economic and
moral bearings, and tho experiments made
in other cities have generally been very sat
isfactory and successful. Tho coffee house
of Great Britain is known tho world over.
The British workman is as familiar with it
as with the church or chapel he attends, the
vocation he follows or tho vernacular ho
speaks. It is a place where lie can get for
from three to five pence (from six to ton
cents) a suljstantial repast of good food and
cotTee, tea or milk, served in a cleanly man
ner, in a respectable place, to which he could
take his wife or daughter, or some one's else
daughter. The same conditions and classes
are to be found in America as in London or
Liverpool, Glasgow or Manchester, Birming
ham or Bristol. The cities of the United
States like New York and Philadelphia, Bos
ton and Chicago, have had growing up the
past twenty-live years the same lunch or res
taurant system which has long obtained in
the cities beyond tho sea.
Chicago is as well supplied with excellent
restaurants as Paris or New York, according
to its size. No visitor from the near or far
east fails to compliment this city in these
particulars. Tho traveled, cultured and well-to-do
classes recognize and appreciate such
comforts and conveniences more readily than
any other. There is, however, a portion of
the community whose members are not often
heard on these matters. They are not tho
opulent or middle classes, but tho wage work
ers. How many places are there down town
where respectable shop girls, for example,
earning from $3 to $5 anil $G a week, could
afford to go and get a warm noon meal, or
even a lunch, suitable to a brain or hand
worker! There are restaurants without
number where persons earning from 10 to
or $100 a week can suit themselves as to
the bill of fare, and jet how does the case
stand with respect to those who cannot afford
to pay more than 50, 75 cents or $1 a week
out of their hard earnings for lunches, and
who feel they must have somo nutritious
food in the middle of the day? The TV. C.
T. U. has undertaken and maintains a lunch
establishment where healthful, plain, nutri
tive food can be obtained at about cost, but
in the nature of the case this coffee house can
do no more than suggest what might be done.
In the average restaurant all articles of food
cost five cents or multiples of five. There
are several establishments where from 8,000
to 4,000 persons are fed daily. The charges
are reasonable, the coffee, rolls, milk, etc..
aro excellent, the places scrupulously clean
and neat, and the service all that could be
wished ; and yet many of the working jx?oplo
are nnablo to patronize them because of tho
scanty wages they receive, and the strict
economy they must constantly exercise. In
some of the experiments in Great Britain,
Philadelphia and elsewhere, there have been
maintained eating houses for just these
classes, and they have been successful. YThv
might not some of our philanthropic citizens
find in this a field for their practical benevo
lence? Is it not worthy of attention?
A model coffee house has been maintained
in 1 nnaueipnia ior j ears. it began in one
room. The food was good, well cooked, clean
and cheap. A pint of the best coffee, with
cream and sugar and a roll, cost five cents.
It was no charity. Patrons paid for what
they got, and got what they paid for. The
idea was not one of profit, but purely of phi
lanthropy. It steadily grew in favor, and
its generous founder, a leader in the Society
of Friends, has had it enlarged time and
again. Then a room was opened to women,
Tho workingmen were benefited, and work
ing women came to bo by the addition of tho
department for them. A reading room was
added in time, and a hall that would seat S00
Other coffee houses hare been established
on the same general plan. The original re
freshment room, opened in 1874, has crown
to accommodate 400 persons at a time, and
over 3,000 meals are served dailv. The bill
of fai-e provides for some seventy articles,
whose cost is from three to ten cents. This
will give some idea of expense to customers:
Oatmeal, grits, mush, stews, pot pie, codfish
cakes, liver, eggs, potatoes, corn, peas, and
tea, coffeo or milk, with bread, five cents;
peaches, frozen custards and melon in season,
six cents; beef, veal, mutton, ham, fish or
baked beans, eight cents, and sirloin steak,
chowder or egg omelet, ten cents. The dishes
are large, and are described as ample for ail
the requirements of the inner man. This
model coffee bouse has no cigar stand, al
though very high prices have been offered
for a corner to sell tobacco. The idea of the
Philadelphia coffee house may lead some
philanthropists in Chicago and elsewhere to
go and do likewise. Inter Ocean.
She Though So Too.
ne Do you know, ?Jis3 Mabel, I have dis
covered why my brain is so active? She-
No, Mr. Minuswit, what is your theory i He
It i because I so often start a train of
thought. She Ah, yesl The "Limited."
Tid Bits.
The World's Way.
My friend, don't forget t!u's if ypu lie
down, the world will go out of its way to
drivfc over j'ou; but if you stand up ami look
severe, it win give ypu nail the road at least.
L uclo Ezek.
The Romans Not Dancers.
It is an erroneous impression that is in
vogue in certain quarters that the Romans
were dancers or encouraged dancing. That
was one feature of the Grecian civilization
that the Romans did not adopt. In fact,
dancing was always in disrepute among the
Romans, who were too practical a people to
indulge in such fantastic recreation. A Ro
man historian refers to this fact in connec
tion with the trial of Claudius, who was
charged with having fraudulently got him
self elected to the tribune. Jt was also
charged as a further allegation of Claudius'
bad character aud unworthiness that he had
been guilty of dancing. This charge, how
ever, 13 refuted by Clandius' counsel in an
address to the tribune, who stated that his
client bad too much sense to be guilty of such
foolishness as bopping around on one foot
and then on another. Father John N. Po
land in Globe-Democrat.
The early bird catches the worm, and it is
the early crocus that catches the nipping
frost. Earlincss is occasionally a bad habit.
Hot a Small Mau.
There is a fallacious notion abroad that
Lord Randolph Churchill is a very small
man. I he humorous papers or London, in
allusion of his youth, as well jn politics as in
age, have clubbed him "lttfe Kandy, "The
Boy," and such epithets have so constantly
been bestowed upon him that most people
who have not seen him suppose him to be in
reality little. In good sooth, be stands about
five feet eleven Inches In bis boots. He i;
spare and not very upright, being of a very
delicate constitution, New York Press.
Boss's Cherry Cough Syrup.
Is the only medicine that acts directly
on the Lungs, Blood and Bowels, it re
lieves a cough instantly ami in time
effects a permanent c ure. Sold by O. 1.
Smith & Co., druggists. j2.,3mu,d-w.
An observant metropolitan barber says
that lie c iin tell one's physical condition
by the statc of the hair!
Begg's Cherry Cough Syrup.
Is wam.ntcd for all that the label calls
for, so if it does not relieve your cough
you can call at our store und the money
will be refunded to you. It acts simul
taneously on all parts of the system,
thereby leaving no bad results. O. P.
Smith ?c Co., Druggists. j25-3md&w
Di. Sehliemann lias gone to Alexand
ria with Professor Vircliew, and will
spend several months in Egypt making
Degc's Elood Purifier and Blood
No remedy in the world bus gained
the popularity Unit this medicine has, 11s
it hold on family medicine. Isro oue
should be without it. It has no calomel
1 quinine in its composition, consc quent
j no bad effects can arise from it. "We
keep a full supply t all times O. P.
Smith Co. Druggist. j2o-3modfcw
If Diogenes lived today he would be
out with a lantern looking for a Demo
cratic lawyer who hasn't been mentioned
for the ofiice of chief justice of the su
preme court.
Who is Your Best Friend?
l our siomacii 01 course, vv iiy f lie
cause if it is out of order you are one of
the most miserable creatures living. Give
it n fair chanrc and see if it is not the best
friend you have in t lie end. Don't smoke
111 tne morning. I'on.t urinif in tno
morning. It you must smoke and drink
wait until your stomach is through with
breakfast. You can drink more am
smoke more in the evening and it willtel
on you less. If your food ferments and
docs not digest right- if you are troubl
ed with Heartburn, Dizznicss of the head,
coming up of the food after eating, bil
iousness, indigestion, or any other trouble
of the stomach, you had best use Green's
August Flower, as no person can use it
without immediate relief.
W6LT' !
, I biiAtu
Dr. K O. West's Nerve and Hrniu Treatment
Kuiraniee siieeinc lor livsteria Dizziness.
oiivulsions. Kits. Nervous Neuralgia, llfiul-
aehe. .KervemiA Prostration eauseU ly the line
it alcohol or tobacco. Wakefulness. Mental Jie-
resfion. Softening of the Hrain resulting in in
sanity auil leading t misery, decay $uid ''path.
reniaiure oiii Age. naneiiiiess. loss 01 row
er in either Sijx. Involuntary Losses aim Sj-er-
mai rriia'.-i caused ny over-exertion ot the
br;tin. pelf abuse or over-tiulnlgence Kaeh box
contains one month treatment, 00 a box
orsix boxes for 5.00, sent by mail prepaid or
receipt of price
To cure an v case With each order received
byusf'i' six boxes, accotupan eii with fa 00.
we will srnil the purchaser our written guaran
tee to return the n-oney if the treatment does
not effect a cure. (Suarantees issued enlv by
Will J. Warrick sole agent, Plattsmruth. Neb.
We want live, energetic, agents in every
county in the United States and Canada to sell
a patent article of great nieiit, n its jiekits.
An ai tie e having a large kale paying over 100
percent, profit, having no compel ii ion, j-nd on
which the agent is protected in t he exe'ufive
sale by a deed given for each and e ery erun
ty be may secure from us With all these ad
vantages t' our age .Is. and the lact that it in
111 article 1 1 :- can be sola to every honsehol
w e , it miiUit not be uecrf sary to make "An
L'xt raoi'diuary Offer" to secure gor.U aients at
nce, but e l ave eoi eluded to make ii to
iliow, not 011 y our confidence in the merits of
ur inven ion, b it in its ealabiUt) by any ace t
hat will handle it villi energy. Our agents
iov at work . re making from ?150lo t-ato a
uohlli eler. and ibis fact, makes it t fe lor us
0 make nur offer to all who are out of employ
iient. Any agent tlr-t will give our bu iues
1 thirty il vs' trial u'.d fail to clear at least
;oa 111 11114 tune, an expenses, can re-un-all
good uns.-iM to us a-d we will refund
lie money pa d for them. No Mich employer
I gent - ever dare-l to make sucli oners, nor
voiil'l we if we did not know that we have
ge ts now making more than double-tliis
mount. Our lrge descriptive circulars ex
am our offer fully, an ' these we wish to seu
eveiyoue u- ot employment who will send
is tlii'ee one cent stamps for postage. Send at
nc and secure the agency in ti-ne for the
-:om, and go to work o;i the t mis named in
ur extraordinary offer. AdfJres-, at once,
.National NovkityCo..
18 3m-diw 514 Smithfield St , Pittsburg, fa.
It may be that there is a land that is
drcr tiiau this, but it would take an art
ist to find it.
I'or sale or exchange. A number of
line pieces of residence property. Apply
t Windham and Davies.
$500 Reward.
We will pay the above reward fcr any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
costivcnoss we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Li yer Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with.
They are purely vegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
containing 30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
For sale by all druggists. Beware of
counterfeits and imitations. The genu-
ne manufactured only by John O. Well
& Co., 862 W. Madison St. Chicago, Its
Sold byW. .J Warrick.
The standard remedy for liver com
plaint is West's Liver Pill; they never
disappoint you. 30 pills 23c. At War
rick's drug store,
Eureka leaf Marks;
Beef, Pork, Mutton, Veal .and Poultry.
Z invito all to givo mo a trial.
Sugar Cured Meats, Hams, IJacon, Lard, etc., etc. Fresh Oybters in Can and Bulk
at lowest liying prices. Do not fail to uivc me your patronage.
Prices in th.0 City,
bo Convincod.
Call and
rmri s 0J
edroom Sets.
Parlors, -Bedrooms, Oiiiing-rooma.
Kitchens, Hallways, Offices,
E1T E-sr s o
Where a
stock of
rices abound.
Goods ami Fair
S E jt E T T.
Cheese ,
I have just received Neufehated
Edam Cheese.
Bosuia Prunes, Macedonia Prunes , Califor
nia and Turkish Prunes.
ueiery Kenan; uiam Chowder; Beef
very fine.
cheap .
Dates and Figs; Oranges, Bananas,
or The Herald;
Al HAN 11A.TT.
Iioicest Brands of Cigars,
including our
Flor de Pepperbergo and Buds
alwap in stock- Not. 20, 1833.
J. W. M
! Sugar Cured Meals, Hams. Bacon, Lard, Gc.f &o
of our own make.
The best brands of OYSTERS, in cans and buik al