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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1888)
3ft Tip X
PliATTSAIOUTII, NEBRASKA, TIIUKSIJAY KVKNINO, JUX13 7, 1888.
W K Fox
JAMM I'ATTH.IISON, .IK.
- liVKi)N t'LAKK
l"olu-- .1 .iile,
Couudltueu, lit ward,
W II MALIoK
I A KAI.IMHMKY
) 1 M Jos K
I 1 1 It. A Will I'M AX
) M K M u it 111 y
I H W iM'TTON
Hoard rub. Work
) I M Cai.i.kn. I'llKS
i.r w joiinm
I) 11 Hawk
1 W Ji)IIM4 IN'.CllAIIIMAN
I !(uty Treasurer, -
I. A. Cami'hkll
Piri Ckitch iria
V. II. l'i.L
JOrfN M Lkvda
W. C. WllOWALTKK
J. C. Kl K FN If A II V
1 -nf y Clerk.
It-corJrr o( Heed -Itapuiv
Clerk t lMxtncl Co irt,
Knot, or lul. Schools.
Codlity J 11 !!.
11.KI OK HUPKHV1SOKS.
A. H. Toi!. Ch'in.
A. H. Di'.Kso.v,
C1AH.H I.ODCV No. llrt. 1. O. O. F. -Meets
every Tun-day eveulnx of each week. All
traisnient brothers are reppeetlully iuvited to
IILATTMOL'TII KNG'AM I'M K NT No. 3. I. O.
O K.. ineeiH every alternate Friday in
eaeli iimiiili In the Maxonlc Hall. Visiting
Urol hers are l.ivited to attend.
mitlO LOlx'.K NO. si. A. O. U. V. Meets
A every alternan Fri-lay eveuluc at K. ol 1.
I!!1. Transient brother are resieetf ully in
vited toaiteud. K.J. Morgan. Master Workman ;
K. S. It ir-tow. Foreman ; Frank llrown. Over
seer ; 1. i;.wen, liilhle; eieoitfe Hounworlh.
Jteeorl'-r ; II. .1. Johnson. Financier; Wa-li.
Kniitli. Keeeiver; M. Ma bright. 1'aet M. W. ;
Jaek lUusuerty. Inside Guard.
l.VSH C.VMI NO. 332. MODEUN WOODMEN
of AnieriCA Meets second and fourth Mon
ti ay evening at K. of I". ball. All transient
brother are requested to meet, witu ii. I. A.
wen iter. Venerable Consul : '1. K, Nilen,
Worthy Vdviser ; I, It. Siultn, Ex-ltauker ; W.
C. WihVtls, Clerk.
1L VTTSMOUTII I.ODI1E SD.8.A.O. L W.
A Met everv alternate Friday evening at
Kockwotnl ball atso'cloc. All transient broth
ers are respectfully invited io attend. I S.
Larson, M. VV. ; F. Boydf Foreman : S. C.
Wilde. Kecortier ; Leonard Anderson, overseer.
II i.ati sv.oirni i.oroE no. e, a. f. jl a. m.
Meets on tli lirt and thir.l Mon-lays tf
each mouth at their ball. All transient broth
ers are cordially invited to meet with us
J. (i. KicitKY, W. M.
VKiiKAsKA CHAPTER. NO. 3. 11. A. M
- Meets second and fourth Tuesday of each
month at Mat:ir Hall. Transeitut brolheis
are invited to meet with us.
K. E. Wuitk, II. P
V.'M. Havs, Secretary. ,
1 r. ZION COMMA OAKY. NO. 3 K. T.
JlMeeif first ami 4 bird Wednesd iy niu'ht of
ea"h month at MaM) 'shall. Visiti.ij; brt!ie
ate cordi:iliy iuvited to meet with us.
M. II ays. Kee. F. E. WniTK. E. C.
McCONIHIE POST 45 C. A. R-
T. W. .Tonxio:r coajruander
C. S. Twins
K. a. II v s....
..Juuior " '
Oflicerof the iay.
Kro. Nii.ks ,
.1 ACOB i iOBBf.KMAX..
.Quarter Master Kery:t.
L. ". Ct'RTis
Meefla-i Saturday evening
Il?present the following timc-trie-l
and fire-tested companies:
American Central-S". Louis, Assets Sl.25R.Wn
Commercial Union-Easland, "
Fire Assoclation-PliiladelpUia. 4.U3.C-T6
Franklin-rhiiade'.phia. " 3.U7.1C6
Ilome-Xew York. " 7 .". 9
It-s. C . or North America. Phil. " 8,7l.3-'-2
gfverpool&Londou & iilobe-Eng " 6.ftJ0.7Sl
North Rritis'i Mercantile-En t " 3..73,751
N orwich Union -England. " J.21.-..4.-.C
Sprin.aeld F. & M.-SnrlngllelJ. ' 3.011.915
Total Assets. $12,115,771
Lr.s3i AfljustBa ni ?M attais&gency
Eh. . Ea3?i522,
Cor. 12th aud Granite Street?.
Contractor. aatX Bailclor
I'rsna! at'entlou to all f5ulue?e Eutrusi
So my care.
X9TABY IX OFFICE.
Title Kx tmined. Abstaret r'om piled. In
surance Written. eal F-stile Sold.
Pelter Facilities for making Farm Ijan than
Any' O thev Ageacy.
Crover Cleveland Coos Tnrough
With the Createst of Ease-
Sr. Louis, June 0. The roll call hav
ing been conplctctl the chair said: The
question is upon the motion made by the
gentleman from Kentucky that the rules
Ik? suspended and that G rover Cleveland
of New York be nominated by accla
Mr. Waterbtiry of New York I rise to
a point of order.
Mr. Itoswi 11 P. Flower of New York
glided over to Waterbury' and forcibly
pulled him and his point of order down
into a seat, and explained with great
vigor that he wns interrupting the pro
ceedings and must keep quiet.
In the midst of the noise and confusion
Mr. Collins said: The chair declares that
Grover Cleveland of New York, having
received the unanimous vote is our can
didate for president of the United State.
Mr. Flower presented the following
Resolved that when this convention
adjourn it be until 8 p. m. tonight.
The vote was passed and the negatiye
fallowed aud was declared by the chair
man. I) W. Worhees of Indiana Mr. Chair
man, I hope tics convention will adjourn
until morning at 10 o'clock. I therefore
call for the roll of states on the question
of adjournment until tomorrow morning
at 10 a. m. It is well known that the
comtnitte on resolutions will not report
Colonel R. L. Victor Baughman of
Maryland Mr. Chairman, I ask the gen
tlemen before they vote to consider the
fact whether it would be acting court
eously to the delegates who are now in
session drafting a platform on which the
nominees of this convention may stand to
proceed with H13 nominations now with
out their presrnce. It would be well for
us to postpone ie other nominations.
Mr. Hcnsel Mr. Chairman, the com
mittee on resolutions is a delegated com
mittee from this party and it is compe
tent and entirely right that this party
should give its directions to that subor
dinate body. I propose to move in con
nection with this matter that this com
mittee on resolutions be instructed to re
port to this body at a given time. I am
entirely willing that if the business of
the nominating speeches be proceeded
with and Gnished at tliLs time, that the
convention will take a recess until 8
o'clock this evening.
The Chairman The motion to adjourn
is not debat ible, and the discussion thus
far has proceeded only by tolerance from
the convention. The question is upon
the motion made by Senator Voorhees,
that the convention adjourn to 10 o'clock
tomorrow as a substitute for the resolu
tion offered by Mr. Flower, that when
we adjourn we adjourn to meet at 8
o'clock tonight. Mr. Voorhees, I under
stand desires the call of the roll of states
upon his motion.
Mr. Voorhees I withdraw the motion
for a call of the roll.
The Chairman Those in favor of ad
journing until 10 o'clock tomorrow morn
ing will say " aye." The motin was put
amid great confusion and cries of " Call
the roll." Upon a stauding vote the
chair declared the motion lost.
The Chair Now those in favor of Mr.
Flower's resolution to adjourn until 8
o'clock tonight will say "aye."
Mr. Flower I call for the reading of
that resolution again. It is that when
we adjourn, we adjourn until that hour.
The Chairmin The gentlemsn in fav
or of that motion will say "aye." Cries
The Chairman -Those opposed will say
"no." Equally loud cries of "no."
The Ciiairman The "ayes" appear to
have in. Cri-s of "Call the roll."
Mr. Patterson of Deleware -I under
stand the committee 011 resolutions can
not report until 8 o'clock and it is right
that we adjourn to that hour.
The chairman then ordered a roll call
which resulted Aye 337, noes 340.
Voorhees then moved an adjournment
until 10 o'clock tomorrow morning and
asked that the roll be called on the motion.
"White of California M- Chairman: I
second the motion of Mr. Voorhees be
cause we should have a platform care
fully and deliberately adopted. When
you nominate your vie 'president you
cannot hold th?s convention. We have
violated the ordinary rules of proceed
ings in the interest cf sentiment. Let us
go no further. Let us adjourn until to
morrow morning nd settle the platform
calmly, deliberately and in accordance
with Grover Cleveland's views.
Mr. Throckmorton of Texas If Gro
ver Cleveland cau be nominated without
n platform, Allen G. Thurman can be
uo mi tut ed without a platform,
The clerk proceeded with the roll call
amid confusion, and Mr. English of Cut
ifornia made a motion to dispense with
the roll call.
Mr. Turpy of California moved that
the roll call be dispensed with and that
the chair declare the body adjourned tin
til 10 o'clock tomorrow.
The chair put the motion and declared
the convention adjourned.
The Yaqul Indian Rebelion.
Nooai.es, A. T., June 7. Gov. Corral,
ef Sonora. Mex., who, with his staff, has
been ruakins an extensive trip through
the Yaqu country, has returned to Her
Lriosillo. The object of the tup was to
consult closely with the military leaders
now in the field, and devise, if possible,
some plan by which the present trouble
some Yaqui Indian war may be ended
The troops have been iHrhtinjr these In
dians nearly four years, and the trouble
seeins no near ended than it was three
years ago. If anything, the Indians seem
better prepared than thev have been for
three years, and the manner in which
Cajeme, their chief, was dispose! of,
seems to have added to their courage and
The fact that the Indians are in a great
measure in the right not only gives them
courage, but makes them friends among
many Mexicans. The Yaqui are liot a
nomandic, indolent, murderous tribe, but
instead, are an industrious peaceable peo
ple, who have held their homes along the
Rio Yaqui, which they ate now figthing
for, for generations past, and feel that
they are entitled to them. It is under
stood, however, that the federal forces
against the Indians will be increased, and
that a determined effort to bring them
into subjection will be made. Even
though the troops do succeed in putting
down the rebellioi, the government, in
the interest of peace will be compelled
to be very liberal in concessions, other
wise a desultory war will be carried on
PnS-aninl'a Favorit tnstrtimrnt.
Pa.vaninl purchased many other violins,
particularly several Stradavari. and was
continually buying arid selling fine instni
ineuts. but nothing could induce hi mi to
fart with his ""Joseph del Jesu " He kept
t coiiftuntly with him, and watched it ns
a father might watch a delicate child
Once it was sick, appearing suddenly to
lose all its quality, aud he took it to
Vuillame, known as the most famous re
pairer of fiddles In Europe. The expert
said that it must be taken apart. Paga
nini insisted that it must uot go out of
his sight, and compelled the work to be
done in his own apartments. Vuillame
told afterward that Paganini watched him
as he pnt in the knife and pried the deli
cate wood apart, and started at every
fresh thrust as though the knife were go
ing Into his own body. Afterward Vuil
lame had to take it to his shop to pt it
together. When the work was done
Paganini gave him a gold box set with
precious stones, which Paganini said was
exactly the same as one he had to give to
his physician, and that the doctor of . his
body and the doctor of his violin were en
titled to equal consideration. The box
was worth several hundred dollars, prob
ably ten times as much as the original
maker received for the violin when it was
While the violin was in his shop Vuil
lame made measurements of its exact di
mensions down to the very unevennesses
of the varnish, and from these he subse
quently made another violin that was the
exact duplicate of Paganini's, but when
the latter heard of it he insisted that it
should be sold to him. and so no one ever
had a violin like that of Paganini until,
dying, Paganini bequeathed the copy to
Camillo Sivori, who has ever since played
upon it. The original violin Paganini left
to his native city, Genoa, to be kept for
ever in remembrance of him- It is kept
with scrupulous care, and only the most
famous artists are or have ever been al
lowed to touch it. Once before the honor
has been accorded to Sivori. This time
Leandro Campanati. . the director of the
Milanese quartet, shares the honor with
Sivori. New York Sun.
The Le tiers of Men.
Professor Herrbacb, a famous teacher ir
one of the Prussian gymnasia, once said: "Id
every class in the schools there are brilliant
boys who carry off the prizes for scholarship
and oratory. They are to be flagmen, trum
peters in the army of lifa But in each class
there is always a downright fellow, loyal to
his work, honest to the marrow of his bones.
Him I call Dux to myself, waatevei his rack
in class may be. He will be a leader of men."
A Question Often Asked.
The question is often asked: Which corps
did the most lighting in the war? Bo far as
the casualty lists are an indication, the Sec
ond corps is the one that can fairly claim
that honor. Of the 100 northern regiments
which loit the most man filled in action dur
ing the war, thirty-five belonged to the Sec
ond corps, while seventeen is the highest
number belonging to any other corps. It
should be understood, however, that the Sec
ond was a very large corps, containing over
ninety regiments. CoL William P. Fox in
A Tramp's Novel Method.
A California tramp has a novel method of
getting money. He fixes up his arm with
castile soap aud caustic to represent a scale)
and begs for aid on the ground that he has
just met with an accident. He is said to have
worked this game successfully for four years
in various parts of the stata. Brooklyn
THREE AND ONE.
Sometimes she seems so helpless aud so milJ,
Bo full of sweet unreason, ainl no wt-nk.
So proue to fcomo t-apriciou n biin or fn-alc.
Now Ray. now tearful, untl now aupt-r wlbl.
liy her Ktran? moods of wuyvardn"s tniflt-l
And eu teitaiiiexl, I stroke her pretty ctnt-U .
Aud soothing words of oacu and comfort
Aud love her as a father loves a child.
Sometimes, wliru I am troubled and sore pirated
On every side by fast advancing care,
Hhe rises up with sueh majestic air
I deem her sonieOlympiuu Kotl-less puest.
Who brinps my heart ue courage, hoiieand re.st;
In her bra-e eyes dwells calm lor my despair.
Ami then 1 seem, while fondly (fuzing there,
A loving child upou my mother's breast.
Again, when her warm wins are full or lii'e.
And youth's volcanic tidal wave of tire
Bends the swift mercury of her pulses higher,
Tier beauty stirs my heart to maddening strife,
Aud all the tiger la my blooiljs rife;
I love her with a lover's llerce desire.
And find in her my dream, complete, entire
Child, mother, mistress a!l in one word. ife!
Ella Wheeler Wilcox in America.
Hu.tl ii Oicr 11 luiy.
Let me tell you how I write meun let
ters and bitter editorials, 111 v boy. Some
time, -when a man has pitched into mo ar.d
"cut mo up rough." ani I want to pulver
ize him, aud wear his gory scalp t my
girdle and hang his hide on my fei.ee, I
write the letter or editorial that is to do
the business. I write something that will
drive sleep from Lis eyes and peaeo from
his soul for six weeks. Oh, I do hold him
over a slow fire and roast him. Gall and
aquafortis drip from my blistering pen.
Then, I don't mail tho letter and i don't
print tho editorial. There's always plenty
of time to crucify a man. The vilest
criminal i3 entitled to a little reprieve. I
put the manuscript away in a drawer.
Next day 1 look at it. The ink is cold;
I read it over and say: "I don't know
about this. There's a good deal of blud
geon and bowle knifo journalism in that.
Ill hold it over a day longer." The next day
I read it again. I laugh and say: "Pshaw!"
and I can feel my cheeks getting a little
hot. Tlie fact is, I am ashamed that I
ever wrote it, and hope that nobody has
seen it, and I have half forgotten tho
article or letter that filled ray soul with
rage. I haven't been hurt, I haven't hurt
anybody, and tho world goes right along,
making twentv-four hours a da-, as usual,
and I am all the happier. Try it, my boy.
Put off your bitter remarks until to-mtf-row.
Then, wlifci you try to say them
deliberately, you'll find that you have for
gotten them, aud ten year3 later, ah! how
glad you will be that you didl lie good
natured, my boy lie loving and gentlo
with the world, and you'll bo amazed to
see how dearlv and tenderly t ho worried.
tried, vexed, harassed old world loves'
you. Curdette's Letter.
As if Nothing; Had Happened.
A few years after the. war a gentleman
had occasion to visit Richmond with his
family, and living at tho time in tho
county of Patrick, fifty miles from any
railroad station, very few of the darkies
in that county hatl ever seen a railroad
train. A nurse was a necessary part of
the family equipage, and ho had secured
tho services of a coal black specimen,
about 15 3'ears of age, who was as quick
witted as usual, but was as veritable a
Topsy as ever '"growed." Tho party took
the train at the nearest station, and after
a few Lours run a broken rail throw tho
train off tho track. Some of the cars
made a revolution tlown an embankment,
and some were lodged on its incline at an
angle cf forty-fivo degrees. Great con
sternation, of course, ensued; the men
were shoutmg and tho women and chil
dren screaming. After great diilkulty
our party scrambled out of the coach on
the steep incline of the embankment.
Finding no bones broken with wifo or lit
tle one. tho writer, who was surprised at
the placid, undisturbed appearance of tho
nurse, who, holding the baby iu her arms,
looked upon the scene as if nothing had
"Mnly. were you much frightened:
"No, sab." she said; "1 thought it had
to stop that way." Harper's Magazine.
Vocal Tricks on the Stage.
There pro several fixed rules wo n;i"ht
almost call them tricks for the produc
tion of vocal sounds on the stage, the ac
quisition of which is fuvaluablo to the
artist. TI13 abrupt force, for instance, as
it is technically called, which distingi:sshes
M220. fcara licrnharut above ail other
living actresses, end which consists of an
exceedingly rapid, yet distinct, utterance
of the words of her most passionate
speeches, beginning in a very low tone
with extraordinary swiftness, and ending
the phrase with a loud and vibrating cli
max, which gives an impression of inten
sity and power well calculated to startle
tho audience ana rouse the greatest en
thnsiasm, is only an acquired ait a trick
and simplv the result of bard practice.
fcne herself has said that hc-r quarrel
scena m "rrou rrou toos her manv
months to leara Her method is to first
read the speech as she would like to event
ually speak it on the stage, but in nn un
dertone, as slowly as possible, pronounc
ing each word with a long bvcr.th before
and after it. This exercise she by degrees
increases in rapidity until she has almost
insensibly tho habit of pronouncin.f the
sentence with what appears to the spec
tator to be a perfect whirlwind of inspired
passion. Saturday lie view.
Wearily a:;l Drearily,
lira. Delia Crerne (wearily) 1 know every
thing we eat is adulterated but what can we
do, Iteginaldl We must trus: our fcTorr.
air. Reginald Creino (drear ilyi Ah. yes,
IStilla, very true, and if oh, if our grocer
would only trust us 1 Judgo.
la one way the advent of the Chinese in
San Francisco has been beneficial to the city
The young white hoodlums have learned to
smoke opium, and the habit soon kills thiu
or renders them harmless for evil.
There are only eight towr in tho Coital
States the names of which becrin Willi X.
Beren of these are Xenias an4 the other ia I
It 13 a Gotham i Jja to have a jeweler op- ;
praiso the wedding preeeuts. i
AVc cnrncKtly request all of our fii i.dn
indebted to us to call nt owe and utile
accounts due. We have nislaiiu d hfiivy
loss by the destruction of our I'mnch
House at Fairmont, Neb., by fire and now
that we need money to meet our obliga
tions, we hope there will not be one
among our friends who would refuse io
call promptly at this particular time and
Trusting this will receive your kind
consideration and picmpt attention, we
remain, Yours Truly,
Dr. C. A. Mar shall.
Preservation ef natural teeth a specialty.
Veelh extracted u illioul itiia . uc of L.anyhiity
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
b"i ri4v;t.l.''s Rl. !C1C rUTTSMOUTH, N ll
Dry Good-?. Notions Boots end Ste
or Ladies and Gents
FURNISHING - GOODS.
lie keeps as large and as well
A cm he fr-eiid any place in the e:!y aofl, make
ou prices tbat u ly coii)eii!ioii.
HarpT's Bazsr Mint M Ba l's Corse! .
C. F. S M I T H,
Tl t- t-" : 1 !
1 I ItS J-Jt'Jbr 1 dllCJI . :
J.Iahi S, Over Merges' Slice Store.
Has the bet and most complete stock '
of samples, both foreign and domestic
woolens that ever came we.-t of Jlipsonr:
river. Note these prices: Bus-iness suits
from 16 to ft:3."5. dr. ss suits, 25 to $43,
pants $", 0, f!.5G and upwards.
ESS" VV ili jjuaraiitecd a fit.
Prices Defy Competition.
J. E- BOBBINS, ARTIST,
INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN IS
FINE OIL PAINTING
WATER COLORS, ETC.
AM, LOVEltS 07 aIIT- ARE INVITED j
T CAM. AND
EXAilllT FZ ZMI"Sr "WOBK
studio ovnn ot-ivErt j hamse j
& NATHAN. J
DItS. CAVE & SMITH,
The onlv IellM e 111 the West rontroliiiK lhl
New System ef Extiaclmn and Killilig'J eelU
without ruin. Our Mi-.teMhelie U en
tirely free Iroin
ci 1 io no 1 o u 31 o 1 i:t i i i: u
AND IS AR-SOLUTELY
Harmless - To - Alt.
Tce'h extracted and urt ifichil teeth llincited
next day if ilesiied. The pieM-i vallou of. the
natural teeth a specially.
GOLD CROWNS. GOLD CAPS, BRIDGE WORI.
The very finest.. OlrWin 1'iiion Rlyek, oer
'1 he Citizei c' Usti.k,
llSTEW" ICE IMIEILsr
We have our house filled v.iih
A FINE QUALITY OF ICK.
And are prepared Io deliver it daily to our custom-is
in any ;i!ant;ly desired.
ALL 0EDEB.S FRCHPTL7 FILLED.
I,eae oxlcix with
J"- IP. 33E!.TJArii:X&rI?E!Il,
At store on" Sixth tref. We 1.1: k a Spec
And' Loading Cars. Kor ttrnis see tin or
K. C. Mi-MAKIK z 2s ON,
TelephexieI2, - - Plattnincat't
J- C, BOOSTS,
BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER.
All work fir&t-elafs; wo-t Fifth Street.
yorth Robert Sherwood's Store.
MRS. G. B- KEMPSTEH,
Toafihtr cf Vocal & Iiistrcnifiital Music
Uesidtnce Northwest Conn r of Eley
cnth and Main Streets, Plattsmouth,
G. 33. KEM PSTER,
Practical Vim til Organ Tuner
Firet claw wot k guarantee d. A b o dcal
tr in Pianos rind Oigai:s. Cfticcut liotrk's
furniture store, Plat tf mouth, Nebraska.
Bee's Cheny Cough Syrup.
Is warrtnted for all that the label rails
for, to if it does not relieve jour cough
you can call nt our Ft,. re anel the money
will be refunded to yon. It aets fcimul-
taneocly on all paits of the system,
thereby leaving no batl mults. O. 1.
Smith & Co., Druggist. j25-8mcl&w
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