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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1888)
lIiATTS3IOUTIff NEBRASKA, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER , 1S8S.
lie IWttfemwsf ft w&An iiecMi,
Tr- nuf.-r. -
k:i : i i i' .
i'.i.m : .1 !
K. M. Hit HKV
vV li. FOX
l.Vlt'l.V CI. AUK
- A MAIm-I.K
S CI. 1 1 l-iltl
V li .MAI.Il.k
i I U'.t kitirll
Coun-!lui;:i, M war l, ( 'v At.!Mtlri:v
I I'll. A Nilli'MAJf
) M li .Ml'ltl'IIY
I .s V lu i n .N
I I' p 'i ' or. M ri . '
i i v.- C i.i.k.-n . rut."
l .I W .I ,i.SS s ,l AiU.-.l .V.N
j.ii'i run. . oiK-- i
I (I ll W Afl II Ulil II
i rc.iv.il .fi".
i ;my l'.f i.n',,", -CJlei'..
Kr-o .i'li i .t U.:imU
lii r .- Uvvn-l r
(;lrW -n" IMHt io!. Co irt,
Sii. ..; :'ui. school.
.".!. iy '' !-'. -
i;.a:ii ok ii.'KiiV!s:t(4.
i A. c .mii:i:i.i.
i iid . !' ii. i. (i -it
H i:i iti n-MKii- i.n
l-.X A C1M I III I Kl.it
vv. 1 1. rum.
.lHS M I.KVH
V . C SlIW.V A I.TKK
J. J. Kl K K.N f.U
A. M A IM.I.K
A I.I.KM I'.KK-iiN
M VN !II S- INK
Waiiix.-:to.n, Oft. . The hoiu::; this
morning iroeee.leil to tho consideration
of private business.
The pol.it of no quorum was raised
n gainst the ii;-t bill c died u;, and for
three-quarters nf an hour the business uf
the ho. is- wns ;.i a s: ami -i i 11. However,
it motion v.'-n .iiv. d to for an adjourn
ment from to. l.i v until riLuiday. Later
tin: point i f no quo; urn v.iii withdrawn
and buiiness pioe..-eJ ;tl without friction
until the Iioilift bill to incorporate til"
Maritime Can d con puny of .Nicaragua
Bismarck Threatens to Resign.
liEHM.N, Oct. The Tngblatt says
it learns that Emperor William disngreed
with Prince IJismarck as to 'the advisa
bility of criminally prosecuting Prof.
Geffekcn, and that ho was also di5pleaed
with llisinarck's report of the affair.
The chancellor, the Tngblaft says threat
ens to resign if the course suggested by
him were not followed.
Thinks t ho lr.dians Will Sign.
C.VKLISJ.':, Pa., Oct. i't. Captain 11.
Pratt, cha:r:nMii of the Sioux commission,
arrived at the government Indian school
in this city yesterd ty f.om WHshington.
v . l oop. :ij'iil.,
I., i; I i t '-i.v..
A. LJ. ill KhO.V,
, v x. yr x x v .v " " x " x
.-..t WV.Y'r No. 11-;. I . . I'. -Meets
- i' li'- l IV 'Vi i.in ' f h.u-!i wvi'l;. ll
ir-iui nt li.tilin.it alC r'i-iieetlully inviteil to
tui TM'MJ n i i;n:am'.vIi:n r No. a. i. o.
' O K. mt-.is 'v:y a'ti-r i'e 1'n.lav in
:.-ii .iiotiiii i-i Hi" M iHosiie II.ill. Visitiaj:
!i tli.is .u'j i i vite.l . attend.
being raised thu bill was not piaced
tor-j the house.
Mr l.i l'olltte. ( f "Wisconsin, called
up a bill to autli Mi i the South western
Itailway company to onstract u bridge
neros3 the Mississippi nver betwei ii t lit
states of Wisconsin and Minnesota r.t
Several private bills Ijavinir been dis
posed of in committee of the whole, ?.Ir.
Mcliac, of Arkansas, called tip the senate
bill to incorporate the Maratime Canal
company, of Nicaragua, and this time
the measure was taken up for considera
tion. The bill being in committee of the
I tl, j,.ii wj l-.nt. fn reoortillir
ftiKH) I.OIWJB N . 81. A. O. V. VV,-.M.ets V - " i
I'k-.rr irerniiiA Kridav veulmj at iv. oi l. ; t he h;ll lavorali V to liu; nouoe. i "u
vote taken resulted in -i 1 to (5, and Mr.
Fuller made the point in quorum.
The committee then lose, and the house
took a recess, the evening session to be
was called up. Upon further objee lion . He stated to an Aociat u nn ss reprc
t-til. Ti.tiisi.inl lrot!:ers arc reMi'i;!Hi, ly l:i-
Vt" 1 r.i attcii.l. F..I. Hnr)!ii..MatliTofKi:;:i!i ;
K. r. !rnwn. Kur'm:iii ; li. It. Keni.star. over.
kiM-r ; K. A. 'I'aile, Kiiianiiei-: i. K. Ilo-i-'tf-w
ori:i. Jn-i'.iri'.T ; M. Ma liri(.'lit. Kercivi-r;
1. li Si.ntli, t'ii-t .M. V. : I. N. Bowen, (hilde ;
i. J. Ki.nz lu.;.lf Watch.
j -.,vs-J :aMT No.:it. moiikicn W"i)OH:k. ! for the consideration of private jiension
.'( A!:i-rie t Meets mi-com'I and fourth Moa- j . ...
t.iy ev.-iiiui; :tt K. of V. hall. All transient "ills.
si.iti.er r ri'ntiestHd to ; meet with u-. I.. A. i r-rfUe house at its evening session passed
.v!-.:rr. f iierahlii t'ltu.tiil ; ... f, iles, p , i
V. hv Adviser : b. C Wilde. Ifai.S.er : V . A. twent v-scven lu ivate m-nsion bills and at
sentative last nil.t that there is no longer
any doubt of the Indians aud the govern
ment coming to terms. A delegation of
chiefs will leave the agencies on Tuesday
next for Washington to hold an interview
with Secretary Yilas and President
V. .:. ; Iv A dviser ; b. C W ude, llai.i.er ;
?:,.VTT.SM:!TrU !,')UiiB N';. A. O. V. Y.
' , i'v alt'Tnale 1'i'nJay fvi-ii'i-tr :it.
-i rU : l. ! . U .if s .i'i''!e. All I i .o.sielit Uiotll-
; : --i;-" I v i.ivii'il at:fii.l. 1.
! : r-..:i, -M. W. ; r.,v.. J-: i i;iti : S. ('.
. 't. i-r f.a u. .v.! A :i Ii-rs:.n. i Te-r.
:i , i:-. .;.) in i.'ii v. K.x a..w.
. i : t!i- r,rt :-ii l -!'.:i l M.m.liys ..f
.i : : ' 1 : i -r r !i;t'' !. ..!! t .'.:.::-: I in ' li
. fti.. .-.: i..:!y .li , itv il to in- er i' .l!i u .
.i. KieiiKv. w.
V. M vvs. .Verbal y.
T- ijTF.V I'll I'TKIt. SO. ::. K. A. M.
i1 M -Is see.-id and f i'.utii liK'siuiy of eac.i
r.-fvt!j :; M-t-osiV !'all. 'i'raii'icl-at brothers
an1 liivilL-d lo rut ft with 11.
V. K. White. II. V.
W;. IIavs. Si'i-ret.uy.
"f . l'N '4M .MAx da K Y. NO. 5. K. T.
, iMrtH iti st aint third Wednesday iiiht of
J?;.fh iiifali at Main's hall. Visiting hrcther
ar- cerdiaiiy Invited to meet wiih us.
Wm. ll.ws, itec. r. E. White, . C.
iA5Srit"XCIt.NO. lo.M. KOY'AI. MJCANl'.M
i-.f-t- the second ami fourth Mondays of
" . -i tiionth at Arcanum Hall.
' i:. litEN.v, Ueseut.
1". C. Minok, Secretary.
PHTTSMO'JTH BOARD Or TRADE
Vif .il.'iit K.iot. j; Wiiiiiliaili
A. I:, i.vtd
K. i I r-rr-it a ii n
. . F. ii. ;n!::hiali
li V ! IT. .!e:it
ir I'r -s: le:il
S-cr- l.uv ...
Ti i-tir -r -
Ill ItK'Ti 'il.S.
.1. C. K:"l,.'v. i:. White. .1 . C. Patterson,
J . t ! ii;-r. ;. l-:iin, C W. .Siinnuiu, F. (ior
d -. J. V. i-kli:all.
; -o."'iii-SZ POST 43 C. A. R.
.1. .. .i.i:i-vx ':!iini.-tnler.
: - Senior Vice "
.' i .'iniior '
I" , -'. Hi i;:ii .. M.
: ,i..v :iis liic-r of t li" i ay.
f.r ui. - !' " " c.e;irti
Aii-v.-i'.'. Fry. "ert't Major.
I .: .".! MAX. . ..Iju ir;er M:inier Scrt.
L. '. r.:::ni PXl ' hsrlaui
. 1 1 - -.rtiay veiiti;4
mvm you mm
C. r. t .iti-1 Gnnite Streets.
CoatVacior aad B nil tier
ts. pt. IJ-Cnu
vl-nty of feed, flour, graham
nvi at lleiscl's mill, tf
The finest bedroom sets can Le found
at H. Bocck's.
twentj'-scven private pension bills and at
10::30 adjourned until Monday.
A Grand island Flond Saved From
a IVlcb by an Officer.
(hiASU Isf..xi, Xub., Oot. . Ofiicer
L?akc returned yesterday morning at 1:40
from Xorlh Pintle, hiving in charge J.
Pearson and the two girls who he had
induced away from horn?. The traiu
was met by about forty men, and had
the brute fallen into their hands, justice
would have been meted out in short
order. IJut the officer, fearing something
of the kintl, got off the train on the op
posite side from the crowd, anl in the
darkness made his way to his house,
where he kept his prisoner until morning,
when he lodged him in the county jul.
Pearon came here from Aurora nearly a
year ago and was cook in a restaurant
run by a woman whom he claimed as Lis
wife, an 1 who is now in si bawdy house.
About a month ago ho made the ac
quaintance of two young girls, both un
der the age of sisteee years, whom he in
duced, under the promise of money nud
fine clot'ies, to go t Kearney with him,
which they did August i't. From Kear
ney they went to Plum Creek, where he
foivud them to submit to his hellish pas
sions an I also to others from wlom he
received money. From there he went to
North Platte, continuing his fiendish
practice. Lut hero he win arrested by
Oilieer Leakt, whs was sent o-;t by a
sister of one of the girls.
lVirsnu is about thirty-six years of age.
lie will h tvo his preliminary exam
ination next Tuesday. Loth gir s gave
bonds to appear us witucssis ag iint
Peaisoii. The c-XeiU'm .-ijt has abated mid
no trouble is anticipated.
A Memphis Tragodv.
Memphis, Oct. G. Thomas Phillips, a
wealthy land owner of Mississippi county,
Ark., was shot and killed last night at
Chickasaw lauding by a man named Ham
ilton. The two had a difficulty about
business matters and Phillips threatened
Hamilton's life. Hamilton opened fire
with a Winchester, shooting Phillips
through the body and wounding his com
panion, Ed Collin", in the aim. Ilnni
ilton gaye himself up.
YVemlrll Phillips' Curious Career.
Wendell Phillips was a natural aristo
crat. His father was tho first mayor of
Boston, and the famous schools at Andover
and Exeter recoguize his family as their
founder. IIo was reared in aiilueuce, ano
at school was au athlete as well- as a
student. Ho loved to box, and to run and
to row. Ho was the bitterest opponent
of tho first temperance association formed
in Harvard college, lu his early life he
loved all the good things of the world.
IIo was fond of tho physical as well as the
intellectual. Ho loved the beautiful, and
admired women abovo almost any voting
U!.n of his class. Yet his whole life
changed as ho grew older. Ilo married a
girl on her sick bed, who never got well,
aud l;o devoted hi. whole life to her care.
Uo Lecamo au advocate of tenipcrauce,
and vLen he saw William Lloyd Garrison
dragged 'through tho streets in tho anti
slavery agitation, he determined to devote
hi-i life to redressing the wrongs of the
black man. "Why don't tho mayor call
out tho militia," of which ho was "one, ho
cried. From high class surroundings ho
theu r.:oved into tho lowly quarter that
ho might carry out Lis ideas of protection
to the poor. What a curiou3 career fol
lowed. Frank A. Burr in Philadelphia
cuutiou ol the Country Hanker.
Country bankers are a very iniortaut class
of jeoplc. Tho checks and drafts they isstlo
aro so hedged ubout with forms und char
acters that they cannot 1k raised with a der
rick or forged by n blacksmith. There Is iu
Chieag-o a man who probably handles more
of this rural negotiable paper than any one
elfso. IIo deals in a class of literature which
is Kent "securely sealed" ou receipt of price.
When his advertising bluffs In tho columns
of the country press aro called, he shows
down a pair of literary deuces, but be rakes
in tho pot all the same, smiling to himself tho
while at the gullibility of the bucolic public.
They seek something for nothing; ho give9
them nothing for something.
The other day Lo showed a cheek he had
received in payment for a liook which he
termed in his pastoral advertisement "rich,
rare and racy." The check was drawn on a
bank in a small western towu of the mush
room era, and it was drawn by tho president
of tho bank. It was for f I. Tho signature
was evidently in imitation of that of the
man who signs passes in a railroad office
which are "not good unless countersigned
by," and across the signature, at an angle of
forty-five degrees, was written tho legend,
"One dollar." No one could have raised it
or altered it unless he hud been a nerrmr.i:i
or a Kellar. li, t.u cj.iau.i'ai for adollar
that would have baffled even an OberkampL
It was "exhibit A" of the caution of a coun
try banker. Chicago Herald.
Extends Thanks to the Tcoplo of Plattsinouth and vicin
ity for having" shown him so much kindness
liv iKivino called so numerously at his
A Couple of Clever Tricks.
A healthy looking man horrified our peo
ple a year ago by munching glass apparently
us the average American eats peanuts. He
did not cat glass, however; ho swallowed a
skillfully prepared composition that resem
bled glass, but his punishment is recorded
nevertheless. The glass eater is under the
physicians' care. The exposure of the trick
will lessen tho consumption of tho diet that
ha3 brought a trickster to grief and a gruel
diot. This imposture is not as bad as Annio
Brown's imposition. About eighteen yearn
ago a woman living in Wayne county, N.Y.,,
named Annie Brown, puzzled the doctors.
She professed to be the victim of a snake.
Tho snake owned her. It was seen in her
mouth, but when the doctors tried to got it
it returned to her stomach. Annie made
Bomo money exhibiting the head of tho
snake, until sho was taken to tho infirmary,
and there one day a shrewd physician sud
deidy choked her and compelled her to dis
gorge tho snake, which proved to be a large
piece of black India rubber that she slipped
down her throat, and then, with her convul
sive movements, raised up and down. Of
tho two, Annie Brown's i much the cleverest
trick. Tho managers of museums might j
revive it now taat glass eating is one ot the
ibst arts. Pittsburg Bulletin.
35 O NOT BTJT DOLLyVRS WORTH OF"
f3 Th f&
4Tk n ffa trti a
1-AT'S -:- lljTD -:- GlPS !
-liEFOUK SEEING II LS-
Fc:l Djwn ran 1 avatar.
Gjsash 1sl,vni Neb., O.t. .- -?I. F.
Frang, a traveling mill from Rochester,
N. Y., fell down the elevr.tor at the
i'almer h usu this morning, lie was in
theofficc? and desiring to go to his
r o:n called the bell-boy, wh opened
the door fiom tiie outside. Mr. Frang,
unaware of the fact that the elevator
was n the third ll.ior st p:ed in and
fell a distance of eleven feet. He was
badly bruised and was unconscious for
nearly an hour. Dr. Graham, the attend
ing physician, pronounces his case not
particularly serious. Tnis is the secoud
person who has fallen down this eleyator.
Tho Vaino of Folk Songs.
Tho value of folk songs and labor songs
or workers' songs is not easily over
estimated. In this country wo have very
little distinct literaturo of that class, ex
cept wbat wo gather from tho negroes.
Undo IJemu3 and negro myths, as given
us by Charles C. Jones, mauo us familiar
with tho songs and tho stories that com
plement them to make a low strata of life
cheerful. Tho Nineteenth Century has
collected qr.ito a motley group frorn other
sources. Bums' poems get flavor from
association with tho Scotch working
classes. Tho different departments of
labor have all developed songs peculiar to
tho class of work. The dairy maids of
Cireeco and other old Aryan races wove
their work into music, and so gavo to it
an air and atmosphere of poetry. This
wa3 specially true of herdin.srnnd pastoral
labor of all sorts. Tho Russians have a
com grinders' song. Tho old chimney
sweepers cnant mat was heard m our
streets fifty years ago has vanished, but
stevedores r.r.d sailors perform work with
chanting- cr intoning. Hong lightens
labors, its ofSee is a grand one. Globe
Ainialncin niul Ii-au Alley.
Ten per cent, of aluminum added to the
weak metal copper gives it the strength
of steel. Ono stove making concern in
Michigan v.r?cs about one-tenth of 1 per
cent, of the metal in all its iron castings,
with tho result of diminishing the shrink
age, making it fill tho mold better, im
proving tho shin, rendering tho grain
perfectly even rnd preventing chilling,
even turning white-iron into gray. The
addition of silicon to cast iron has been
shown to turn white iron into gray also.
The experiments with aluminum show
that while with successive remelting the
aluminum becomes deposited and tho al
loy loses its strength, it does so less than
iron of tho same kind without alumnia
"nbjected to tho suno number of reinelt
Ings under the same conditions. The
iron and aluminum alloy can be very
vadily turned in tho lathe, tho grain be
ing fine and even. Tho elasticity of the
irnn f increased. St. Louis Ilennblic,
R. & Kl. Time Table.
COIMi WK1T. OOI.Mi KAST.
No. 1. 5 :10 a. III. No, 2.-4 :3 ! . in.
No, 3. :40 ), in. No. 4. 10 :Mi a. in.
No. 5 :47 a. 111. No. ti. 7 :13 n. ill.
No. 7.--" ::!! p. m. No. 10. 9 :4a a. in.
No. !. 1 :17 p. in.
No. 110 ;-.'7 a. in.
A'l train? run daily by way of Omaha, except
Nos. 7 and 8 which run to aiid from Schuyler
daily except Sunday.
No. :jo is a stub to Pacific .Junction at 8.30a m
N . I'J is a ftub from Pacific Junction at lla.iii.
C3-. S. KEMPSTER,
Practical Piano and Organ Tuner
First-class work guaranteed. Also deal
er iu Pianos and Organs. Office at Boeck's
furniture store, Plattsmouth, Nebraska.
BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER.
All work first-class; west Fifth Street.
North Robert Sherwood's Store.
K. B. Windham, John A. Davif.s,
Notary Public. Notary Public.
WIMIHAII & IA VIES,
attorneys - at - Law.
Ofllce over liank of Caes Comity.
Plattsmoctii, - - Nebraska
mom - and -
HE WILL SAVE MONEY FOR YOU.
Destroyer of High Prices.
JLt Solomon & 2Tc.-th.an.'c Old Stand.
HAS A FULL LINE OF LADIES'
For "run-down." debilitated and overworked
women, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is
the best of all restorative tonics. It is a potent
Specific for all those Chronic Weakneeses and
Diseases peculiar to Women; a powerful, gen
eral as well as uterine, tonic and nervine, it
imparts vig-or and strength to the whole system.
It promptly cures weakness of stomach, nausea,
indigestion, bloating-, weak back, nervous pros
tration, debility and sleeplessness, in either sex.
It is carefully compounded by an experienced
physician, and adapted to woman's delicate
organization, Purelv vegetable and perfectly
harmless la any condition of the system.
" ravoriie prescrip
tion " Is the only medicine
for women, sold hv druggists,
under a positive guar
antee of satisfaction in every case, or price
(S1.00) refunded. This guarantee has Deen
printed on the bottle-wrapper, and faithfully
carried out for many years.
For large, illustrated Treatise on Diseases of
Women (110 pages, with full directions for
home-treatment), send ten cents in stamps.
Address, World's Dispensarv Medical
Association, 603 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
Pox "Winter Wear.
OFFERED AT THE LOWEST PRICES.
FLANNELS, YARNS, ETC,
And Everything kept in i First-Class House tor "Winter Ware.
ETS.f OILCLOTHS MATTINGS,
A Full ami Complete Stock of
ES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES I
New Goods Received Daily. Give us a Call.
OPiTITG" OP TSB ZFIXLiXd SES3ST OF'
Men's "Working Suits
Men's Business. Suits
Men's Best Made Suits
Men's Custom Made Suits
Child'.- Kilt Suitsfiom
Child's buits from
Boys" Suits from
Youths' Suits from
1.00 to o.T5
- 2.00 to 0.80
. 3.25 to lO.OO
- 4.00 to 15.00
Men's Xobby Check Overcoats
Men's Fur Beaver Overcoats -Men's
Black Worsted Overcoats
uSLti SLsgaat Xiina cf Boys "o"u.tb.s' and Cb.il drop's Overcoats. ITon miss it if yon don't buy your Clothing, Hats, Caps, Fur
nishing Goods, Soots and Shoos;otc, of
ELSSI, -.- The - One - Price - Clothier, - Plattcmouth, - IMebracka,
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