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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1888)
PLATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCTOI5EK lO, 1888.
NU3IISK1C l 1
II I JS.
K. M. itHHitr
w K. Fox
JAMK4 PaTTKMSON, .
- 11VU.M CLAKK
- A MADOLK
. .8 t'l.lKKOHl)
W II MA LICK
Polio Ju le, -Mat.Ii
Oouuolhueii. 1st ward,
I J V WrcKHACM
i Ij M Jon Kit
I I'll. A Ml I I'M AN
1 M 11 Mt'BI UV
( S W 1XJTTO.N
) f i;Callkn. fH(
)J V J.irtNrt ,
u a uaww
V J.lrtNrt l,CHAIHMAM
r re usurer.
iKtputy Clrrk. -IC;C'
ler of Deeds
Clerk I IH-tncl Co irt.
4tnt.r Pub rtcliool.
' uiuity J (J !.
IJ. A. Camfrkll
Himi ( HirrHririA
W. H. Pwi.
JO IN M. LKVOA
V. C. SHOW ALTER
J. C. ElKKMHAHV
IfMHI) Or HOPEKVISOHS.
A. II. TOOt. Cll'lil..
A. :l- II KJ.O.V.
K in wood
G L V I G S O G I KM1 KS.
T-Vl.'; ' " - II". - t. -Meets
-r I io-.i vy evifi.lni of e.fii week. All
j. . .i...it tir.JiU.TH uie rerH'ci(tilly invited to
fc. - I
1LAiTU lUi'U Ki! df.IKN r X...i. I.O.
O. :?' e ?. i 'fr t c Kn-l.ty In
each luouth i.i It - 1 1- n Hill. Visiting
Wrothers are loviioJ ute i.l.
I1KIO IJIIXSK NO. 81. A. O. . -
i ever alternate. Friday evening at K. of P
hall. Transient brother are respectfully In
vited to attend K.J Morgan. Master Workman ;
Y. I Hrmvu. Foreman :. H. Hennter
err: K. A. Taite. Financier : ii. t.
worth. Kerorder; M. Maybrlght
I. Ii Hnutli, l'at M. w. : !
P. J Kunz. Inside Wattb.
N. iJjwen, (iulde ;
C.VMl NO. 333. MODKltN WOODMKN
v ot nierici Meets econt ami fourth Mon
day eveiiinu M K. ot P. ball. All transient
brothers are requested to meet with uh. A.
Niweowr, Ve!ierl Cminil ; . F, Nile.
Worthy dvier ; S. C. Wilde. Hanker ; W. A.
rLTTs.MUTH i.oim;k N 8. . O. V. W.
Met ewry alternate Friday evenlnt? at
l;ockwood hall at Mu'elocw. All rra'ii;iit brolh-rr-t
are respectfully invited 10 at lend. I.
Lnuiu, M. W. ; F. liovd. Frein:u : S. ..
Wtbte. Kecorer ; l,oMiaid Aiidewou. overseer.
Ir.Tr.sMoi;TH l)im;e xo.e. a. f.& a.m.
A Meet on tl- flrt and third Mondays iff
each mouth at llieir hall. All transient broth
er are cordially Invited to meet with us
J. (;. UiriiKV. W. M.
Wm. If at.. Secrerary.
' KHKASKA till A ITKR.
l. :, K. A. M.
i'uesda f eai-h
Meets sec.nid and (oil: ill
month at MaonV Mall.
Trausci ut brotber.
-. Intfllil tA ilief. Wlf ll 114.
avJ K. E. WitirF. H.P
Wm. llAVa. Secretary.
r. ZfON COUHA.-PVRY. NO. 5. . K. i.
kMeet first and third oijnHjd'iy idBht of
; h month at M io 's Hall. V isiitiiit brotheri
.r. ..r.!i .llv iuvit. 1 to mee; with us.
iVM. Hay, itec. F. E. Whitk. E
lASaCOUNCI-NO 1W1.KOYAL KCANUM
i ritft I!)e eecond and fourth Mondays of
tch wimiiU t Arcanum Hall.
K- i, IHEJfX. Regent.
r, V. MIMob. se.iniay.
.Eobt. B Windham
lt Vica President..
.A- D- 1UUU
tad Vice President
.... K. Herrmann
.,F. R. Guthuiau
tw . . . . .
i, C. Rlcbev. !bto J.C,
J. A. Conner, B. EUoo, 0. W. Snerij)
enaA, V' Qor
4't. J. Y. eckbah.
Kt 0QOMIMIC POST 49 C. A. R-
M. W Jom ... . , Commander,
9 hitiii ..Junior ' '
uu. Mii.k Adjutant,
ffauav HttflIHT U. M
IIalow lit com. Omoerof tbe Day.
flHAkUuro " Ouard
a mii a o w Khy. ftArntWalor,
JaoubOohbuxav.. ..Quarter Master Serct.
Iv, C. CUHTm, roil linapiaiD
Mi Saturday evenloc
WHEN YOU WANT
0 ALL OH r
Ea. & ILi arson,
Cor. 12th aud Oranite Streets.
Corttractor and Uuilder
inty of feed, flour, grabatn
meal at Iiei-el's mill, tf
The finest ledroom sets can be found
at IL Bocck's.
Men's Working' Suits
Men's Business Suits
Men's Best Mqdy Sijitq
Mpnl!5? Oil's to ni Matle Suits.
Au Slogaixt Xsirxo ot
THE CHICAGO 8TRIKE.
ThStrlk9r Quiet, But Sympathi
zers With Them Ugly.
A Collision With, the Police in
Which Even Women's Heads
CiifCAGO. Oct. The two great street
cnryit?m of the west it ml north sides
are now tied up. The strike ou the west
bide began this inorain, m uoou tut the
Inat night c.r wiw run into the barns.
For a time 1 wt ni;ht it seemed as if thi
new complication could be avoided and
the original strike s.-t tied amicably, but
negotiations, which were conducted in
Mayor Roach" oftioc, failed. Ix't-ause the
company and men could not agree on
.... . . . i t
the aulject of wages, it is btatcii t'lis
morning tliat the executive committee of
the employes of the xouth side organi7.it
tioo has t ndere.l the uorlh un.l wcxt
aide strikers tiiiincial assistance, if neces
sary. In anticipation of n long struggle
and to guard against a possible outbreak
the polict? fori- is to begreitly increased.
About :i50 aj!i- itions lor places on the
force arc on lib; in the superintendent'
ollice, and v. ord his Ii en sent to all of
tliese men to ivport lor duty today. A
lurge fore? oT ii itrolmen will be distrilj
uted ov.-r th v.v.-st side to" look after the
mil n;i. I conm .ny's property.
All through the morning hours tlia
sidetralka v. -n crowded with people on
foot going iu both directions, which,
taken together, contains nearly three
fourths of the city's population. Extem
porized vehicles of all sorts, devoted to
the carrying of pnssengers, were totally
inadequate to th work, of course, and
must continue to be so while the strike
lasts. It is announced that no attempt
will be made to run c-irs in the west
division today. Iuform.it ion from all
the territory covered by the strike is to
the effect that the strikers ara perfectly
under control and that no outbreak at
any point U anticipated.
Chicago. Oct. !). So far as the strikers
themselves art concerned, their promises,
ms.de at the beginning of the strike, to
abstain from violence ae.-.-m lj hi!ve been
carried out; but the bitterness of feeling
toward the mauageni' nt of the lines
appears to increase as time passes, and
the contagion gives cyMtnce of cpn nding
to outside elements in ti,e jMl(l..ii"-f ami
not under the strikers' control. Yesterday
the crowds which congregated along the
linen where the cars wete lieing run on
the north si4e consented themselves witi
hooting at the iev tnerj. This was
renewed teday, and the demonstrations
increased, irj tlje afternoon culminating
in the placing pf obstructions on the track
and collissicns with the police. At
Garfield avenue aud Larrabee street the
first obsrncfioo was peed ly a nniber
of boys, who Jaid a a'rge p)pk across the
track and fastened it sccnn-ly with iron
8Plf??.' :? 'arfitld avcuq cars
came from hejr $qwd toyu trjp f.ljey
were stopped, the police got out of the
patrol wagon but did not offer to remove
the obstruction. The strikers immediately
surrounded the cars, and as a result of
their solicitations three of the new men
joined their ranks. Tbe success of this
action led others, tq fojow tliia example,
and a riot resulted at the corner of Garfield
avenue and Orchard streets. The streets
were jammed with a howling mob and
tracks covered with obstructions. The
employes of the roul endeavored to
remove the debris, but it was repbic.d is
fast is tken way. FjijnlJy the tr.ob
became so largo and demonstrative that
the sergeant in command of the polire
ordered a charge. Thc-tHcers,aggravated
somewhat at the stubbornness of the
people, responded with a will. They
made a rush and used their clubs freely.
Men and boys were hit and even the
women were pot spared, on woman, who
was ptirticubiFly demonstrative, beins
severely wound .'o by ft club blow on the
A disturbance more serious than those
- TH?IE3IIEa -
Soysi ?QVtq, a,nd Olilldron'o Ovorcoato. Yovl miss it if youdont buy yovir Olctning
aa.ioh.inG: Goodo, Boota and Slioca, oto., of
on the north side marked the ending of
the trip on Madison street this evening.
As the cars were approaching Western
avenue on the return a crowd surged
around theiu in such a compact muss
that it was impossible for the horses to
move. A plattoon of police forced a
way for the leading ear, but the following
was brought to a sudden stop by a
wooden wedge insetted in the switch by
some person in the crowd. In a moment
after its stop the vicinity was pandemo
mum. Stones and sticks were hurled at
the car aud the air rang with cmsts. A
flying brick caught Assistant Supt. Nagel
who was driving the car, in the stomach,
lie and the conductor drew revolvers but
the police elis.irnud the ii. Nagel left
the car and was alt icked by a drunken
Northwestern switchman, who had to be
severely beaten to be subdued. Others
were scarcely less determined, aud but
for the fact that all appeared to be
unarmed the fray would hardly have
been finished without loss of life.
HARD ON THE MINISTER.
Ills Toor Pay for Special ServicesA Tew
Those old questions concerning paying
the minister for such special services as
confirmations, baptisms, weddings and
funeral services are again up for agitation
and discussion. People are to bo found
who think not only that a minister ought
to work for almost nothing and find him
self, but that he ought to include all
these special services in tho work he does
for his regular salary. It is hard on the
ordinary minister. As to the few minis
ters who receive princely salaries, their
fees are large in proportion. People who
expect special services of them generally
do the fair thing as to compensation.
Such special services as ought to be per
formed in church when tho congregation
Is assembled are 'usually considered part
of a minister's regular duty. Should a
minister be called to a privato,house to bap
tize a laby there is au evident propriety
in making him a present of some kind iu
return for his kindness and as a compen
sation for his trouble. It may be in cash,
or it may be some acceptable article for
table use or for household decoration.
People who give books to ministers gen
erally mako the mistake of selecting some
book which tho minister does not want.
Some good people who reeently gave their
pastor a cony of tho Bible did not stop to
think that he already had in hla libt&tv
about fifteen copies in various styles and
In wedding fees it may safely be said
that the man who gives none is a mean
fellow, not worthy to have a good wife.
He who pays only a dollar or two is not
much better, urdssss Lis abject poverty' is
the cause ot Ihesmallnessof the fee. AVhv
a minister should be expected to attend
and conduct a fnueral without chargo is
hard to guess. It is quite as hard work,
both for mind and body, as to preach a
sermon,. Mfir-a attacks e,f picrica) bron
chitis and pneumonia have been suffered
by' going to funerals than from any other
cause. The person who stands bare
headed pri the cold ground pr damp, boards
besidtj'a'u ppcii grafe a apt id be reading
hiV owrr death" warrant while he pro
nounces tho words of the funeral service.
In a word, the minister ought to be as
squarely dealt with as anv othr mar, of
ny profcesioo or cailiM'wii'Vdersiev
yieeot any' kind.- 1 '
llt "i.t, anu science of handing the
preacher his money would seem a very
simple thing. Yet there are many church
officials who lack understanding as to the
most speedy find graceful method of doing
it. As to the regular pastor, it is to be
supposed that the treasurer promptly
hands him a check on pay day. But it is
in regard to the minister who happens to
be the "supply" for a Sunday or two that
embarrassment sometimes exists. Some
times the treasurer happens o be absent,
f specially in summer. His mind has been
sq'f ull pf preparation for his own vacation
that he has gone away without thinking
of leaving tho necessary cash for the min
ister's fee. Tho minister feels bashful
about asking for it. With a blank look
cn his face, and with possibly a heartfelt
vacancy m his collapsible pocketbook, he
sadly departs, hoping that somebody will
tLinli ot' th-. mat.tei.atid send liini the price
jf hii iy'b iabur. ":i week or two it
conieb by until; perhaps with an apology;
perhaps as a matter of course.
There are cases hi which the treasurer
comes to the supplying minister after the
service, and just when some of the chief
people of tho church are shaking hands
with "dia and telling him" how greatly
they. were, pleased with this sermon. With
a show pf ofiicial importance, and with a
descending smile on tho preacher, the
treasurer hands over the? fee in Bighior all
whd are prrsent. Tho Idea conveyed by
this proceeding i3, "I'm treasurer, you're
preacher; you've been nre.iohmg for
money. Ilero. take your p."ty cud ?;o "
Tho most graceful way of settling with
a "supply" is for the trp'jiwri' .;" ;-ji
ChildV Kilt Suitsfrom
Child's fcvUits frofti
Bays1 buits from
Youths Suits from
wait gciineiiiau comiecieu wun ino
church to shako hands with the minister
iu a quiet aud unostentatious way, and
whilo doing to to leave in the minister's
palm the exact sum. cither in J.70IJ or iu
notes of the largest denomination the
sum will ullow. A bank cheek is quite as
acceptable and as proper. Tho practice
of handing tho niinktt r a l jt of ragged
currency and some small change is rod i
and boorish. Vet tha preacher for tLj
day would r.itlier receive nna.ll change or
ragged bills th.'.n be indefinitely "hung
tiT" for hi.s fee by tho treasurer or co;n
1 litteei'ie-.i, who politely say as he depart:-:
"Vou will hear from u.s, feir."
Xcv York Press.
V. hat .lli.lit Happen In Iudii.
Tht-ro is a secrecy among Orientals
which is rarely equaled among Europeans.
They live so entirely apart aud their
manners and customs ore so totally oppo
bite to those of the white masters of India
that a political movement may be on foot
and have permeated the masses before wo
are thoroughly aware of its imortance.
Thus any outbreak would bo sudden and
unexpected. Although life and property
under British rule is safeguarded beyond
all precedent in Oriental history, the race
animosity exists, an -J vc- ;.;
obeyed because Liuia is not strong enougn
to resist. The dark skinned masses will
never love their white conquerors. This
i3 a fact which should be ever present to
tho eyes of our administrators. Wo rule
because we are supposed to possess the
power to enforce obedience; we aro
obeyed because of the disintegrating force
of easto prejudices, which prevent con
certed action among tho Indian races.
Were the SoO.OOOOO unanimous, their
united action would turn 113 out. And
still wo sleep unsuspiciously upon the
slope of tho volcano without anxiety or
Upon a dark midnight twenty roofs
might suddenly burst into flame at widely
spread intervals in the cantonments of Jub
bulpur. A score of natives with bottles
of petroleum to throw upon tho thatch
might simultaneously ignite the principal
bungalows of the station, and a general
attack might be made during the confu
sion. Tho "alarm" would sound in bar
racks, and officers would be compelled to
hurry to their posts, without a place of
refuge for their wives and children. The
railway station would be attacked and tho
rolling stock carried off at the moment of
tho outbreak; the cantonments would be
invested by the rebels, without protection
of any kind for the defenders, ancl with,
out the possibility of retreat. This is not
only a possibility, but a very obvious con
tingency, and yet we live in a fool's para
dise without care or thought of the mor
row. All military stations throughout
India should not only bo fortified, but tho
railway stations should 1q uidw:r. i he im
mediate protection, of Hie fort to Insure
tho safety of the rolling stock and aeocss
to the lino. I have heard officers of dis
tinction admit this necessity, but they
have offered objection to such a movement
at present, "lest the natives should
rencerea suspietou y a sudden defensive
action upon, ouKpai-t."- Sir Samuel Baker
in Fortnightly Review,
oyg dressed IJke Girls.
A little Philadelphia miss, who has
been traveling in northern EuropG during
tho summer -with her mother, was much
amused at the way that prevails, in IIol
land of dressing bovs ami "girls under g
years of age exactly alike in ful dark
skirts and bright police. The only wav
to tel them apart is that the girls wear
plain caps, while the boys caps are col
ored. Both wear tho hair short, with
bangs, to that the face offers no hbit as
to the eex of the cbild.-hii'adelphia
Times, . ... .-..w
Tendency to Increased Luxury.
The tendency of tbe time is to increased
luxury. There will bo more pretty little
adjuncts, to the pressing case this year
than ever. Toilet sets have been grcIn"
richer and richer every year. Last year
ivory backs to brushes, and Ivory combs
were considered the proper things. This
year everything runs to oxidized tilyer
for combs and brush and mirror backs. I
suppose after awhP.a gold will be the
kroner caoer. J- A.' W. Feruow in Globe
Or " run-down." deMlitated nd overworV-e.l
women, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription Is
the best of all restorative tonics. It is a potent
Bpecitlo for all those Chronlo Weaknesses and
Diseases peculiar to Women : a powerf ul, en,
eral as well as uterine, tonic and nervine, tt
i mparts vlfjor and stijentij to the whole system.
It promptly cures wsknesof stomach, naiiBes,
Indigestion, bloating-, weak back, nervous pros,
tration, debility and sleeplessness, in either sex.
u roare' ully compounded by r experienced
physician, ana adapted, to woman's delicate
organization. Purely vegetable and perfectly
harmless in any condition f the srstem.
77""" HvorIt Prescrlp.
nlRRlUTCn I to the only medicine
ian(!ARir.U.I for women, sold nv drujrfrists,
mmmt under a Ioilive luar.
antee of Ratisfactinn in every case, or price
1.00) refunded. This puarantee has been,
printed on the bottle-wrapper, vid faithfully
carried out for many years.,
For larr. il!u2tvne Treatise on Diseases of
omf?, yta page,'VTth full directions for
f.r"'e7tCsut!Bpni, send ten cents in stamps.
' -Address, WpRLij'a Dispensary Medical
4sso.ciatIQ5, Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
1.90 to 3.75
- '2.00 to 9.S0
3.2 to 10.90
- 4.00 to 15.00
ho One-Price Slothior
GENTS' FUIKLSHJNG GOODS,
Hat, Caps and Trunks.
jr o ies
e Leader o
A.t Solomon c& ITatnaas Old Stand.
HAS A FULL LINE OF LADIES'
OFFERED AT THE
FLANNELS, "YARNS, ETC.,
Aul Everything UVut ;i Fi.-.-r-Oiass Ilousr- lor Wint- Wpre.
CARPET 3 , OIJuCErQ THS , IMA T T IK C S ,
lace wiisroow cur -viia; s.
A Full anrl Complete it luck u
LAUIfcb' AND CIjILDREK'S SrJOIS
2sev Goods Iiccoivcd" Daily. Give us r. Oall.
Jo s Wecfcbacla.
- CSJT0TCBEaia:TBIRi 2
Men's Nobby Check O vercoats
Men's Fur Bcavor Overcoats -Men's
Black Worsted Overcoats
VOL' buy --
- , Sat Cars 2T
' "V ur"
f Low Prices !
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