Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1891)
"If pop had blanketed you in
the stable you would be fat, too."
FREE Oct from your dealer free, the
fa Book. It has handsome pictures and
Taluahlo information about horses.
Two or tliree dollars for a 5a llorsa
Blanket will make your horse worth mora
and eat less to keep warm.
5A Five Mile
5A Boss Stable
5A Extra Test
80 other styles at prices to suit erery
lody. If you can't get them from your
tfialex write us.
AHE THE STRONGEST.
IC GENUINE WITHOUTTHE BA LABEL
KuT1 by Wk. Atkcb & Sos. Phllada., who
i loo famous uorse Uraad Baker Blanket
Grace Cnuiicn in New York City is
laying ft door put into the edifice which
costs $4,000, a sum of money large
enough to build a tine church in this
James R. Garfield, son of the late
President Garfield, was married today to
Kiss Relen Newell, daughter of John
Jfewell, president of the Lake Shore A
Michigan Southern Railroad.
Acconmjio to me world Herald spe
cies of logic, since its editor has shown
limself such a warm friend and admirer
cf Sitting Bull, he must at the same time
lave exulted in the massacre of Custer
and be a friend of villains generally.
Thk Herald, this morning recieved a
three column letter for publication,
written by L. D. Richards, in which he
cores Edward Rosewater in a way that
will be felt by that galvanized American.
The letter will be published simultan
eously throughout the state. As it is
loo long for publication in full, we will
lake copious extracts from it tomorrow.
Tins World-Herald is opposed to
postal savings banks, because Post Master
General Wanamaker is the friend of
Mather Quay, and Me thew Quay is the
friend of a Pennsylvania banker, wlic
recently failed under circumstances
which n. fleet on the ranker's integrity.
Peculiar loic, yet a fair sample of what
the donl)le-fiiC"cl Omaha origin exhibits
n its editorial pacrc every day.
bad muci to suy
the nri'i rc::ijv.:0 oi
the avtior.-. ol
always loudly cxulu:
for thy Us,-: i Vci.
tratious ali.iv.-s is. at 1
Bioio imu", ..is r..u.Lr
under J.I u-. Ito:;. To j
ean't bu La,'L j.st, Lhi.y
aemocr.uv: pre is hr
out Assistant Pet
A RARE NEW YEAf-v,' - Wre-fiNC.
Among greetings fur the new year the
heartiest and happiest come from the
January number of tho Ladies Home
Journal, Oliver Wendell IIolmc, Geo.
William Curtis, James Whitcomb Riley,
George W. Childs, and Will Carleton
join with Henry M. Stanley, John Wan
amaker, Ruthford li. llnyen, Joseph
Jefferson, Ltwreiue Barrett, Dr. Tal
inage, Bishop Newman and many otlr
well known, men, to weave for the
women of America a garland of good
wishes of 1891. It is a perfect treasury
of kindly worda and bright thoughts,
and every woman should read what
theso great men wish for her. If this
number is a fair index the present
volume of the Journal will be an espc
eitlly rich one. Besides the opening
chapter of Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney's new
serial, "A Gulden Gossip," there is the
second part of Sarah Orne Jewett's
Christmas story, and the conclusion ef
Anne Sheldon Combs' "Pasquale."
Mtne. Albani-Gye affords us a charming
glimpse of Queen Victoria as a guest
and friend in her article "Queen Victo
ria at My Tea Table"; Julian Hawthorne
contributes a clever description of our
sea-cot in winter. "Pretty Things for
the Table," beautifully illustrated, tells
and shows how to drebs a table prettily,
and the novelties which arc used; while
Charles U. Stein way tells ho v to care
for a piano. A clover series of portraits
and articles "Unknown Wives of Well
known Men" is begun with Mrs. Thos.
A. Edison, who is certainly a remarkably
pretty woman Gen. Lew Wallace, llez
ekiah Buttcrworth and Robert J. Bur-
Rosewater bus probably suffered
enough for his treachery to Richards
and the republican ticket, as it i. very
clear that ho will never again be allowed
to take an active part in republican poli
tics. You will not see him on the com
mittee on resolutions in the next state
convention, while his paper is nowhere
respected as a republicm sheet. The
opportunity for printing the leading re
publican daily west of Chicago has been
spurned and Nobraskans must look to
the State Journul us thu leading repub
lican paper of the stnte, and give it the
hearty support, which its course as au
ably edited republican journal so well
From Mondays Daily
It Has Caught On. The officer had
interfered and broken jp a row among a
lot of boys in Essex-st, and he then call
ed to one hikI Shid:
"Now, then, tell me whit this ruction
"YV.ll, replied the boy, "me and
Wounded Kuee were coming along here.
and wo met Msn Afraid of His Horse
lie struck us for ten cents. Just tntn
Msn on a Buffalo came up and give us -
,'What on earth do you mean?" inter
rupted the officer.
"And thtu Mud on Hi3 Back, Man Who
Talks, and Fire on a Hill cum along and
put in their gab, and "
'Who arc all these boys?" demanded
the officer in great astonishment,
"And the first thing I knew, Walk
Down a Hill he bawled off and hit White
Crow on de Chiu, and den Little Ante
lope he guy it to Bear in the Night on the
religion was indeed wonderful.
ner lifo grew stronger as the outer
eve. and we was retreating to the Rose-
dette make the boys' page very attrac- bud h J0U cum up and 8kcert the life
out of every Sioux and Cheyenne in the
tive. Kate Tannatt Woods, Junius
Henri Browne, Elizabeth R. Scovil and
Lucy C. Lillie are among others whose
good things appear on a particularly
tempting bill of fare. Issued at one
dollar a year by the Curtis Publishing
Company, 435 Arch street, Philadelphia.
pack. It's all over now, and me n LLorse
Who Limps and Sore on His Nose is go
ing np to Pine Ridge Agency to train
for a wrestling match." (Detroit Free
This most beautiful frontispiece ever
produced in an American magazine.
A Pleasant Party,
Last Saturday evening Miss Mollie
Ballance entertained a large number of
appears in the January number of the I uer friends at her home on the corner of
Cosmopolitan. It is a reproduction in j Rock ana sixth streets. After many
colors of Francois Flamcng's famous j pieasant games were enjoyed by all. a
picture, "The Cake Seller," and can I delicious repast was served by the
scarcely be distinguised from the im- j hostess. Those present were Mollie Bal-
ported photogravure which is exhibited i4nce u08e HTers Jennie and Lottie
in the dealers windows, at the price of J Cooper, Edith and Edna Shipman, Sue
a copy. It is one of the most charm I Mathews, Anna Sullivan, Minnie White,
ing of subjects, and is well worth J Aiice Peterson, Nettie Waybright, Mar
framing and preservation. The Coeino j ret Davis. Bessie Geiger, Clara Green,
politan has become noted of late for its Reu Elson. Susie Hutchison, Lulu
frontispieces and this very much excels J Smith, France Ballance, Joseph Knotts.
its previous efforts. I ej Ballance. Frank White, Henry Snyder,
The Cosmopolitan ran up from a venjell Foster, Luke Wiles, Harry
16,000 edition at the close of 18S8, to J Miller, Oliver Young, Ralph White, Tom
100,000 copies December, 1890. This re-j chapman, Claude Butler and Bjron
niarkable increase has kept pace with the I Elson. The company broke up about
change in the character of the names I eleven o'clock and all went home with
which appeared upon its table of con f nleasant remembrances of a delightful
tents. Among those for January are
Mrs. Van Rensselaer Cruger, Frank
Dempster Sherman, Henry George, Wm.
U. Rideing, Hjalmar Hjorth Boyesen.
Edward Everett ILde, Gertrude Franklin
Atherton, Murat llalstead, John J.
a'Becket, Col. Charles W. Lnrned, F. O.
C. park-y (-Kthiuriu-.:?), Eliz-Jxch Bh-
land, probably as strong a collection f
names us ever appeared iu rajTiiUiubcr of
an u:irrrr,.TM niw.z'na in vn;. c:i:r.lr
The rrnibcv contains tho f?rrt tw
&rt3 cf 3us. Vaa lliiasulau' Cruder
now neve!, .VMomo'.SJll lic??un. pro
Contesting Boyd's Citizenship.
The Omaha papers of yesterday say
that a supplementary notice of contrst
has. been served on Governor elect Bivd.
It i? signed by John II. Powers, the in-
i. v.. ...v.i,;- .- -.-- f.p.l rr -"ire-:
That under the cotstiruiioc ami iaws oi' tin?
Stale of Nebraska, you were nor eiiuie u wie
o!l!CJ of ?vei ruv oi tiie s-tale ol -e!-ra':Ai a.
ti.e litae ... ;!!.! : !:!.'. 'T rrr
von now elisIMe ; t?n? on t he contrary, yuu are
?:;;-ii-'y ;vv:'ea i-'.a i.wa
in lice liurlea ol tUa: o.iice,
: '.l CJiMVr,
, Y-. i iio i.
of Vi: t'i -i
. a ..: v v.
v. li j i!
fn'innf?i', v, j;!i
of the r.vcr.-:--ii:
The Fairbury Democrat changes its
ttnia to the Libcrr.tcr at the opfning of
the new year. It docs this because the
Id name indicates adho.ion to the dem
cratic party, which the the publishers
mphatically disclaim. The editor says:
"As the democratic party of the nation
Is in the clutches of Wall street money
kings and powerful monopolists; aj the
same party in thi3 state is throttled by a
combination of whiskey dealers and
railroad cappers, this edi
tor has determined to withdraw from all
semblance of connection with them and
change tho uaoie of his paper. State
.w.ni.iO'!;.' U'.'l'-lt-lj.'Jvl Will
"jt mv of tbs olfensivoiiess
ruilk-.: The i; ::;: rri;.-
'ill-- a vi;;t U thP'.: ?:'
PaUcc in London. A most interciting
pipor by F. O. C. Durlejr, with his own
illustration?, is also given. a'Bcckct's
clcyer story, Don Grncias, is illustrated
in a novel manner, the well-known actor?,
Sothcrn and Miss Hnrncd, having con
sented to pose for the situations of the
novel, the results being reproduced in
:i.i),-r, U jX
fno nr.ti.-e r?-?its;
-.'.ill Lj t.'.,t
tho tnnify'cr a! t
and before E. E.
li. j. . Jo::;-'-'".
;:t;, L'r.ctjln, begiu-
), .t y o c.oc:: :,. i:.i.
huuias at the roal
cw York Life buiM
Rev. Reid, at tho Christian church
yesterday, presented a "Review of the
Year." By request we give tho extract
concerning the deal lis in that church
Hero we tread on holy ground, but we
would not disturb their rest would
only note here and there a patre of
mourning in tho book of the year only
a vacancy in our numbers and in our
family circle write au "Epitaph, Fullm
on Zion'a B.ittle Field" and fill ui the
roads fur other conflicts. Though
ueaa, tuey each speuU to us living
The first to the summons was Grandma
Todd full of years and good works.
Early m the year she went to rest.
rne was tne oldest ot our numbers, a
charter member, and a servant of God
Long before this city was born Grandma
Todd knew why she believed. Her
knowledge of God's word and of Christ's
weaker, tiut our mother in Israel re
ceived ner discharge 18!)0. Her pew in
this church she left for some one else.
Her sun sank behind the bills after a
long, useful day she sleeps iu Jesus
Messed sleep irom which none ever
wakes to weep,
From age to youth. Death next did
Frank Bates was one of our boys his
name was on our Sunday School ng
ister he -whs just reaching a period of
usefulness had reached tho age where
he was not so much a care to his parents,
but rather ready to care for them. No
thunder crash from the clear sky could
equal the shock that struck the father
and mother, and -indeed the whole com
munity, when it was announced Frank
Bates had dropped dead. But 1890
claimed him and his sun went down in
the morning. Frank was a good boy,
well raised. His asociates say his habits
were good and he was loved by all.
I was called to preach tho funeral of
Mr. Perry. He was not well known to
many in this church, but was loved and
respected by those who knew him. ne
was a man in his prime and strength,
but in the conflict with the grim monster
he had to surrender bis plans and pur
poses were cut short iu the noon of life
a warning to all that death may come
when we little expect it.
The next to be called was the mother
from her home and her children. It
seems hard to find any place in life
where we can spare our lved ones, but
hardest to tear the mother from the arms
of helpless children. Sister Orin C.
Smith was well known to all the older
members of this church, and being the I CUTlilCS
it r .i -u i 1 1 i . I 1
moiner ui our cuuuren uere, we ail ieii
we loved her. She had her familv cares
ind frail health, which preyeuted her in
later years from often attending church
T A. 1 . - .
kui ner neart was uere ner laitn was
Jinn and precious. Shu rests from her
labors, and her works follow her. We
me glaa r.cr t.nruly are loilowmg her
exatiipl and are preparing to meet her.
The last of our im;ibers was Sister
.w..i: .as iia-r novers
cf spring begun to wither. Sister Matie
irun ro trow pi.j.?, aiiii. v.:. en ;ne leave?
ye re i.u'iur. stie nil too
(IF YOU SHOULD TfiWEL OER THE WORLD
A5 FAR AS YOU COULD CO,
A BETTER 50AP TfjAINl SANTA CLAUS
YOUD NEVER CJEX TO KNOW
W. iL. 130KC1 GO.
ICJID you say that you did not
know what to get your sweet
heart, Father, mother, wife,husband
sister, brother, aunt, uncle or friend
for a Christmas or New Years Pres
ent. Well I can tell you, nothing
wtll please them more than a nice
pair of shoes or slippers.
It will make their heart delight;
and we have just received a large
invoice "SPECIAL," for the holiday
trade and shall sell them at unusual
W. IL. BOEClx CO.
W. D. JONES, Proprietor.
THK FINEST RIGS IN
for Pleasure and Short Drives Always
Kept Keady. '
Cor. 4th and Vine
i 1 T 1 . .. i' - Tl . . 1 . ,
I' -"'-'j o.i ii.a.uo urn tutu corr:jneic line oi pure
DRUGS, M.EDSCIFJES. PAINTS. & OILS.
A) a 1 V IK b IS Jl h b Dill LS.
was rig Dc umon :?
irl'i a youiifr laay
i ) v.
Secretary W indom thinks that with
three little fttrtenc'.ment3 the proposition
f Scaatcr Stanford and the ftllianc peo
ple for kf'.nin; tin money of th-r rr.'m
ment ut 1 or 2 p-:r cent to farmers r.ouUT
be pjencr.lly accfpttd. Oao amenduient
he proposes ;s To lan it c ull kiiid? i-a
property, us auo citizen heeled with pro
perty. i3 as cod &3 another before the
law. The socoad amendment is that if a
man has braini and no preperry he should
be loaned money on his brains. The other
amendment is that if a man h3 neither
brains or property and needs a loan worse
if anything than all the other sorts of
men, he should have a chance to borrew
the money of the government on hi9
title a an American citizen. Thi would
equalise tho thing tad sake it fair all
The newspapers of the state haye been
full of opinions as to who would be
governor, on tho generally accepted the
ory that Boyd was ineligible. If Boyd
is ineligible as a-candidnte, it seems to
us he would not bo in the race at all;
the votes which he recti red would not
be considered any more than if they had
been cast for Queen Victoria or some
other alien. Hence the fk;ht would
simply be between Mc?sr3. Richards and
Power?, the only eligible candidates be
fore the people. Tho one of these
g-?titlc-ri:.n r;i. received it") nrr-z votes
shov.ld therefore 13 nr.de governer.
Accordirg ts our way of thinking,-Boyd
i-'ni: in it. The legislature however is
the power that declares the choioe of
the people, and from present irdications
Mr. Boyd will be counted in as governor;
whether rightfully or not is another
iag, Omaha, December 20, beginaieg on
December '.29, at 10 o'clock.
"Now is the winter of our discontent
made glorious" by Ayer's Sarsaparilla.
Thitjwonderful medicine so invigorates
the system and enriches the blood that
cold weather becomes positively enjoyaWJ
Artie explorers would do well to make
a note of thu.
"3l2rr y Christmas" is the burden of
thousands of letters this week, that to
the tired post masters all ever, the
country is better termed "We3ry Christ
mas." F. SI, Young jr. gave an oyster supper
at his residence Friday evening, south of
town, where sixty-flve guests were cared
for and entertained in a hospitable
Clif Shepherd undertook to board a
fast moving freight train Saturday in
order to catch a ride up into the stock
yards, and was thrown violently to the
ground. ITo bones were fractured but a
very painful injury to Iv.z kurj was sus
tained' which will keep him indoors fcr
Mr. and I-Irs. David Young, living sis
nM'V c.nith of the citr, crtert-ibjed a
lirrr,. number cf friends and relu'.ivci f
last Sunday. At 2 p. m. the company of
some forty guest3 were invited to the
dining room where a most inviting feast
was spread that contained everything in
the way of eatables that the appetite
could wish. After the dinner hour was
over, the balance of the evening was
spent in a most enjoyable manner in chat
ting until late in the day when all dis
persed for their homes feeling well re
paid for their visit with Mr. and Un.
IV. i iirt C'V ii "Li'.'O iilU ', .
'.te Vi.v.i-i.- v. l ie
zbjis. She L. :;..
vei . v e
naivs of lhi;0. De
cur Jul; nr.
v '::". Sh-
,' r.:.d ,,;u
I i ! i L
f K ( I f ' I
Is an effective remedy, as numerous testimo
nials conclusively prove. "For two years
I was a, constant suflerer from dyspepsia
and liver complaint. I doctored a long
lime ana the medicines prescribed, in nearly
every case, ouly aggravated Uie disease.
An apothecary advised me to use Ayer'3
Sarsaparilla. I did so, and was cured
at a cost of $5. Since that time It has
been my family medicine, and sickness has
tC'.-omo a strangrr to onr household. I
bciievc ii, to be Uie be3t medicine on earth."
P. F. McNulty, Ha.kiiiaD,i23 Summer at,
it J ,, r -.
aic tne uiny rarcies fceJimg
our Alasta Crystal prilliaut
Is a certain cure, when the complaint oriei-n-.tc.i
in i:ii:-ovvri.-'.-.i MoovL '"I waa a
f-vc'f crf.Vrer "i-.i .v Ivv ecu lion oi' the
Mood avA s"!i-r.l (JeViiy. beceniing Cnnliy,
i .'.act. 1 tii.;5 1 v;;.; x,i,'z n.r ve;:. iuih
ir.g: thr-t I old lor the coxj!il:ini helped nw
so much us Ayi. rs K.trs'ipurilla, a lew hollies
--f v'lic-h rcsi.ii'e.i rie heallii .and strenrth.
1 f j'-:e c ."; i y v ci ' ;::.i:y to re.:uiu:;ivau tbij
l.is.hein i;s s;i:v:.i' c.v cs." C. t'.ioli, 11 U.
Jlain s:., Clul-kvilie, Olilo.
Ajid all disorders orlginatim; in impurity of
the blood, ?uch as boils, carbuncles, pimples,
blotches, salt-rheum, scald-head, scrofulous
sores, and the iike. take only
DE. J. C. AYEE & CO., Lowell, Mm.
Prloe $1 ; six bottle, 5. Werth $5 boUU.
These Lenses are for
to any others sold in
trie city, rossvssmg a natural u-ansparency and strength
ening qualities v.diich will preserve the iUIIiij- e'csiIit.
Leave your orders with
the HERALD for
Powered by Open ONI