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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 31, 1891)
TllE republicans truly hope that I
the (h-uivwTuli will prc.ioul. that i
(lie (i n' 1 ' t':" :: 'f, which
they l..ie been t-ilVrur nb'vjt th"
pant ar. 1
Tin. !;' ...hie of iu.v.i pre Suet
for lv-1 ; 4 ' .L'.-i.,.". 'i'hi t-hw
pretty w :l fi-a. i ;i jr. culture talo,
but how mii.'li larger I In- am unit '
I (11 !.r
been i n:: l l uliiui n:e.:in power.
0J ::;;):: '.JvMnciv .i;i:m;i.vm
that ho will not announces Senator
Plumbs tuccc.nor at preneiit. It is
truly 'hoped he will ho that the ap
pointee may ualify immediately
after the holidayn menu as Kansas
denircs to be represented in the
It in asserted upon pood author- j
ity as a proof that the south in be-j
coming manufacturing country i
hat she now has lJlO.OUO more
spindles than she had eleven years ,
ago. Speaker Crisp lias just cause :
to li t the M'Kinley law remain on
the statute books.
Ot'K esteemed contemporary, the
Journal, desires to know what has
become of the tin plate industry.
The fact is, there are nearly a
dozen firms in this country inanu
f jcturing tin plate in merchantable
quantities. Since the "tin plate
liars" h.ive ceased their prating,
however, the republicans deem it
unnecessary to say much mora
about them. They will speak for
A Washington correspondent to
the State Journal has the following
to say relative to Nebraska's con
gressmen and the committees:
Uyran h'as left no stone unturned
to accomplish his desire. lie has
used the telegraph freely and has
brought pressure to bear upon the
speaker from every Hcclion ol the
"Why," said a Missouri man'this
afternoon, "Hyran spoke in Kansas
City some time ago. He made a
good speech of the kind and he had
the cheek to demand his pay.
When he was elected he demanded
from the club under whose an -pices
he spoke an indorsement. A
meeting was held and the indorse
ment. It was subsequently repu
diated. Itryan worked every state
in the west for support."
Kein has a place on Indian affairs
and on expenditures in the depart
ment of ngriculture. M'Keighan
will not get a chance to do much
for Hastings at all. He haa n place
on coinage anil upon enrolled bills.
His is with the majority of the coin
age committee in favor of free
NO FREE TRADE BILL.
The selection of the committers
was announced by Spenker Crisp
yesterday. His selection of mem
bers of the ways and means com
mittee indicates that no attempt
will be made to repeal the
McKinley bill, but on the contrary,
very mild legislation on the taritf
question will be attempted. The
selection of Bland for the chair
manship of the coinage committee
indicates that Speaker Crtsp is still
a firm believer in the unlimited
coinage of silver. There is little
doubt that a radical free coinage
bill will be presented and passed.
The following committees, the
two most important, will shape the
policy of the democracy for the
Ways and Means Springer, llli
uois; McMilliu, Tennessee; Turner,
C.eorgia; Wilson, West Virginia;
Montgomery, Kentucky; Whiting
Michigan; Shively, Indiana; Coch
ran, New York; Stevens, Massa
chusetts; Bryan. Nebraska; Need,
Maine; Burrows, Michigan; Mc.
Kenna, California; 1'ayno, New
York; Dab.cll. Pennsylvania.
Coins, Weights nnd Measures
Bland, Charles Tracey, Williams,
Kilgore, Kobinson, Pierce, Kpes,
Williams of Massachusetts. Mc
Keighan.ltartine, Taylor of Illinois,
Stone of Pennsylvania, Johnson of
Wcoll t One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that
can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh
K. J. CHKXKY A CO. Props.
We the undersigned, have known
F. 1. Cheney for the last 1.1 years,
and believe him perfetly honorable
in all business transactions and tin
ancialfy able to carry out any obli
gations made by their firm.
West & Tranx, Wholesale drug
gists, Toledo, ()., Walding, Kinnan
A Marvin. Wholesale drusrinsts
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in
ternally, acting directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Prices, 73c. per bottle.
Sold by all druggists. Testimoni
Sleepness night made miserable
by that terrible catigb Shilohs rem
edv is the cure for you, by F. d
Fr'ck. and O II Snyder. 2
T- r.l.-M t rrltary.
Tr. ' '.vr. ".r n-' cntly I n-n ron
.it tribunals iii,-li p.
!:' ' t 'ix'u :i y t ) i'it; rfvTO with lit
rv ""t of fly to Ik b't ulime. The
r ;-v v ( onvfi f Mi n i; ; kia dwhl
(!.n tV f a b!:i in iu wine
im'ii.u v.; entereil by a p.'rty of men
vl: ciin.j o ,.nvft" hitu, without war
x.:: t ( , '. , T :.n alleged offense, unj
w'wj H:mt ciiit killi il two of these itivml-
: i ' !. ! '.I-. . :'i..t a nia.i lias a rilit
f. ,i ;i i !;.; if iriiler Hiich cireiua-
Vim con Lin f'ttintc this twin free,
1 .u Ju',Lt ta.il t'.w lioibO hhould
have every jHissibli safeguard thrown
The other di'ciion mentioned is in a
caseof a very unusual character. A cer
tain society pruiwHed to erect a Btatuo of
a (leeeiiscl and very philanthropic lady
Tint members of this lady'8 immediate
family objected, on the ground tlmt
notoriety in any form was wholly dis
tasteful to her, and that, inasmuch an
she was a private citizen, tho erection of
ant at no of her was an unauthorized
invasion of privacy.
Tho supremo court of New York took
this view of tho cast and declared that
the wish of her family, representing her
own known desiro, should ho observed,
and that no public representation of lior
should bo permitted. Youth's Compan
Killed the lli'ur with a I'oiiknlre.
A big yearling bear wan killed on Fri
day on Littlo mountain, near rarkers
bii rg, W. Va., by John Hall, seventeen
years old, and Mont 31ack, twelve years
of u go. Tho boys wero coon hunting in
tho mountain when tho dogs treed the
beiir. They had an old single barreled
hhotgun, loaded with bird shot and an
ax. They linxl tho load of allot into tho
beiir and brought tho animal down.
Then tho dogs attacked it, but they were
beaten tiff. One of the hoys ran in and
tit ruck at the bear with tho ax, but did
not hit it. Young Hall then drew his
pockctkuifo and went at tho bear. Ho
was pretty badly scratched and severely
bitten on tho lingers, but stuck to the
brute until ho cut tho bear's jugular,
vein. Tho kiys dragged homo tho body
in triumph. Cor. New York Sun.
( urlnioi Mitrryiiig M Intake.
At tho parish church of Brierly ITHl,
on tho borders of tho Black country, a
curious mistake occurred a few days
ago. A bridal party by some means oc
cupied their wrong places, and tho bride
was married to tho best man, who was
engaged to marry her Rish-r. During
the ceremony tho bride had some idea
that tho proceedings wero hardly as they
(should be, as tho bridegroom stood be
hind her and tho best man, and handed
tho ring to tho latter. On tho othet
hand, tho best man mado tho necessary
responses. Happily tho error was dis
covered before tho register had been
nign"d and tho ceremony was gone
through a second time, euro being taken
that tho right man was wedded to the
brido. London Tit-Bits.
A Cricket Ilouiiuir Marhlna.
Recently a patent lwwling machine !
for tho use of cricketers, for practicing j
purposes, was exhibited in England,
whero tho unerring aim of tho mechani
cal cricketor knocked out the middle i
stump of the most export batsman that
stood before it. Tho length of pitch, di
rection and movement of the ball cau be
produced within wide ranges with great
facility. The aim. sirhteil as after thr
manner of marksmen, is regulated from I
A diid. and fhn ttnll tliriiu.n frrtm a ra. !
volving iron hand, is capablo of bowling !
over or minor nana with great accuracy.
Now York Telegram.
Divorced In Fifty-iovm Seroinlit.
In tho district court at Galveston Fri
day tho suit of Jlattio Brooks against
her husband, William Brooks, was on
tho docket for trial. Tho case was called
by Judge Stewart, but tho defendant did
not appear. The plaintiff's attorney arose,
read tho petition, alleging the statutory
requisitions and setting forth tho causo
of action, put a witness on tho stand and
examined him, and secured the sanction
of tho court to the entree of a decree of
divorce, all having been done in exactly
fifty-seven seconds. Exehango.
Mining from a lialluun.
Think of a mining enterprise eon
ducted bv son rile' aloft in u luill.um
There are many ore producing ledges on '
mo precipitous sutes or lulls in tho Kocky j
mountains. These lodges aro eo lofty as :
to bo inaccessible by ordinary methods; I
therefore, Mr. S. C. Boos, an experienced '
miner, protases to reach them by means
of an anchored balloon. This will en
able him to secure foothold on the
ledges and make entrances through the
bides of the precipitous hills. Yankee
Bobby I'm afraid, papa, that you will 1
tiu iu 1; mo n ucw Biol ur u new pnir
Father Why so, tny son?
Bobbv Because HieKkuhw t Imvu inm
aro so old that I'll fall with them and I
tour my clothes, and I won't if I havo a
uew pair. New York Truth.
Feoplo in Boston who knew tho lute
E. A. White are wondering about his
w ill. He left I'JOO.OOO to his widow, and
then lovingly reflected that his daughter
might also need something to comfort
her during a rainy day, so he left her an
umbrella "only tins and nothing more."
An important dam across the Andros
coggin river at Rumford Falls, Me., has
just been completed. ltd object is to
improve the water power at that point
This dam is 410 feet long, fifty-six feet
wide at tho bottom and about twenty
Of the 500,000,000 persons who were
carried hist year on steiuu vessels but
sixty-five were killed. This shows that 1
tins menu of travel w tho safest in tho ;
A K.msis 111:111 has Wn compelled to !
pay a law of fifty dollars for kiting the ,
hand of a Ivutitiful woman wh objected '
to the fAuiiliuritv.
TIiAMPS ON RAILROADS.
THEY GET OVER GREAT DISTANCES !
ON SCHEDULE TIME.
YYht'U They Can't iivt Iunliln Tliejr Have
the lint Tlmt the ICderiur AfToaia, and i
Biiuietlinr That In Very Guud, Though
a Trille Daiiigerouii.
While traiiiiueii are of one mind in re
gard to tho annoyance which tramps
causa the railroad companies they dis
agree about the methods of these indi
viduals in "doing" the country. In
spite of the strict rule of all railroads
prohibiting tramps, these professional
travelers get over tho road somehow or
other with astonishing rapidity. They
have been known to come from San Fran
cisco to New York 111 but a trifle longer
time than it took Mr. Mackey on his
record breaking trip. It is by no means
certain that one of these nomads didn't
accompany Mr. Mackey part of tho way
across the continent on the fa.-t mail
train. Tramps are partial to mail
trains. The trucks are roomier than
those of the ordinary coach or freight
car. Whatever doubt there was about
Mr. Maokey's beating tho record there
certainly wasn't any doubt that Mr.
Tramp beat tho railroad company.
There are tramps and tramps. Many
a poor fellow who has spent his last cent
and is out at the elbows wants to try his
luck in another part of the country, but
he has no means of getting there except
his heels. These will not carry him far
without hunger staring him in the face,
lie slinks about Kimo frcightyard, and
when 11 train is pulling out liegs a train
man to carry him along a bit. lie ad
mits that he hn tramp, but he isn't; he's
a beggar and a tenderfoot. There aro
others, who havo jui-t got their hand in,
traveling from town to town, and when
a trainman catches them btowed away
in a box car they whine piteously and
recount their sufferings or those of a
sick family miles away which they ure
anxious to get to.
now nii.vL Titiurs act.
"These are 110 tramps,'" said a brake
man. "There is nothing interesting
about them and they are ,1 nui.-aiiee.
The professional tramp is a character,
and sometimes you meet with one so
slick that he deserves to beat his way.
The real tramp makes no excuse when
he is discovered. Nine times out of ten
he makes a threat, and as a good many
of them go armed it is dangerous to
meddle with them. For if there is a
human being who might bo expected to
value his lifo cheaply it is a tramp rather
than a burglar. How many times have
I had a tramp snarl at me with a string
of oaths and wind up by threatening to
put a hole through me!"
"Probably tramps will hang ou to
most anything, from tho brakishoe to
the wheel box," suggested tho reporter.
"No," said a trainman of the Central
Railroad of New Jersey. "Many people
have erroueous ideas about tho habits of
tramps. Personally I never saw a tramp
on a truck, but others say they have.
Tramps generally pull for an empty box
car, if there is one oien. It is curious
to see thorn search the yard over, inquire
about the departure of traius and
their destination and the stops they make
along the way. Why, Saturday night,
just before leaving for Thillipsburg, I
went to search my train for tramps, and I
fonnd an empty Fall Brook car full of
them, right next to the train shed. They
knew somehow that the car was going
home, and that it went to the end of the
jonrney. They always seem to want to
go as far as possible.
"These fellows set np a whining and
begged mo to let them go along. They
all had rick families, or something just
as bad, to go for, and one of them said
he wanted to go to Phillipsburg to attend
the funeral of his brother. I drove them
all out. Noue of them was a professional.
They didn't know one another, and they
all sciitti-rod in different directions.
REVENGE KOlt IIX TREATMENT.
"Of course they will get into any car
that is left open, and if there wanytking
eatable they always help themselves. If
there isn't an open cur they will try to
find a car of lumber. That is more ex
posed, but there aro always some vacant
nooks between tho piles of boards, and
they make very good buuks. When I
was running 011 a Long Branch trair. wo
had an experience with tramps at M ita-
wan. We picked up a car of luiuix r
there. A gang of tramps had learned of
its time of departure aud that it was a
through car, which just suited them.
They always try to get a 'through sleei
er, like passengers who pay their way.
Oue of them, who had a wooden leg, they
put on top of tho lumber in plain sight,
and then they appeared to go away. Of
course the trainmen wouldn't put a de
formed man off, and apparently he was
the only one who was going along. But
no oooner did the locomotive signal to
start than the gang lit upon the lumber
car li ke a s warm of bees. We went buck
and pulled them all out from the crev
ices, und we got curses in return.
"The next night when a freight train
came along tho switch at Matawun w:is
open, nnd tho train smashed a lot of cars
ou a siding. The tramps were around
later to see the results, and they nsked
the agent whether that was Torter's
train. No, said the agent , aud they were
very sorry that they had made a mis
take. "An empty box car or car of lumber
lacking, they look for a car with a good
sill nt the end. ' But not many cars are
built that way now. Where a car has
ladders within reach of the bumpers
tramps will stand on the bumpers and
make a long journey sometimes in that
position. But generally there is nothing
to cling to at the end, and many a pro
fessional will stand between two cars
with a foot on one bumper and the other
t oot on the other bumper. Of course this
is reckless, for trains often break in two,
and down goes the tramp and oue sec
tion goes over him. Probably more
tramps are killed in this way than any
other." Nrw York S;in.
A music teacher who lives in a small
towu in central Ohio tells a delicious
story, which goes to show what utmp
preciati ve ears classical music sometimes
falls on, wheti the owners of the ears
think that nothing is good mimic unless
it is "fast aud lively." The iucideut oc
curred durit.g a concert given by August
Wilhelmj, the great German violinist.
Wilhelmj, as is known by musicians,
particularly excels in rendering andante
or adagio movemeuts, containing much
pathos and deep feeling.
The proprietor of the town hall had
heard of the great artist, and although
he had uo more idea of what the per
formance of a solo violinist of tho tirst
rank would bo than he had of tho pres
ent system of political economy in the
planet Mars, he thought it would be a
paying speculation to engage the great
violinist for a concert, aud accordingly
did so at a price which looked ruiuous to
The attendance on the night of the
concert proved, unfortunately, that the
musical culture of the place was not suf
ficiently advanced to fill the house, for
there was only a handful of people in
the hall at 8 o'clock, the time for com
mencing the concert.
The music teacher who tells the story
arrived after the concert commenced.
He found the manager taking tickets at
"Well, Jim," he asked, "how's it go
ing?" The manager looked up with an air of
deep dejection, lie said nothing, but
plucking his friend's sleeve ho led him
silently to the door of the hall and
looked in. On the stage stood Wilhelmj
with all the classic repose of a statue.
He was playing a soulful adagio. As he
drew his bow blowly across tho strings
ho drew forth tones which seemed
almost like melodious sobs in their
sweet pathos. His great lemon colored
Stradivarius violin, "tho Messiah,"
seemed to sing almost like a thing of
life. Tho few people who were there
sat entranced and breathless drinking
iu the matchless tones.
"Well, you see for yourself, 'prof.,'"
said the manager to the music teacher.
"I'm paying that chap $ WO for this con
cert, and lookeo how slow ho's a playin."
New York Herald.
A deodorizer, it should bo remem
bered, simply neutralizes the unpleasant
odors of a room, and is in no sense a dis
infectant. Where a disinfectant is
needed, as in case of sickness, it is
always better to obtain one from a phy
sician. Coffee is one of the best deodor
izers which wo have. It should be sim
ply ground and passed around tho room
on a hot shovel, on which two or threo
live coals have been placed. Burned
cotton or cotton rags are also valuable
for this purpose. Aromat ic vinegar and
con.phor aro both excellent deodorizers,
ano may be sprinkled freely in a sick
room. The practice of some nurses who
use cologne water, sprinkling it freely
through the roora by means of au atom
izer, is very commendable, as it proves
grateful and refreshing to a patient. A
pail of clean cold water set in newly
painted rooms is said to have a neutral
izing effect on the poisonous odor given
out by new lead paint. It is safer, how
ever, not to occupy such a room until it
has become thoroughly disinfected and
deodorized by pure fresh air. One of
the simplest nnd safest deodorizers to
use about the house is chloride of lime.
Care should be taken to buy only the
best quality aud to purchase it only of a
thoroughly trustworthy chemist or drug
gist. Even fresh win tewash is a power
ful purifier and disinfectant of the at
mosphere, and for that reason the cellar
and the outbuildings, where there is any
danger of poison from decaying animal
or vegetable matter, should be frequently
whitewashed. New York Tribune.
Dlnneri In New York.
There is one enjoyment of lifo possess
ed by New Yorkers which is rarely
found in any other of the largo cities of
this countrv. The resident of tho me
tropolis who prefers to live iu furnished
apartments and dine wherever Jiia fancy
suits him a practice common enough in
London and in Continental cities can
make a selection from among a hundred
or more restaurants where meals are
served table d'hote at prices consider
ably less than would bo demanded for
the same meal at an ordinary American
restaurant. These places ure to be found
iu nearly evtry section of tho city, but
tli"y are most numerous iu tho neighbor
hood of upper Broadway. Thero are
French, Italian and Oerman resorts cf
this description and the price ranges
froui fty cents to three or four dollars,
including wine, so that the most impe
cunious individual cau take his cou
dinner regularly at n email expense.
Bostou, Philadelphia, and even iu Chi
cago, table d'hote restaurants are prac
tically unknown, whilo in New York
they are as numerous, nnd many cf
them quite as excellent in every way, us
in any of the principal cities abroad.
New York Cor. Brooklyn Eagle.
Little Known About llirds.
For nine successive fcummers a pair of
red wings built at tho baso of a button
bush, aud year after year more aud more
nests wero mado until every spot was oc
cupied for many a rod around. Iu Au
gust the clan gathered, and, as a little
flock that seemed scattered by day, but
reassembled at sunset, these birds were
a feature of the meadow for two weeks
or more, then they disappeared. I never
saw them unite with a passing flock, bnt
this ia what they did. Suggestive as is
every flock of birds, we really know but
little about them. No naturalists has yd
fathomed the mystery of bird life, and
bird slaughter has accomplished nothing.
Dr. C. C. Abbott in Montreal Star.
How He Felt About It.
The sermon had been long and prosy.
Finally the Rev. Mr. Pounder cried out,
"And is this to last forever?"
"It looks that way," growled the
sleepy parishioner. "If it is, I'm going
home." Harper's Bazar.
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Rock Pixfi s
MOS POLLOCK R tf HYERS
.Nr.iarv 'ub!lc & Ahsliv.ct. r Sollcltoi
R ui Eitft'p, Loan ard Insurance, AgenU
If you have real extate to sell or
exchange Bi nd usdencriptioti, price
Abstracts of title furnished at reas
f 100,000 to loan at per cent and
commissions, on good
POLLOCK & IIYKKS
PLATT8M8UTH . Nkb.
Ofllee under Cau County Bunk,
Blo rt'iireMeiit our well known
:iriaiits slock flist-cl:in
ii Vi W t0 "K"1 lmi"' A),y 'i"k'k'
Nursery, Kjorl-t and Sdnm-n t. liMlnn.
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