Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1889)
riiATTSJIOUTII, NEBRASKA, MONDAY EVENING, MAHCU 4, 188t,
NUMIIEH 14 O
GUBEAT (DILOSIUG OUT gi
- -.ETII3 - TU IB IB IES TBI 13 2
is cn n n? jh
M!y- Entire stock of Boots, lioes, iinlDlDers aiivl SlipPers
Must Be Sold By April 1st. Whoever Wants to Buy Cheap Come. Now is the Time.
I thank the Public for their past generous patronage, and will be pleased to see all my old customers and others to avail themselves of this rare opportunity of Cheap Goods.
All those knowing themselves indebted to me must come and
This pwler never varies. A marvel of pur
It. Htrenuttt and wtiolt'toineixts. More ccoho
mical tinn the rtliu:iry kind, and cannot be
sold iu competition wiiu the mult it tide of low
tet. sh-rt wHkIU alum or ihoili:ire powder.
Hold only in can. KuYAL. B.VKI.SU l'OWDKK
CO.. 106 Wall at. X. Y.
F. M. ul. HKY
W K b ox
- Jamks Pattkhson, jb.
- JiVUo.N t'LAKK
UKlaoeT, - r
ollce Judgri, -Marshall,
Board Tub. W orku
i 11 M Jon ks
I K. A SHU-MAN
IS1 It MUKPHY
1 S V Durmjt
1 t'OS O'CONNOR.
1 f McCALLKJ. 1'KKS
1 J W Johns
i kkkI) (lorn
J D H Hawk
W Jon'8 IN.CUAIBMAN
Deputy Treasurer, -
OkerW..- - . -
I. A. t'AMPBKLl
W. H. Pool
John M Lkyda
W. c. Showaltei.
J. O. KlKF.XKAKl
i Allen Bkksoj
(eeordcr of Deeds -
Jierlt ir District Co art,
jherlff, - -lurveyor,
Mupt. of Pub School.
County J uiige.
board or 81'
A. B. Todd, Cli'm.,
Lou IX Koltz,
A. B. DICKSON'.
Ki in wood
aX inijUTr Xu'.'ihrC- o' U." K. -Meet
I-rvery tneert;iy eveifiir;; uf each week. All
(titiiienY brothers are reBpecllully invited to
iSLATTMOUril ENCAMPMENT Ko.J,I.O.
4 O F.'. mefii? every alternate Friday in
JLsl iliOJ.fh h ilie Maoi4ic' Hall. Visitint;
HrotbtrsWe mvlfod to attend.
rilKlO LOOGii SK i. A. O. b. . Meet
1- every alternai Friday evening at K. 01 r.
all. Transient brother ar respectfully in
Tlted to attend. F. P. llr.wu. Master ork
roan ;U 15. K nmer. Foreman ; K. ri.Steiiukei
Overseer; W. 11. Millar. Financier; i. K.
Housewortli. Kecordtrr ; F. J Mors in. Keceiy-
ac : V !U. tn-l:an. t-iil-ie T vn.. Liiin'Si
I 1 ) IA. V- I I ---- - r
atch t L. Q;;i, putsiaw V.'atu 1;
niSS CAMP SO. Ml, MU1)EK. wouu.Mr..
L tof America Meets second and fourth Mon
. X..!.... . u- nf v - 1 1 All transien;
amy htciiiiis " . - , - .
If .JTL ........,1 , m,u.l -irli 11a I.. A
Wit?8 TdvlteVi S.X'. t ilde.AaI?lier W, A.
boeuk. Clerk. .
lttsm6"u ni i.oim;k x. s. a. o. v. w.
M. Meet every alternate Friday evening at
Bockwood hail at 8 o'clic. All transient broth
n are respotful!y luvited 10 atleml. L. S.
U?rson, M.VV. ; F. Boyd. Foreman : S. C.
Wilde. Recorder ; l"n trd Anderson. "verr.
Vf TpfiMonTil b-iDUK NO. 6, A. F A.M.
JS moiitri ar-ibf-l.-hi.li:' Alt transit brt-
Wm. Hats. Screiary
n BK4.SK A C HAPTEN. NO. 3. K. A. M.
M.t ef.ni-l and fourth Tuesdav of each
-..i -r Mnn't Hall. Transclfrnt brothers
are invited to meet with us. p
V. Iitr. Secretary.
- . rtifveil. Vi in-l l( V A I. 1 A Ni;.l
A0b inoiKU l Arcaauiii -
. - - U. f; Glenn, Regent.
T. C.Mi!oR. Secretary.
PLATTS MOUTH BOARD OF TRADE
Presidents. .... Kobt . B Windham
1st Vice President -A. 1. 9v,a
'd Vice President.::. W m Neylle
Rv-?,t?iiT '..v..-. -.: F- Heiimann
KeaVurer' ..:. F. R. Gutbman
J C. Klchev. F. E. White. J.C.Patterson,
J A. Conner. B. El-on. C. W. Sherman, . t.or-
dVrV. tteckbach. ,
McCONIHIE POST 45 C. A. R.
r a Picksav Commander.
BENJ Hemple -Senior Vice -
H.CRRiOAN Junior "
m.. b . A uIan
IlaVRV STRF.IGHT...-.- ..v...-. U. M.
V tarch. aicerof the liay.
ANDKRHON C. Fry.. ..Quarter Master Seret.
t o. CURTI Fost Chplaiu
jfeetlii Saturday evening
EXIT CROVER. AND ALLEN TOO.
WRITTKN FOR TUB II Kit A LD.
Grover. with Allen is on bis march
Into bis long retreat.
All checkered o'er with veto bills.
Which canned hi d re defeat.
While the democrats are shedding tears
The republican sink bosana.
To their exit 'neath the tidal waves
'Kayed in their stale bandana.
Hark I We bear loud cheers for Harrrison,
While echo groans for Urover.
They have suuk beneath the tidal waves,
Their political tricks are over ;
With their pockeit full of English coin.
And their hatred for our braves
And fonrer hatred for the blacks.
Hath founed their future graves.
Keluetantly they'll lay you down.
Into 1 by Krave that's deep ;
Tney will bid adieu to Al'en and you.
And lull tbee fast to sleep.
t brine to mind of years uone by,
How hard old Allen did finder.
When he strained his throat and cast his rote
To disfranchise the nigger,
Farewell, farewell, old Allen G.
You have been indincret.
And on freed men's soil where freemen toll,
Tliey will smile at thy de'eat.
Thy receptiou speech, to that displsed race
With gusto you ilid deliver.
Did not give strength to hat shaky plank
That launched you iu Salt Klver.
Conceal thyself among mountain cliffs.
Or 'neath the dogwood bowers, "
For the votes of the blue hath spotted you.
And sealed your political hours.
We've lowered you geuiiy down to rest
With Veto t;rover to sleep ;
We'll sing thy farewell dirge with glee.
While thy mourners o'er thee weep.
J. C. B.
A' GLIMPSE OF CORK.
Sights Seen in a City of Ireland on
Itrlght and Uustllng Day.
Cork looked very bright and bustling
tho day wo reached ?t. We had made
some stop3 here and there on our way,
mostly at out of the way, picturesque
villages, and 60 deeply bad their quiet
impressed U3 that Cork, with Its cars rat
tling up and down the steep, Btony
streets, its noisy quay population, and all
tho hurry of the lower town, had the air
of a stirring metropolis. How it would
strike us if we had visited it immediately
after landing from the Cunarder and
with the rush of Chicago and New York
still fresh in our recollection I cannot
say, but it impressed us when we did, sea
it very favorably. Wtyle there yvcrepif
course, some evidences of tho universal
"bad times," there were many signs of
undoubted prosperity. Its canecicu,
through Cove or (een,stqwrj, nine miles,
distant, with America, accounts largely,
I think, for the latter. In the streets we
noticed many shops devoted exclusively
to the sale of American products, meats,
fruit, tobacco, agricultural implements,
sewing machines, etc.
- In the very gait of the people we fan
cied we could see an, Anieiican treedofa
and energy.' And the contrast' of this
modern dash and life with the gray re
minders centuries old many pf hera
of bygone times. $hat meet one every
where is very mpressve to. the stran
ger. Exceptionally fascinating was it
all to us, seeing it In the lingering pale
twilight of the day that had the north
in a sky of tenderest bluo and the south
in its lialmy zephyrs. Old and weary as
time itself seems Ireland in hs. fan,, put
tho new morning, the 'osy dawn of
childhood are ' no fresher or fairer
nothing can be fresher or fairer than
Ireland when the magic blue of her ?kca
bends aboyo her find h jresse p tne
h-uth, vind play, ppon'lierl
Women in very ugly caped cloaks, but
comfortably shod and trim cf head
servants and workingmen's wives were
bringing liome hasketfuls of marketing
from the great "English market," as it is
called. Carriages waiting for their oc
cupants were in Una outside the" dry
gcKls tihcjte'arui kookstqrs.; oen, pf tha
Coa lieaver type were going nomewara
iu groups, smoking and chatting cheer
fully among 'each other; bustling coun
trywomen with many an excited objur
gation dragged their dilatory husbands
to the carts outside the public house
doors; cabs and outside cars dashed
madly along tho streets; lights shono iii
tho iltop window's and'' those of t
hotels, arid a 'melancholy man near the
bridge was playing the air of VBellewsr
town Races- in a manner that seemed tq
have "its effect pn .he feet of alJj w-hq
passed". And tn&t was how Uhe 'beauti
ful city"- appeared to us on tho occasion
of our first visit. Nora Creena in Chi
flnnllng a Coyote.
Pullman Superintendent Ell wood, of
this city. Superintendent Tom Urquhar$,
of the jOS Afigejos division' 6f 1b SbutT$:
era Pacific, and Superintendent Beal, pf
the Atl4ntic'au4'Pacifio, met in Mr. Ur
quhart's office at Mojavo one day, and
agreed to go hunting upon the Kern
county desert for coyotes. They armed
themselves with rifles, secured a carriage
settle by April 1st, as all my accounts
and driver, ana BtarTtC out oany in '--
morning across a cactus covered plain.
Very soon through the yuccas, they raw
standing pensively a lone coyote. lie
was reflecting upon his sins, perhaps, or
upon his hunger.
"Let me shoot! Let mo 6ioot!" 6aid
Mr. Beal, excitedly, raising his gun, and
Tom Urquhart gracefully yielded to his
guest. Mr. xkal shot and missed the
coyote by at least forty feet. Tho coyote
was a sensible animal, for he knew that
the closer to the guns ho got the safer he
was. IIo did not seek to escape through
tho yuccas he started direetly for the
wagon. Mr. Urquhart a a bravo man,
but that coyoto looked hungry, and he
turned pale. Though he trembled, yet
ho leaped into the breach to save his
friends. Raising his gun, he took delib
erate aim, Cred and struck a yucca one
hundred yards to the right of the line of
advance. Tho coyote still came on. It
was a thrilling moment. The driver
urneJ his horses and gallojied off, the
oyote in pursuit. The animal passed
:nder the wagon m a 2:03 gait and dis
ippeared. The railroad men returned to
Llojave, a:ul they havo not 3-et ceased to
talk about thrir narrow escape from the
ferocious beast. Los Angeles Tribune.
Just Ul:o Pork.
A friend cf mine who used to have a
house in Paris under the empire, and
vas well acquainted with all the artists
f imperial France, told mo apropos of
the picture by (Jerome, pxhibjted in
die American galleries, a story that is
worth repeating here. Every one who
loves art must know the picture (or the
engraving from the picture) representing
'Moliere Breakfasting with Louis Qua
torze." My friend happened to run into
Geroine'a studio just after the canvas
was completed. It was In it3 frame and
on the easel, and Gerome was chuckling
t his caturr.ir.e vray as ho entered.
What do you think'" said the painter,
"I have just received the visit of an
American richard, who has made pie
what he considers a great offer for my
Mplievc.' He has ottered me a thousand
francs a head for it. I have refused, as
I would if ihere had been a flock of
courtiers. I pannot fancy selling a pic
ture as pne would pork." The picture
was sold for 80,000 francs, Town Topics.
A Story of Congressman Iteed.
Reed stood one day in front of the
Hamilton house, on Fourteenth 6treet,
where ho lives. There i3 a hill there,
not 6teep, but sometimes elippcry. A
colored man waa urging a horse'attached
to a heavily loaded wagon. Twjce the
animal slipped, and fell, and tho driver
beat tho beast with his whip. Presently
Reed, stepped forward. In that sharp,
twangy voice 60 often heard and gener
ally feared in the house ho commanded
the negro to. desist. The man again
raised his whip, when Reed's big arm
swung out and caught the driver's wrist
in a 6trong grasp. Reed held him thus
as La a vise for one full, minute, pouring
out Fiicha flfftd. reproof asthat colored
man liad never before heard. The man
winced, wilted. lie was mastered, phy
sically and morally. An.d. tho end or the
incident wj,s; a diwtng of tho wagon to
one side, pf t'e, street. Reed assisting the
driver therein, and a sending of the poor
horse away to the blacksmith to have
new shoes put on his old feet. Washing
Legal nights of a nicyrllst.
A case lias been decided by tho, c ourt
c" ij-.picd pf hvv Jsiana ciflrming c
decision "of a lower court which lo.id
down the law that a cycler has tho same
right on a road that a man lias who
drives a horso and wagon. A cycler and
a man driving a wagon approached
each other on a road. The cycler turned
to the right, but the man driving the
horse refused to turn out. There was a
collision. The court decided that the
driver pf the hprsq had Violated tho law
by not driving reasonably to the right of
the traveled center of the liighway.
Twice ta Salad and No More.
Dr. Anthony Ruppaner usually helps
the members and guests to salad at the
suppers of the Goethe club. The doctor
has . tnado a rule that is well known
among hi3 fellow members never to in
vite a guest a second time who asks to
be helped to salad tuOt h41V twjce.' 'I
am told that among'ihe ninny who have
enjoyed the. Vi'dYs hospitality at tho doc
or's invitation only one has been tabooed
from further entertainment by the eu
"orcemeiit of this rule, and to tlu3 day
it is in doubt its to the causa of the kuJ
len ei.ldnebs in the doctor's treats cut cf
Kiiii. ?Cw N irk Star.
will be placed in the collector's
.A Sad State of A&'uirs.
. An evil which threatens women is the
bad literature of the day. Ninety-nine
novels out of a hundred are injurious. A
woman, should never read a fictitious
story which misrepresents life; she
should beware of tho sensational book
and any book that influences the mind
by its passion. Obscene pictures which
are passing through our postoflices every
day should le anathematized in every
possible way. I am sometimes tempttd
to believe that amateur photography is a
In modern society one-half of the so
ciety men are wondering how in the
world they can get tho wives of tho other
half. This may bring smiles to some
faces, but it will bring tears to the eyes
of others in this city. Clubs and hotels
are becoming dens of corruption. I
know a man in New Haven whose hand
one-half the people of this city would
be proud to grasp. Yet I know that this
man has two families living in different
parts of this country. There may be
others of the same sort whom I do not
know. Rev. A. W. Wheeler, of Now
Clothing of Hritisli Clergymen.
Can anything more absurd and less im
pressive be imagined than the hat,
clothes and boots worn by tho British
clergymen who throng to London in
May? . A nondescript seedy hat, generally
of the wideawake description, a long
coat cut like a sack, a pair of baggy
trousers, very much "knee'd," a huge
pair of square toed bulgy boots and a
gingham umbrella mae up a costume
which ia at once grotesque and disreput
able. The old fashioned clergymau used
at least to dress like a gentleman; and
the Roman Catholic priest ias a peculiar
and unmistakabJ Btyie Gf biaown. I
quito f-; to see, therefore, why the
modern curate should array himself like
a cros3 between a broken down under
taker and a cafe waiter out of work.
Labouchere in London Truth.
Discounting Ficklo Cupid.
A society lias been organized in Den
mark under the name of the "Celibacy
Assurance society," its object being to
provide for those women who either
cannot or will. not provide themselves
with a husband. The premiums, which
are on various scales, begin at the age
of 13 and end at 40, a period at which it
is supposed most of the members will
have abandoned any thought of mar
riage. Such being the case, the woman
receives an annuity for life. If, however,
sho marries at any time after or before
40 she forfeits all her claims. With
the profits thus accruing by chance or
purpose the society hopes to provide for
its members "doomed to single blessed
ness." Providence Journal.
His Bride Came fYoin Castle Garden.
Tho wife of Ilieronymus Kirchner, of
Cranberry township, died leaving him a
wealthy widower of 70 odd years, with a
longing for a new wife, lie wasted a
month in vainly looking around. Then
he concluded to advertise. Mary Galow,
a recent arrival at Castle Garden, heard
of him and came right on to Butler. A
meeting took place, which was orfectly
satisfactory, and tho aged groom and the
blushing 23-year-old bride became one.
Butler (Pa.) Cor. Pittsburg Commercial.
A perfumer eaya that there is more
downright fraud perpetrated in the man
ufacturo of attar of roses than in the
making of any other perfume. Connec
ticut is a prominent place for the pro
duction of altar of roses. Heliotrope,
one of the most jopu!ar of perfumes,
made by combining violet and vanilla in
certain prbiortions. Chicago Times.
There are explosives which have
seventy times, more power than gun
powder, and yet it is tinly now and then
that a man 6eats himself on a keg of
powder to enjoy a quiet smoke.
An Ohio farmer mortgaged his farm
to get his wife some diamond earring3,
and bhe lost one of them in the suds the
very first wash day and attempted to
hang herself in the barn.
A Big Slistake,
There are a class pf ignorant people
who. boaagina a. hank is a place where
money i3 thrown about in careless pro
fusion, and tliat any one inside the rail
ing can help himself, where every one
about the place is rich and have their
pocket3 bulging with gold. Every boy
thinks that way until he learn a other
wise, but you can't make, the beggars be
lieve it, IVuik Teller in St. Louis Globe-
hands, and costs added.
Has left lor the East to buy the Finest, Largest and Cheapest
Spring and Summer Clothing
Ever Brought to Cass county,. Itemember JOE will Buy
jECat3 aiLcL Caps,
Than Tou Ever Saw in Mattsmoiitlu
GRAND SPRING OPENING
Has not got one dollar's worth of Spring Goods, or old Shelf
Worn Goods. Everything you will Bee in his store
will be Bran New, of the
LATEST STYLES A2TD PATTERNS
At Such Low Prices it Will Astonish You.
Thoroughly cleanse the blood, which ia th
fountain of health, by using Dr. Pierce's Gold
en Medical Discovery, and good digestion, a
fair skin, buoyant splrita, and bodily health
and vigor will be established.
Golden Medical Discovery curea all humors,
from the common pimple, blotch, or eruption,
to the worst Scrofula, or blood-poison. Es
pecially has It proven Its efficacy in curing
Bait -rheum or Tetter, Eczema, Erysipelas,
Fever -sores. Hip -Joint Disease, Scrofulous
Sores and Swellings, Enlarged Glands, Goi
tre or Thick Keck, and Eating- Sores or
Golden Medical Discovery cures Consump
tion (which Is Scrofula of the Lungs), by its
wonderful blood - purifying, invigorating,
and nutritive properties, if taken in time.
For Weak Lungs, Spitting of mood. Short
ness of Breath, Catarrh in the Head, Bron
chitis, Severe Coughs, Asthma, and kindred
affections, it is a sovereign remedy. It
promptly cures the severest Coughs.
For Torpid Liver, Biliousness, or "Liver
Complainv' Dyspepsia, and Indigestion, it ia
an unequaled remedy. Sold by druggists.
Frio $1.00, or six bottles for $540.
C. F. SM ITH,
The Boss Tailor
Main St., Over Merges' Shoe Store.
Has the best and most complete stock
Cvf samples, both foreign and domestic
woolens that ever came west of Missouri
river. Note these prices: Business suits
from $16 to $35, dress suits, $25 to $45.
pants $4, $5, $6, $6.50 and upwards.
"Will guaranteed a fit.
Prioes Defy Comoetilion.
We will give a good silver watoU to.
anyone who sends us, t?entj-fiva yearly
nsbscribers. to. h 11$ kald,
Wagons, Ruecies, Machine Qu'ck y Unpaired ;
I'lows Sharpened an. I Iren'eral
'orseshoeing A Specialty
I USE THE
oe, whicfi sharpens i t 1 ' as It wp& rs
away, so there Is never any dancer of your
Hor-t slipping and hurting iteHf. Call
and examiii this shoe and you will
Hare no other. Beet Shoe made.
THE OLD RELIABLE.
H. A. WATMAN & SON
Wholesale and Ketall Dealer ta
Sliingles, Lath, Sash,
Can supply every demand of the trade
Call and get terms. Fourth street
In Rear of Opera House.
Powered by Open ONI