Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1892)
T I IV
I'll Til YKAH..
i'LATTSMOUTII, NKIiUASKA. Fill DAY, J AN UAH Y 22 1892.
NUMISKll 1 10
A cream of tartar baking powder
Highest of all in leavening strength
Latent U. b. (joveriiment loou re
port. BURUXOT'IX ft MISSOVIll IllVElt It. II.
V TIM' -AHE.y
OF DAILY l'ASSENGEK TRAINS
(Jo. '-' ; : iifi 1 M.
fU. 4. .. I" -i
Ko. a .
Ho h . ft . "
tio. 11 - . i I i. I
HO. "-' a. It
No I :45 A. Ol.
o : ' V "i
N o . 9 0". a in I
o. ' -ii'tiv. in. ;
it t, ni.
Vri. l, ...S :llf i. Hi.
... 19 11 :" a. m
ushieH-Mxir:. lii-x.s for Omaha ahout two
'clot kfr in .ua and wni accoinin.Miat'i pas-
Missob'lil ii nir uaii.h av
No. 3H A CO
mo a'i n
I eaV-H , . .
.lo.-.v; a. m.
. 4 .00 p. in.
Trains daily -xrept
KM.I1J! rVll IAV l.imiilht Lodge
Ni 47 Mi i-I' tvt-n m li;e-ly evi-nlnti
aillfir: mi I ai .v la j: ''"!(. AH vi-
ltu.it v -; I ts ;rr coidi; ly i v teil io .-"teuJ
W.N tir flii 1.. . ; ll I fvey , ! , j! ?i.
Ao i. v vo M Vcets -rcoiid and ir,;irth
Krlilav v ii -in he ii; ;it li ai A . Ii.
ball ii : kwi oil li- en, M Vm ilr;iu M V,
1-. I', hr.iw i-. K onler.
tAf-S U'btJK . I4i; I i'. K. meets ev
ery 1 1 :-i! y i i; I l ;it their h.i!: Kit ZK'eralil
block. All .; I t; i' are ci r'.ia!' iivited
to attend l.-n iti tr in l!ie city. Chri Pet
erneti. N i ; F tinhorn, Se-ietary.
OYAL It' N A M " lii-il No 1021.
Cr-i block ever I'.eineil
brethren Invited ll-iity
Thos ailing. f erei ai v.
& UiMh, viiring
Jer.r.g. Hener.t ;
AO I. . s V" tri i'.nn third "riday
e .in- 1 li limn h :.t (i V.. Hall
in K kwoi.k h. k. Kr.-i:k Yc-mi ea. i, V.
V, V iier.'.. Keeor.ier.
IK-' i:tN l: ..eeti i-ec-.il ! and
f.imrli I tiursila.s of e-ieli until 111 l.O.
O. F h i 1 in H -is r.( .1 ll i k. M V. Boyd.
Ladyi-f llo . r ; Helle Vertoylea r-eor. er-
GA It. Me' I'tiihie I'oft N'o 4" me t- every
-tnr v evou;mr ;t 7 : .T in heir Hall in
I i ekw.,1.1 I. Uiek All vNiiin.: eninr:id are
cordially I vlle-l f etwii litis. d vate.
tort Adjniant ; tl. F Ni'e". l'or ("i nimadiler.
ORD'-K l1, THE WOULD. Meets at 7:00
everv Mrnn;iv evei rtJ at the (Jr.ind Aimy
hall. . F. (Jnvin, president. li -s Walling,
CAMP Vo. 3.T2 M W A. m"ets every
F 'Uith Monday i t nings in
Fltzjieiald h 1 v iMtinit n-iulih r welcome.
P.r. Han-en, V. C. ; P. Wertenberter. W. A.,
8. C. Wilde. CUrk.
CAFt.xI n K HALM Ell CAMP NO 50
s-on ol Vet-' ran, division of Vebraka. V
S. A. meet - very tiHd nii'ht at 7 :30 c: ck
In th-ir hall in itleerald b oek. II 8-n and
Tlsiiinij cotnrside are cordially invi'ert to meet
with ns .1 .1 . Kurtz, i oii.m i -der ; B A. vc
EI wain, li-t "-ea gent.
DXUt.HTFKS OF l'KHE"' 'A hud of Prom
I e Iidce N . 40 n. etn the seond and
fourth Th' rsdnv eveLi:gs i ( each momh in
the I. O. O. . "h II Mis. T. E. Williams, N
G. ; lr John I'orr. ecret:iry
Yi'U.m; min's iikl.ii n- sociatiox
W atern.an blm k '.ain Street. Koon'S
open fr- m 8 -jui a in to 8 :3" i tr. i or men on'y
Gospel meet tit: every Setniay alternoon at 4
PLACES OK WORSHIP.
Catholic st. Taiil's i liurch. ak. between
Fifth and Sixth. Father a ney. Fastor
Services : S'iss at -iiU Hi uio a. m. Sunday
School at 2 -SH. wi'ii hefenictuo..
hkistian. ('ori'er L.wust and Fiirhth Sts.
Services mornliiE and i-vet inp. Uder A.
Gal oway paMor Sunday Setiool lfl a. m.
Bpihvopal. St Luke's t hurch. corner Third
and Vin. Kev. H B. Buri;e pa-tor. Ser
vices : 11 a. M . a- d 7 :30r. u. Sunday School
at 3:30 P. M.
fir UMAX Mf.thodikt. t orner Sixth St and
Granite. Kev. Hlrt. Factor. Mervtces :11 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m. Sunday School 10 0 a. m.
Pbfsbvtfbia;. vervices in new church. cor
ner Sixth and (Jrantte st. Key. J . T. Baird,
pastor. Stindav-sc1 ool at 9 ;30 ; l'reachlng
at ii a. ni.nd 8 v m.
The . K. s. C K of this church m ers every
Sabbath evenitip at 7 :15 in the basement of
thechucrh. All are invited to attend tneee
First Mkthodiot. Sixth St.. betwen Main
and Pearl. Kev. L F. Brltt. 1. D. pastor.
Service!" : 11 A. m.. 8 :00 p. M Sunda School
loi m. Prayer meetii g Wednesday even
Ing. Gfrman I'Kx.fRVTKHiAN. Corner Main and
Ninth. Kev Witte, pastor. Services usual
hours. Sunday school 9 :30 A. M.
8WREDIKH Comorvgatiokal. Granite, be
tween Fifth and Sixth.
Colokkd Baptist. Mt. Olive. ok. between
Tenth and Eleventh. Ketr. A. Bonwell, pas
tor. Services 11 a. m. and 7 :30 p. m. Prayer
meeting Wednesday evenitiR.
TOU MFS'8 CHRITIAI' AfStCIATI0N
Koomsin v aterman block. Main street. Gos
pel meeting, for men only, everv Sunday af
ternoon at 4 o'clock. Boom open week days
from 8:30 a. in., to : 30 p.m.
South Park Tabkrji aclk Kev. J. M.
Wood, 1 astor. Services : Sunday School,
10 a.m.: I Teaching. 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. ;
prayer meeting Tuesday night ; choir prac
tice r rid .v night All are welcome.
Attorney at-Law. Will give prompt attention
to all busine-s entrusted to him. OfHce in
Colon block. Eaet Side. Flattcmoutn, Neb.
The Plattsmouth Herald
K NOTTS BROS, Publishers
Putltliet every Thursday, an J daily every
e veiling except Sunday.
:C-ni"itered at the Plattsmouth. Neb. pot
ollcefor transmission through the I!. 8. mads
a, second cla.su rate.
Office comer Vino and Fifth streets.
TKKMH FOH WKKLV,
O ie copy, one year. In advance ....
One copy, one y;ir, not In Rdvinw
On copy, six inontlif. In advance ..
. 2 00
O i copy, three months. In advance.
TKKMH FOR DAI LI
O'le cop one y-ar In adv nice
O ie copy per week, by carrier
One copy, per niontb
Senators Kyle, of South Dakota,
and PefTer, of Kansas, the only two
northern representatives of the
alliance party in the senate, seem to
have very absurd ideas of national
honor; also Miss Frances K. Wil
lard ajd Lady Henry Somerset.
These ladies are calling npon the
W.. l.U. an over me unuiijr i
8Cnci petitions of protest against
w.jr w;tjj Chili as its being- in-
human. Susan B. Anthony, the
w-wt rr t . t n n . . ... 4 4n
! leader of the suffrage movement, I
has been urged upon to join he
j "protest of American womanhood
; against this needless war proposed
to be waged hy (33,COO,OOU peojjle
Senators Kyle and Peffer also
seem to think it depends on the
size of the nation whether a nation
should defend its citizens and rer-
resentatives on foreign soil and af-
ford them protection from outrage
and murder. According to Mr.
Kyle, it would be a national dis
grace to go to war with Chili, and
adds, "The bare idea of going to war
with a country smaller than one of
our states, is criminal ludicrous.
That sixty million of people the
biggest, ricLest and most prosper
ous nation on earth should enter
tain the idea of a wax with a little
country like Chili itsrau absurdity."
It is the duty of the government
to try in all cases of international
difficulty to reach an amicable set
tlement, if practicable, irrespective
of size or power, but the doctrine
that a great nation can not assert
its rights in the face of another
great nation is preposterous. Did
these two senators ever hear of
Tripoli, and what the United "tates
once did in bringing that little
country to time? Do they hold
Commodores Decatur and Preble in
contempt for forcing the Bey of
Tripoli to respect the American
flag? That was early in the pres
ent century, and the whole civilized
world rejoiced and applauded
Whether a war be justifiable or not
depends upon the merits of the
controversy and the thoroughness
with which all pacific remedies
have been tried. Great Britain,
which is really the largest and
strongest nation on earth, has
often been at war with countries
far smaller and weaker than Chili,
being censured or commended
according to the nature of the con
The real obstacle in the way of an
honorably settlement of the pres
ent difficulty ia the contempt in
which Chili holds the navy of the
United States, and the correspond
ingly high opinion it entertains of
its own ironclads. But all that is
foreign to the real merits of the
case. The Chilians, like all other
semi-barbarous people, treacher
ous, brutal and quarelsome. They
are the bullies and swaggerers of
South America. They are ignorant
and vain, and their successes in
conflicts with their neighbors have
impressed them with the belief that
they can whip the United States.
Such a people know little of the
usages of enlightened countries in
matter of this sort, and care
nothing for the considerations
which govern diplomates in inter
national controversies. They re
spect no appeal or demand which
is not backed up by force.
ANOTHER TIN PLATE ITEM.
The Tin Plate Consumers' associ
ation, which is an association of im
porters and not of consumers, can
find another answer to their query,
"Has the price of plate advanced in
consequence of the tariff?", in the
news of the bankruptcy of F. C.
Davenport, who, not improbably,
was one of their number.
Mr. Davenport is an importer of
tin plate. He believed in the free
trade fiction that we should ha- e
"higher prices on account of the
tariff." Believing in it, he acted
upon it and bought immense qwar.
tities of Welsh plate. He expected
that the increased duty, which came
into effect about seven months ago,
would be "added to the price." The j
free traders told him that it would,
the protectionists told him that it
would not. He believed the free
traders. To-ilay he wishes that he
had not. He has failed in the sum
of $2X),0)0 just because the price of
tin plate would not advance to the
American consumer; $200,000 is a
small sum in the vast aggregate of
our yearly irade in tin plate, but it
has been enough for Mr. Davenport,
and too much for his creditors.
VICK'S FLORAL GUIDE. 1892
True and tried friends are always
welcome, consequently "Vick's
Floral Guide" is sure of a warm re
ception, especially when dressed as
daintly as this year. The "Nellie
Lewis" Carnation on the front of
cover, and "Brilliant Poppies" on
the back, are unusually attractive,
and the numerous colored plates of
flowers and vegetables are certain
ly works of art and merit. The first
twenty-four pages, printed in riolet
ink, described novelties and special
ties. Send ten cents to James Vick's
Sons, Rochester, N. Y., and procure
a copy of this attractive and useful
! catalogue. It costs nothing, as tin
ten cents can be deducted from Jtht
THE democrats decided on the
fifteeneh ballot yesterday to hold
the national democratic convention
ou the 21st of next June at Chicago.
The ladies of the Presbyterian
church will give a spelling social
ou next Friday evening the 22nd, in
the basement of the church. Ad
mission 10 cents. A lunch will be
served after spelling. A cordial
invitation is extended to all. 4t
Est rayed or Stolen.
A hornless, white cow with a few
red spots on tide anj'body knowing
thb whereabouts of such a cow will
pltase inform 3t
Shiloh's catarrh remedy a posi
tive cure Catarrh, Diphtheria and
Canker mouth. For sale by F. G.
Fricke & Co.
That Hacking Cough can so quick
ly cured by Shiloh's cure. We
guarantee it, r-or sale uy jfc,. .
Fricke and O II Snyder 1
No healthy person need fear any
dangerous consequences from an
attack of la grippe if properly
treated. It is much the same as a
severe cold and requires precisely
the same treatment. Remain quiet
ly at home and take Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy as directed for a se
vere cold and a prompt and com
plete recovery is sure to follow.
This remedy also counteracts any
tendency of la grippe to result in
pneumonia. Among the many
thousands who have used it during
the epidemics of the past two years
we have yet to learn of a single
case that has not recovered or that
has resulted in pneumonia. 25 and
50 cent bottles for sale by F. G.
Fricke & Co.
Miles Nerve and Liver Pills. ;
Act on a new principle regulat
ing the liver, stomach aod bowels
through the nervs. A new di scovery
Dr. Miles' Pills spee lily cure biliou
sness bad taste, torpid liver, piles
constipation. Unequaled for men
women, children, smallest, mildest
surest! 50 doses, 25c. Samples
free at F. G. Fricke & (Jo's.
A Sensible Man.
Would use Kemps Balsam for the
throat and lungs. It is curing more
cases of coughs, coles, Asthma,
Bronchitis, croup and all throat
and lung trouble than any oiher
medicine, lhe proprietor has au
thorized any druggist to give you a
sample bottle free to convince you
of the merit of this remedy. Large
botttes 50c and $1.
Isn't she Beautiful!" Occasionally
one hears this expression, as a lady
with a strikingly lovely complexion
passes along the street. Certainly!
she uses the famous blush of roses
manufactured by Miss Flora A.
Jones, South Bend, Iud. Supplied
O. H. Snyder, price 75c per bottle.
How Try This-
It will cost you nothing and will
surely do you good, if you have a
Cough, Cold or any trouble with
Throat, Chest or Lungs. Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds is guaranteed to
give relief, or money will be paid
back. Sufferers from La Grippe
found it just the thing and under
its use had a speedy and perfect re
covery. Try a sample bottle at our
expense and learn for yourself just
how good a thing it is. Trial bottl
free at F. G. Fricke & Co. Drug
store, i.arge size ouc. ana ?l.uu
I MAN'S V V?N ACES-
A Modern VI w f . liw Tlioin Il!utrtt
by th Grmi lrMinilU
. "Mrs. Joues has a baby." "The ,
deuce yon Bay." ' Fact." ' Girl or !
boyP" ' liny." ' Lei's Jiunt up old !
Jonesey ami make liiiu set 'em up." j
fco is ushered into the world Baby i
Jones, very red and hungry, and very
much troubled with iusomuia. The
former prows on hi in. and in wearing
off the ialter I'-ipit Jones loses his hair
and several pounds of lle-di and Mam
ma Jones loses some of tier good looks.
ray?11 savs Pupa Jones in Hsloni.sh
Uiuut. 1 Di babies pay? Well, I s.muld
say they did." Ta?" sajs Mammy
Jones: "whv. the wiiole world could
uot buy him "
And so IS. i by Jones becomes Willie
Joues, and with his little primer and
immaculate tie marches proudly to
school. Thereupon th boys "christen"
his new shoes by spilling on them, and
the- soil his white tie rolling him over
in the sand. And Willie Jones cries
ami teacher comforts him by letting
hiui sit on the platform and" by calling
his tormentors '"bad boys." Aud they
grin and look ashamed.
But Father Time keeps his Kcythe a
swiug. aud to! "Billy" Joues is in the
high school. "Billy the kid" he is
called now. and he nearly breaks his
mother's heart one (lay because she
sees him smoking a cigarette aud
evidently enjoying it. Billy Jones is
also inclined to partake of the fruit of
his neighbor's pear tree, said fruit
being obtained after dark.
Will Jones is a ditlereut boy a few
years after his graduation trom the
high school. Lite has bttcotue a ques
tion of neckties aud fits on clothes.
He ushers strangers into seats at the
Churcn of the D.tn and Beersheba Pil
grims. He lead's the german, and one
day Deacon Polls is pained lo eo him
coming out of a bucket-shop, wi.ere he
has taken a tleron wheat.
Wiliiim Jones, aged 40,is the cashier
of the Hightop National bank. Mr.
Jones is knon as one of the best and
brainiest business men. Mrs. Jones
speaks of him as Mr. Jones,or William,
aud Deacon Polls takes his ail vice ou
the investment of a few hundred dol
lars he has laid by. They talk of run
ning him for the legislature, and the
Evening iqwisli has boomed him for
mayor. The little ones call him papa,
and run to. meet hiui at nignt wheu he
At 60. "You know old Bill JonesP
lie was telling me the other day how
he used to play ball where the post
oflice now stands. He's a jolly old
fellow, I tell you. Told about help
ing to pilch a teacher out of the win
dow when he was a boy, about forty or
titty years ago." Billy is a jolly old
boy. Kept the company in a roar at
his daughter's wedding with his queer
stories. They 9ay Bill-has laid up quite
a little piie in his day. Smooth old
boy is Bill. He has accumulated quite
a slock of experience, at any rate, aud
is always ready with a word of counsel
if you ask his advice.
Seventv-tive years old todav is "Old
Bill Jones." or "Old Billy Jones," as
his youuger friends love to call him.
There is no term of reproach in
familiarity unless it is nsed by the
thoughtless or inconsiderate. His old
friends have dropped by the wayside,
one by one. and old Bill Jones is the
last leaf on the tree. It is well ripened
by time and frost, and the first breath
of winter will detach him gently, and
be will fall to his parent earth in sweet
peace. "Old Bill Jones!" Ue has
done his work well, and he is ready to
go. He wonders if he will meet the
old boys again and talk over the old
days. His mind is much on his youth.
He loves to recall the old associations.
The old voices are in his cars. He
smiles as be sees the children play.
"Hello, colonel, whose grave is this
you are lillinsr?" William Jones',
sir." "What? Old Billy Jones? Well,
well. So he has gone. But he lived
to a good old age. Let's see. 78 years
S months.1 the t?totie says, don't it?
That's doing pretty well in these
times. Jones was a good old fellow,
though. I remember hearing my
father tell how Jones let him have
$5,000 once to tide him over a crisis
and he never took a bit of security.
He and father were great friends
once. How long ago? Oh. that must
have been twenty or twenty-five years
back. Father's been dead eighteen
years. Well, good luck to him wbere
ever he is. Good-day." Minneapolis
I have a swap for you," said a
smiling southern woman to a northern
acquaintance, and then to the latter's
fiuzzled understanding the meaning of
oca i ism was unfolded. To give one a
swap is to retail something compli
mentary received from a third person.
The term is so used, apparently, be
cause one retailing pretty speeches ex
pects a like return; so a swap is really
an exchange of compliments obtained
at third band. Another equivalent is
a "tell," and the women who learns
that a friend has a tell for her expecU
a compliment. -V. Y. Sun.
Years are the poorest possible meas
ure of a person's age.
In the case of bad temper and dys
pepsia it is an open question as to
which is cause and which effect.
When a man begins his remarks
with the phrase, "there's no use talk
nS" you may as well settle yourself
down to listen to a long argument.
When a blackberry is green it is
red; it is different with a newspaper.
Happiness and whiskers are two
things that money cannot buy. Ind
fUR ANNUAL INVENTORY SALEO
We invoice Februarj- 1st and we find ourselves overstocked on some'
line of goods which ajust be reduced
REGARDLESS OF COST.
In order to run them off in a hurry we have not taken the coat of good
into consideration, but we have put the knife in dep for we arc deter
mined to carry over us little as possible.
30 inch wool plaid former price
fMIc now H:ict.
Ho" inch camel hair plaid goat 4Xr
regular (iTic goods.
40 inch home spun now 4S cents re
duced from (55 ccnls.
40 inch habit cloth flaunt Is regular
GOct now 42 cents.
30 inch dress llannell a few odd
pieces left they go at 25, regular
35 cent goods.
We have too man Ladies swiss rib
bed vests and pants in Ualbrig
gan and Natural goods that re
tail everywhere at fx) and (55 cts
We will let them on t at at 4oe
each or 75 a suit.
Ladies scarlet vests and pants reg
tilar $1.00 quality now 75c.
Childrens underwear at 20 percent
(I i.-con nt.
Ladies and childrens wool hose a
drive at 25c.
COMFORTS and BLANKETS,
Lllgocds rnirhi'd in.
d-5 as va
"NTO.W IS YOU
J rpi r X T
- 2 45
- 4 80
501 VlNB Strebt.
Everything to Furnish four House.
HOUSE FURNISHING EMPORIUM.
Having purchased the J. V. Weekbach store room on soutk
Main street where I am now located can sell goods cheap
er than the cheapest having junt put in .e. argest stock
of new goods ever brought to the cit;' . Uasoline stove
andfurniUre of all kinds sold on the installment plan.
F Q Fffl22K Go
WILL KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HANI)
A Pull and Complete line of
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, and Oils.
DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES AND PURE LIQUORS
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded at all Hour?
Our $12 plush sactics reduced !
Our $20 plush saciitu-s reduced t
Our $15 plush sacque reduced
Our $20 plush coats reduced (
Our $30 plush coats reduced t
Our $40 plush coats reduced (
CLOTH NEW MARKETS.
Newmarkets that sold from $15 t
$20 -Your choice at $10.
Newmarkets that sold from $10 1
$15 Your choice for $7.50.
Newmarkets that sold from $7.50 t
$10 -Your choice for $5.00.
Ladies Cloth Coat and cape at 2
Childrens and Misses Cloaks at half
FUR S7 F U R S
Fur Capes at half price.
Muffs at 20 per cent discount.
plain, figures and wo
1 1 pwio:
Iowa State Register
Western Kural -The
- 3 0
HjG o Subscribe
Powered by Open ONI