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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1892)
PLATTSMOUTH, N KHKASK A. TUESDAY, JANUARY 26 18!)-.
XUM WVAl ll
IT m L L8U1U UL Id
f 1 i
A cream of tartar baking powder
Highest of all in leavening Htrength
Latest U. S. Government food re
port. BUniAXQTOy & MISSOURI HIVER Ii. R-
V TIME TABLE. J
OF DAILY l'ASSENGEK TRAINS
No. 4. . .
. .5 : 05 P M
. lit :M a ir. .
.7 ;44 i. iii
. u : 45 a. in
..lo :I4 t. ii
..8 :30 a. ii.
. .a :45 a. m.
..5 :-Jf p. in
..9 :0" a. in
. i -is a. in.
. 6 :'2 p.m.
. .! :05 n. ni.
11 :05 a. in.
Pusliiiell's extra leaves for Omaha about two
o'clock l r i iiialia and will accommodate pas
sengers. MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY
No. 3x1 Acccmoilati"U I.avcn..
No. 3K arnves..
Trains daily except -nuoay
.. .lo.-ss a. in.
.. . 4 ;00 p. m.
secr t:r soci eties
E NIGHTS OK I'VIHIAS Gauntlet l.orttfe
;o. 47 Med every vt'cdDCMlHy evening
at their h -II in 1'armeie jfc t rain block. All vii
itine knlirhts are eoidiaily iiiv.ted to .UteuJ
M. N. UrillltU. C. C. ; tin Uovcy, K. K. 8.
AO, IT. W. No. 84 Meets second and fourth
Friday verities In the month a ti. A. 'i
hall in Kockwood block, M. VonUran, M V ,
K, F, brown, lJecordcr.
CAfS I.ODOK. .No. 146. 1. O. t. F. meets rY
ry Tuerday nijiht at their hall In KitGerald
block. Ail Otld Fellowe are cordially invited
to attend when viMtitiK in t!ie city. Cliria Fet
ernen. N. O. ; S. F. Olom. Secretary.
rjOYAL AK0ANAM Cm- Cornell No 1021.
Meet at the K, of f hail in the Parmele &
Crate block over Henneit & Tutu, visirinn
brethren iDvited. Heury Oerlnjj. ltegeut ;
Thos Walling. Secretary.
AO. U. W.,8. Meein first and third Friday
evejinns of each month at (1. A. K. Hall
in Kockwook Mock. Frank Veiinilyea, M, W.
D, E. Euersoie, Recorder.
wECUEE OF HON 'K, meets second and
" fmirth Thnmhivs nf each n'Ontll in I.O.
O. F hall in Kitzjj raid hi ck. Mrs. F. Boyd.
Lady of Honor ; Belle Vermylea. recorder-
GA. R.McConihie l'ot No. 45 me ts every
3atur ay evoninji at 7 : 30 In heir Hall in
Kockwood Mock All visit inir comrades are
cordially invited to eet with us. Fred Bates
Foet Adjniant ; tl. F. Nilcs. r"oet Commadder.
ORDKK OK THE WOKI.I), Meets at 7 : 30
everv Moanav evening at the (Jrand Army
hall. a. F. Groom, president. Thus Walling,
PASS CA M P No. 332 M. W. A. meets every
second and Fourth Monday ev nings in
Fitzgerald ha l. Visitine nH;hbors welcome.
P. C. Hansen, V. C. : P. Wertenberirer, W. A..
8. C. Wilde. Clerk.
C A FT A IV II E PALMER CAMP NO 50
Sono of Veteran, division of Nebraska. C
S. A. meet everv Tuefdav msht at 7 :30 o'clock
in their hall in FiMnerald b ock. All sons and
visiting comrades are cordially invited to meet
with us J.J. Kurtz. Commander ; B. A. 'c
El wain, let Searjtent.
DAUGHTERS OF REBECCA Bud of Prom
l e iAtdge N . 40 meets the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each month in
the I! O. O. t-. h 11. Mrs. T. E. Williams, N
i. ; Mrs. John Cory. Secretary.
YOr"Mi MEN'S I'HKISTION -SOCIATION
Waterman block Main Street. Rooms
open from 8 :30 a m to 9 :30 p n. For men only
Gospel meeting every Sunday afternoon at 4
PLACES OF TV'ORSHIP.
Catholic St. Paul's Church, ak. between
Fifth and Sixth. Father Carney, Pastor
Services: Vss at 8 end 10 :30 A. M. Sunday
School at 2 :30, with benediction.
hristia-. Corner Locust and Eighth Sts.
Services morning and tvening. Elder A.
Galloway pastor. Sunday School 10 a. m.
Episcopal. St. Luke's Church, corner Tnird
and Vine. Rev. U B. Burgees, paetor. Ser
vices : 11 a. m. aLd 7 -J30T. m. Sunday School
at 2 :30 P. M.
Oirmax Methodist. corner Sixth St. and
Granite. Key. Hirt. Paetor. Services : 11 A. x.
and 7 :30 p. m. Sunday School 10 :30 A. m.
Fbesbvtkri an". Services in new church, cor
ner Sixth and Granite sts. Rev. J. T. Baird,
pastor. Sunday-school at 9 ; 30 ; Preaching
at 11 a. m. ad 8 p. m.
The V. R, S. C. E of this church meets every
Sabbath evening at 7 :15 in the basement of
the chucrh. All are invited to attend these
First Mkthodist. Sixth St., betwen Main
and Pearl. Rev. L. F. Britt. 1. D. pastor.
Services : 11 a. m.. 8 :00 P. m. Sunday School
( J0A.M, Prayer meeting Wednesday even
ing Ukrman Prkbrttrbian. Corner Main and
Ninth. lU;v. W'ltte, pastor. Services usual
hours. Sunday school 9 :30 a. m.
Swf.edish Congregational Granite, be
tween Fifth and Sixth.
Colored Baptist. Mt. Olive, Oak. between
Tenth and Eleventh. Rev. A. Roswell. pas
tor. Services 11 a. m. and 7 :30 p. ra. Prayer
meeting Wednesday evening.
Youso Men's Christian Association
Rooms in V atennan block. Main street. Gos
pel meeting, for men only, every Sunday af
ternoon at 4 o'clock. Koome open week days
from 8:30 a. m.. to 9 : 30 p.m.
South Park Tabirsacle.-Rev. J. M.
Wood. Pastor. Services : Sunday School,
Ma. m. : Preaching. 11 a. m. and 8 p. ra. ;
grayer meeting Tuesday night ; choir prac
tice Friday night. All are welcome.
A. K. SULLIVAN.
Attorney at-Law. Will frive prompt attention
(o all business entrusted to him. Office to
GToloa block, Eaat Side, f lattanoutn. Neb.
The Pbttsmouth Herald
KNOTTS BROS, FublUhers
fuhllHiiail vKty Thursday, and ilaiiy every
e 'uln except Sunday.
tcicisterwl at t'.ie llattsinotiti. N-b. pot
O tlsrr trnns niti(in through Hi" I). U. ma. 1b
a Hwnud cI;iMn rali.
'tli-e comer Vino aud Fifth tlrctn
TKKMS KOK WKKXLV,
O oopy. imp year, ill advance .... Ji.TO
One copy, one yar, not In advinvn .. . a oo
On tOiy. mix liioiithf. in advance. . ... 7f
)! c py, three month. Iii advance . 10
TRRMfl FOR DAII.
O ie cop one y -ar In advuirat $ 00
O le copy per week, by carrier i5
O le copy, per month 50
I REMEMBER one incident of my
fat here's indulgence, writes Horace
Greeeley'a daughter in an article on
"My Father's Home Life," in the
February Ladies' Home Journal.
One day he brought home an um-
brella with a wooden tlog's head as
a handle. My covetous little heart
proceeded to set itself upon that
canine effigy. In vain papa offered
me a whole dog. Put I pleaded
that no other head in the world
would be like that head, and the- re-
suit was he sawed it off and went
back to town with a handleless uni-
FOREIGN WOOLS CHEAPER.
The London correspondent of the
Poston Journal of Commerce says
of the wool market there:
"The fl f til and last series of
Colonial wool sales foi the present
year terminated on the lath hist.
The outcome of these sales is an
average decline of about 7 per cent
in the value of Colonial wool, re-
ducing prices to a lower level than
has prevailed at any time since the
spring of 187(5. In considering the
causes in the depreciation of val -
ties, while not underestimating the
bad effect of the McKinley tariff
., , . , , ,
other factors, undoubtedly the
principal reason is the enormous
quantity of wool imported into this
country. In 1SG7 the production of
Colonial wool first passed half a
milli 3n bales; in 1879, twelve years
later, it reached a million, and now
this year, after a lapse of twelve
years, it has risen to two million
bales, thus doubling in each twelve
"Good morning; fine dar." Gen
erally, throughout the country the
morning and days are very fine, but
there is a lurking mischief behind
these blandishments of the season
which it will be well to watch and
provide against. It comes like a
thief in the night, stealthily, and it
is numbering its victims by the
thousands. Meu are careless or in
different. It is so pleasant to be
out in the air. But it must be re
membered that the air is charged
with excessive moisture, -which
penetrates and chills. The grip
has become so epidemic that
whole communities are prostrated.
A peculiar feature of the malady is
that all so affected have rheumatic
aches and pains, stiffness and sore
ness of the mu-cles and acute
misery in the joints. All these
symptoms indicate what ought to
be done to prevent and cure. One
good rubbing with St. Jacob's Oil,
in time, will so strengthen and
soothe that no further trouble will
be had. In all rheumatic com
plaints, whether transient or
chronic for j ears, in every form of
pain, mild or violent, it is the best
remedy of the age.
In all the great matters of admin
istration the president's ability,
sagacity, and wisdom are unques
tioned within his own party and ad
mitted by many of the leaders of
the opposition. The contemptuous
slur of "grand father's hat" has lost
its point, if it ever had any, and is
no longer indulged in by anybody
except by those who have some
personal pique or ill concealed
In fact, the observant and thought
ful recognize that the president has
demonstrated that he has brains
more than sufficient to fill the largest
sized hat in the country. Many
who weredispossd to underrate his
ability now place him in the fore
most rank among our great states
man, Mr. Blaine, according to Sec
retary Foster, has said that he is
"the ablest president since Lincoln."
Senator Spooner, the brilliant
statesmau of tlie northwest, says
President I larri.-um "makes one of
the ablest executives because there
is not one of the great departments
of the government that he could
not take charge of ;itid manage as
well, or perhaps better, than any
Without any disparagement of
the great ablities of Mr. Blaine in
the management of the extremely
difliculty and delicate questions
growing out of our foreign rela
tions in the judgment of those
best in'ormed, the president has
shown wisdom, ability and tact un
excelled in our diplomatic history.
Owing to the sicktu-ss of Mr. Blaine
and his long absence from duty the
consideration of these quest'ons,
the negotiation of the reciprocity
treaties, and in fact all important
matters usually confided to the sec
retary of state, have largely de
valued upon the president and have
been conducted by him with con
summate skill It remains to be
seen how the trouble with Chili
will be settle!, whether by peaceful
arbitration or at the cannons
j mouth, but we venture to predict
i that when the correspondence is
laid before congress it will be
found that the president's wisdom.
sagacity and prudence have main
tained the dignity ami honor of the
nation and ad ed increased luster
to his admistratioii. The masses of
the people judge the president not
j by what disappointed, ofliceseekers
may s:y of him, but by what he
has done in the higher domain of
statesmanship for the public
aiid the enhancement of the glor
of the country and its flag.
TlIK president submitted his
message on the Chilian affair to
congress yesterday. It contain.", all
of the correspondence and shows
that insult was added to injury.
The president highly indorses Mr.
Kffan and the result lies now with
, conffress whether we have war or
,, ZT ,
The ractoryville Roller Mills' new
I .e8H buciwheat Hour "takes the
Cake." There is no better made. Ask
your grocer for it. All live grocers
kettP . ,if they do not th?' 11
order it for you.
T. M. WAKNE,
The Lesson Not Lost on Him.
lie settiel himself bick in his chair
with a self-satisfied air and said:
Thiugs have clnngi'd some since
we were married, hveu't they, Mary?"
A great deal, Joe," she replied
'The first year was pretty hard,11 he
went on. "I ti il n"t make any more
thau enough to pull us through. But
I toM you then I'd get up. ami I have."
Yes," she admitted, "you have.
You've made it mueu easier for me fi
nancially." "Ami I've worked hard to do it" he
said, with some pride. Tve practical
ly worked nilit aud day."
She nodded, and he continued:
"I'll do better yet. Mary. I'll have
yon even more comfortable-than now."
You will if you keep on working
as you hare worked," the said, "but
"But what. Mary?"
"I've sunietimes wondered. Joe,"
with a faint smile, "if you quite un
derstood the clergyman."
"The why. Mary!"1
"The clergyman who married us."
"Why. wiuit have I done?" he ask
ed suddenly, straightening up in his
"Nothing wrong, I suppose, Joe.n
she replied in the same quiet way, "but
it has seemed sometimes just a fancy
of mine, perhaps it has seemed as
though you had married the office.
It sees more of yon than than "
Sue stopped. It wasn't necessory to
sar more. It was only necessary to
kiss him to show that it was not in a
purely fnu t-tinding spirit that she
spoke, and she did that. And the les
son that money well, the lesson was
not lost on hiiu Cuc tgo 'Tribune.
The Boston for It.
She was a daiuty Boston lass with a
soul above pork and beans and vocab
ulary above the ordinary, and she car
ried them both into a Woodward ave
nue restaurant with her.
"Waiter." she added, after giving
her order, "bring me also a few tuber
"A few tuberculous fungi," she re
peated with a supercilious elevation of
"What's them, muai?" inquired the
This time she looked positively se
vere, yet withal pitying.
"They are a species of morbid ex
travasation of vegetable sugars anal
ogous to oak-balls or nut-galls, doubt
less originating as these latter from
the sting of some of the insectivorous
family," she explained, lucidly.
The waiter was paralyzed.
"What's the matter with von?" in
terposed his partner at the next table,
coming to the rescue. "The young
lady wants trufSes. You had ou&ht to
been raised in Boston, like I was."
The customer was served properly.
1)f trail FrrJL tfjt
JyJ K W M K A T M A K K MT.
Eteth Reef. Pork, Veal. Mutton. Gutter and
e Ki kept constautly on hand
Gi.me of all kinds kept in Season.
SATISFACTION - GARANTEED
Cor. Gth St and Lincoln Ave
PLATTSNOUTII, - NEBRASKA.
jSj EW HARDWARE STORE
S. K. HALL & SON
Keep all kinds of bull lorn hardware on hand
and will supply contractor ou most fav
orable ter.i s
and all kinds of t in work promptly
done. Orders from the country Solicited
656 Pearl St.
PLATTSMOUTH, N KB.
ANK OF CASSCOUNTY
Cor Main a i l H .
iiil up capital
.. $ so 001!
.. 'if) (JOO
) II. P.irnele President
li A Kamsi-y Vice 1'resident
M. fallerson 'aslieii
M. Patterson. Aest C"hii r
'. H. Pan. ele. .1. M. Patterson, Fred (lorder.
i. H Smith K. !J. Windham. Ii. 8. Kam-ey and
'". M. Part ei -on
3Stf EKL BANS1NC ETJSIKESS
TRANS A TED
.accounts soliete'. Interest allowed on time
eposit and promt 4 attenf iongiveu to all bus
ness entrusted to its care.
j-HK CITIZENS BANK.
PLATTSMOUTH - NEBRASKA
'npltal stock paid In S5 0t
Authorized Capital, flOO.OOO.
W. If Cushing, i i
W. H. CUSfirNQ. Cashier.
F K Guthman J W Johnson. E a Greusel.
Henrv Kikenbary. M w Morgan. J
Connor. V Wettenkarap, W
TRANSACTS GENERAL BANKING BDSiNES
wties certificates of deposits bearing intereet
- Buvs and sells exchange, county and
city i x u
piRST : NATIONAL : BANK
OK PLATTSMOUTn, NEBRASKA
'aid up capital $50,000,00
rs the very beet facilities for the proaip
transaction of iigitimate
;ock, bonds, gold, government and local e
uritiee bought nd sold. Deposits receiv
111.1 interest allowed on the certificat
)rfts drawu, available in any part of th
United States aud all the principal towns o
VUXF.CTIONS MADE AND PROMPTLY REMTT
TKD. Ilghest market pMce paid for County War
rants, State ana County bonds.
John Fitzgerald D. Hawkswortb
Sam Waugh. F. E. White
George E. Dovey
John Fltzgorald. S. Waugh.
President. Ca' !
STAPLE AND FANCY
Patronage of the Public Solicited.
North Sixth Street, Plattsmouth.
J m To represent our well known
house. You need no capital to repre
cent a firm that warrants stock first-claea
ai d true to name. WORK ALL THE TERR.
$100 per mouth to right man. Apply quick,
stating ag. I L MAY A CO
Nursery, Florist and Seedsmen.ttt. Paul, Minn.
(This house La resposible. )
QUR ANNUAL INVENTORY 8flLEt
We invoice February lut and we find ourxcl vh otithI oi-kcil
line of ood which must be reduced
REGARDLESS OF COST.
In order to run them off in a hurry we have not taken the cost of ood
into consideration, but we have put T,'j knife in deep for we are deter
mined to carry over us little as posil:'.
36 inch wool plaid former price
50c now 33 ct.
3G inch camel hair plaid go at 4Sc
regular ti5c gooclw.
40 inch home npuri now 48 cents re
duced from 05 cents.
40 inch habit cloth flantuls regular
GOct now 42 cents.
30 inch dress flaniiell a few odd
pieces left they go at 25, regular
35 cent goods.
We have too many Ladies swiss rib
bed vests and pants in Balbrig
gan and Natural goods that re
tail everywhere at 50 and 05 cts
We will let them out at at 4()c
each or 75 a suit.
Ladies scarlet vests aud pants reg
ular$1.00 quality now 75c.
Childreus underwear at 20 percent
Ladies and children wool hose a
drive at 25c.
COMFORTS and BLANKETS,
At 20 Percent,
All goods marlsod in.
do as wo
vrow is vouff ci-iiiNCK
-jPiL. 1ST ID-
Harpers Magazine -Harper's
- 2 45
- 4 80
591 Vixe Street.
Everything to Furnish Your House.
HOUSE FURNISHING EMPORIUM.
Having purchased the J. V. "Weckbach store room on feouth
Main street where I am now located " can sell goods cheap
er than the cheapest having just put in the largest stock
of new goods ever brought to the city. Gasoline store
and furniture of all kinds sold on the installment plan.
f q vmm 02
WILL KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HANI)
A fall and
Drugs, Medicines, Faints, and Oils,
DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES AND PURE LIQUORS
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded at all Hours,
it r$lU plush sacfiucH reduced t
Our $20 pluh ttacqticri reduced im
Our $." plunh sacjtie reduced t
Our $20 plush coat reduced t
Our $30 pliifli coats reduced t
Our $10 plush coats reduced t
CLOTH NEW MARKETS.
Newmarkets that sold from $15 t
$20 -Your choice at $10.
Newmarkets that sold from $10 t
$15 Your choice for $7.50.
Newmarkets that sold from $7.50 !
$10-Your choice for $5.00.
Ladies Cloth Coat and cape at 29
Childrens and M isscs Cloaks at half
FURS, FURS '
FurCap-sat half price.
Muffs at 20 per cent discount.
plain figures and wo
Iowa State Kegister
Western Rural -The
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