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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1892)
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mouth Daily Herald..
PLATTSMOUTH, N KBUASKA. WKDN ESDA Y, FEBRUARY 10 1892.
V , J: iSLltS
N& FIFTH YKAlt.
f t Si
A cream of tartar baking powder
Highest of sill in leavening strength
Latest U. S. Government food re
port. BURLINQTOS & MISSOURI R1TEK R. It-
V TIML. : API E.y
OF DAILY I'ASSEXUKK TRAINS
Ko. 2 5 : 05 P M
No. 4. lu :.' .
Mo. 8 7 ;44 p. m
No. 1U : 45 a. in
No. 12 H!:i4a. ii
UO.20 8 -50 a. II
No l .1 :45 . Ill
.. 5 : P
No. s :05 a iii
o. T T -1ft M. 111.
Mi. i K l. ni
So. il. ...n ?)f p. in.
u, 19 II :d a. m.
Fu.shnell's extra leaves for Oinalia aoul two
'clock t r niliaand will accommodate V
teugers. MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY
Wo. 3H4 Acoomo.1ati.-n I-eaves . .10:55 a
4 ;00 p. m.
Trains daily except
Attorney at-Law. Will iv prompt attentloi
to all l-uslnei entrusted to hmi. Office id
Colon block. East Side. l"lattmoiith. Neb.
KNIGHTS OK PY1UIA. Gauntlet Lodge
no. 47 Meetr every Wednesday evening
at their h ll li Parmeie & Craig block. All vis
UIdk knights are cordially invited to attend
M. N. Griffith. C. V. : tin Dovey.K.B. 8.
AO U. W. No. 84 Meets second and lourtta
Friday enings In the month at G. A. K.
hall in Kockwood block. M. Vondran, M W,
F. F, Brown. Recorder.
CA8 LODGK. No. 146.1. o. o. F. meets ev
ery Tued ay night at their hall In Fitzgerald
block. All Odd Fellow are cordially Invited
to attend when visiting In the city. Chris Pet
raen. N G. ; S F. Oebornjiecretary.
nOYAL ARCANAM-r Cornell No 1021.
Meet at the K, ol f hail in th Parmeie &
Craig block over Bennett & Tutu, vtstrtng
brethren invited Henry Gertng. Regent;
Thos Walling. Secretary.
AO U. w8. Meels first and third Jriday
eve-dnro of each mon'b atG. A. K. Hall
In Rockwook Mm k. Frank Vermliyea, M, w.
D, B Euersole. Recorder.
DEGREE OF HON R. meets second and
fourth Thursdays of each "onth In I.O.
O. F ball In Kilzg-rald bl ck. Mn. F. Boyd.
Lady of Honor ; Belle Vermylea. recorder-
R.McConihie Font No. 45 ineets eTery
Satur ay evoninp at 7 : 30 in heir nan in
Rock'wood block All visiting comrades are
cordially invited to e t with us.
Popt Adjniant ; G. F. NUes. To-
ORlK O" THE
V( )KLD. Meets at 7 : 30
every Mrnnav eve'iii g at the Grand Army
ball. A. F. Groom, prefldeut, Thos waniug.
rASH CAMP No. a M W. a. meets every
second and F urth Monday -v nings in
Fitzgerald ha 1. Visiting n-iahb.-rs welcome.
P. C. Hanxen. V. C : P. Wertenberger, W. A..
8. C. Wilde. Clerk.
rAPTIf H E FALSER CAMP NO 50
sons of Vet rano. division of Nebraska. U
8 A. meet very '"iiCHda. night at 7 :30 o'clock
in their hall in KltlseraM b ock. . II sons ani
visiting comrades are cordially invited to meet
with us J. .1. Kurtz. 'on. ni t der ; B. A. a c
Elwain. l:t ea. gent.
DAU HTKRS F KErE(''A bud of Proni
l e Lodge N - 40 n et? the second and
fourth Thursday evei.ii gs of each month in
thel (. O. i. h 11. Mis. T. E. Vvilliams. N
G. ; Sirs. John Cory. Secretary
YOUSG MEN'S ' HKbTl"N SO0IATION
Waterman bliM k Main Street. Rooms
open frm 8 :30 a m to 9 :3" p n. For men only
Gospel meeting every Sunday alteruoon at 4
PLACES OF WORSHIP.
Catholic. t. Paul's Church, ak. between
Fifth and Sixth. Father Carney, Pastor
Services-: Miss at S and in :30 A. M. 8unday
School at 2 :30. with benediction.
hbistian. Corner Locust and Eighth Sts.
Services morning and evening. Elder A.
Galloway pastor. Sunday School 10 a. m.
Efihcopau St. Luke's Church, corner Third
and Vine. Rev. U B. Burgees, pastor. Ser
vices : 11 a.m. aid 7 -30F. m. Sunday School
at 2 :30 p. M.
German Mf.thoii9t. earner Sixth St. and
Granite. Rev. Hirt. Pastor. Services : 11 a. m.
and 7 :30 p. m. Sunday School lo :30 A. m.
ruEBBVTKKiAK. Services in new church. cor
ner Sixth and Granite sts. Rev. J. T. Baird,
pastor, sunday-sc-.ool at 9 ;30 ; Preaching
at 11 a. m.a'id 8 p m.
Ths Y. R. s. C. E of this i-hurch meets every
Sabbath evening at 7 :15 in the basement of
tbechucrh. All are iuviied to attend these
First JUthodist. Sixth St.. betwen Main
and Pearl. l:ev L. P. Rritt. I. D. pastor.
Services : 11 . m.. K :0fl r. m Sunda. School
9:30 A M. Prayer meeti g Wednesday even
ing. Gkkman I'k'sbytkkias. Corner Main and
Ninth.' Rev Wttte. pastor. Services usual
hours. Sunday .-cliool 9 :30 A. m.
tween Fifth and Sixth.
Colokkd Baptist. Mt. Olive, oak. between
Tenth and Eleventh. Rev. A. Bos well, pas
tor. Services 1 1 a. m. and 7 :30 p. m. Prayer
meetin? Weduesday evening.
Yotjko Men's Cmu-TiAf Association
Rooms in VS aterman block. Main street. Gos
pel meeting, for men only, everv Sunday af
ternoon at 4 o'clock. Kooms open week days
from 830 a. m.. to : 30 p. m.
South Park Tabf.rnaclk. Rev. J. M.
Vood, Pastor. Services : Sunday School,
10 a. m. : Preaching, lla. m. and 8 p. . ;
prayer meeting Tuesday night ; choir prac
tice Friday night. All are welcome.
The Plattsmouth Herald
KNOTTS BROS, Publishers
fuitiwtiwl every Thursday, and dally every
e enlng except Hunday.
;i!?iMtered at the Plattsmouth, Neb. po't
otleafnr trusinis'iou throuirh tli U. H.ma.ls
a second cla.su rate".
Office corner Vine and Flftli streets
TF.KMH KoK WKKXL.Y.
() e copy, one year, in advance ?1 60
One copy, one year, not in arfvuice 2 on
Ol' couy. six montlif. in advance 75
Oij pv. three month. In advance. . 40
TF.KMS FOR DAIl.
O.e cop one y -ar in adv nice $fi 00
O in copy per eek. by currier 15
copy, per month -. 5C
Blaine's letter will nominate
Harrison by a unanmious vote
without the least opposition.
ALL that the Minneapolis conven
tion will have to do will he to make
a platform and nominate t candi
date for vice president. Its work
in other respects is already done.
In January, 1891, the United
States shipped only 2,720 sacks of
flour to Cuba; in January, 1892, the
amount was 62,371 sacks. This is
one of the latest facts in vindication
of what the democrats call "the
; Blaine reciprocity humbug."
THE anti-Hill democrats in New-
York have decided to choose a full
set of president
will claim ad
tial delegates, wh0
luiission to the
national convention. This will
make two sets of delegates, and it
is more than probable that that
body in the wrangle between these
delegates will admit half of each
set and thereby defeat both Cleve
land and Hill, and nominate a dark
BRITISH WARNING TO WELSH TIN
It is seemingly but a few years
ago that we made all the rails that
America needed. It was the Welsh
rail which linked the puritan north
to the cavalier states of the south;
which crossed the great pampas and
wastes, bringing the Mormon into
control and helping to subdue the
redskin, and bringing, we may add,
the granariea of Chicago and the
great industries of Pennsylvania as
tributaries to European needs.
What do we now make? Not a soli
itary rail goes from Wales to the
States! Ironmasters once thought
that the Americans could not make
steel rails. They have now beaten
our record. We have dreamt that
we only can make tin plate; that
there is something in the coal and
iron we have different to others.
This is only a dream. The shrewd
American, a product of the keenest
of every land many expatriated for
the tact that their quick brains
were not under moral discipline
will be sure to meet home demand
with home supplies. London Iron
SEAL PLUSH, PRICE AND TARIFF.
The Dry Goods Chronicle of Jan
22 published an intererting article
on the effect of the McKinley tariff
on seal plush. It was anticipatad
says the Chronicle, that the new
tariff would lead to a considerable
increase of price. But no increase
has taken place, though the in
creased duty on imported plushes
has been in operation for about
fifteen months. This is due to
what our contemporary calls "the
large and continued extension of
the manufacture in this country."
When the McKinley bill was under
debate the free trade told us with
great solemnity that there was but
one eeal plush factory in the United
States, that it would be the sole
beneficiary of the addition to the
duty on plush, and that it would be
the difference between 50 per cent
ad valorem, which was the duty un
der the old law, and $1.75 to $3.50 per
yard, plus 15 per cent ad valorem,
which is the duty, to the selling
price. They denied that new fac
tories would spring up and create
They had the argument; the fact,
now that the fact has time to ap
pear, is, as usual, against them.
The Dry Goods Chronicle states the
present condition thus:
"Manufacturers have failed to
keep the advantage in the way of
higher prices, which they expected
from the tariff.
"The cause is that plushes made
here are sold at a substantial re-
duction on price of import d
Which'isjust what protectionists
said the tariff would result in, and
just what free traders said it would
not result in. -
The Dry Goods Chronicle further
"The consumer, however, benefits
by this, and now can obtain for $1.75
per yard a very serviceable fabric
which heretofore cost importers $2,
if not more, to land."
That is to say, we now make much
of our own pluph, instead of im
porting most of it. We get of as
j good quality as ever and at a lower
price than ever. "Wherefore," says
the free trader, "the tariff is a tax."
The people, however, welcome all
"taxation" that leaves money in
PRICE OF FARM PRODUCTS.
If the farmer will cart-fully study
the changes in the market price of
all farm products by a comparison
of the farmer's price and th? manu
facturing price, or in other words,
the price on the farm and the price
at the factory, he will see what an
advantage manufacturing states
have over those which are pure
agricultural. The manufacturing
states during the
past year have
been paying an average of 91 cents
for corn, 95 cents for wheat, GO cents
for rye, 55 cents for oats, 60 cents
i for barlej-, 58 cents for Irish pota-
toes, and $11.25 per ton for haj';
while in the agriculture states the
average price for the same period
was for corn 25 cents, wheat 66 cents
' rye 34 cents, oats 20 cents, barley 40
! cent8' lrish Polatoes cents, and
I 1 tlTZ a
I hay Per ton' bein an average
of about (50 per cent, in favor of the
; manufacturing states. It can not
be said that the cost of production
in Pennsylvania is any greater
than it is in Wisconsin, therefore
the comparison leads the thought
ful producer in this investigation
to clearly ee and understand that
the farm needs the factory in order
to secure the best prices.
The firm of Weidman A Breken
feld is this day dissolved by
mutual consent, Mr. Weidman re
tiring and Mr. Brekenfeld continu
ing the business and assumes all
indebtedness contracted by said
firm. All persons knowing them
selves indebted to the firm will
call and settle at theold stand.
Geo. P. Weidmanx,
February 4, 1892.
Going to Hastings.
March 15, I will move my stock of
hardware to Hastings, Neb., and to
avoid moving will sell any goods
I have at prices never before heard
of. Come early and avoid the rush,
tf J. Fixley Johnson.
I feel it my duty to say a few
words in regard to Ely's Cream
Balm, and I do so entirely without
solicitation. I have used it more
or less half a year, and have found
it to be most admirable. I have
suffered from catarrh of the worst
kind ever since I was a little boy
and I never hoped for cure, but
Cream Balm seems to do even that.
Many of my acquaintances have
used it witu excellnnt results.
Oscar Ostum, 45 Warren Ave., Chi-
The Y. L. R. R. A. are placing
their books in J. P. Young's store
for the purpose of establishing a
circulating library. They expect to
add a large installment of books at
once. Anyone purchasing a yearly
or quarterly ticket will have the
privilege of adding the name of one
book to the list, which will be
purchased in the new installment.
The intention is to keep the new
and popular books in circulation.
Yearly tickets, $1.00; quarterly, 50
cents; monthly, 25 cents; and 10
cents a volume. 6
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.
The Factoryville Roller Mills' new
process buck wheat flour "takes the
cake." There is no better made. Ask
your grocer for it. All live grocers
keep it, if they do not they will
order it for vou. d &w6t
T. M. WARNE,
K V M KA TM A R K KT.
Fri-shBeef. Pork. Veal. Mutton, Putter and
eggs kepi cO'.iKtiintly on hand.
Game of all kinds kept in Season.
SATISFACTION - OARANTEED
Cor. 6th St and Lincoln Ave
PLATTSMOUTH, - NEBRASKA.
TEW HARDWARE STORE
S. E. HALL & SON
Keep all kinds 'if bull ler-i liar lw.tr i lian I
and will supply isoni a' ton o' most lav
'IhI1 ter s
and all kinds of tin work prom tly
d'ne. orde's t. in tni roun'ry Solicited
616 P. arl -'1
11. vrrsMini r i. s.
W. II. CUSHIXG,
J. W. Johnson,
-OOOT TrEC EOOO-
N K '
Capital Paid in
F R Guthinan J W Johnson. E S Greusel.
Heury fcikeiibary. M " Morgan. J
A Connor. W -Aettenk nip, W
A general banNing business trans
acted. Interest allowed on de
r-IRST : NATIONAL : BANK
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA
ald up capital $50,0on,(Xi
rs the very best facilities for the promp
transaction of ligitimate
dtocke, bonds, gold, government and local se
urities bought and sold. Deposits recelv
nd interest allowed on the certificate
drafts drawn, available In any part of tb
Qnlted States and all the principal towns o
X)LLECTION8 MADE AND PROMPTLY REMIT
TED. atghest market price paid for County War
rants, State ana County bonds.
John Fitzgerald D. Hawkewortb
Sam Waugh. F. E. White
George E. Dovey
tohn Fitzgerald. S. Waugh.
President Car '
MANUFACTURE OF AND
WHOLESALE J1ND RETAIL
DEALER IN THE
CHOICEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
FULL line of
PrOBACCO AND SMOKERS ARTICLES
always in stock
STAPLE AND FANCY
Patronage of the Public Solicited.
North Sixth Street, Plattsmouth.
To reDresent our well known
house. Yon need no capital to repre
sent a firm that warrants stock first-class
and true to name. WORK ALL THE TERR.
9100 per month to nght man. Apply quick,
stating age. L L. MAY & CO
Nursery ,-TMorist and Seedsmen.St. Paul, Minn.
(This bouse is resposible 1
Why will you cough when Shi
loh's cure will give immediate re
lief. Price 10 cts., 50 cts. and $1
For sale by F. G. Fricke & Cc
JNTo is lc TiiiHJ o Vny yoijt l'tts Iioiiu5s tmi
lihhois i oiji oavh I'i'ico i
DAWSOH & PSARCE
KS. DAWSON expects to leave our cily in a short time and Mri
Pearce does not wish to continue the business. So for the next
o THIRTY DA. S o
will sell goods at cost.
Any one wishingto jo into the millinery business can do so at once
at your own terms as we wish to sell our entire stock as it is. We haw
a splendid location and a good trade.
RTL Fl Y
Tw doors sou
OW IS YOUr,
The Weekly u-,
- 2 4.i
- 4 80
501 Vine Street,
Everything to Furnish Your House.
HOUSE FURNISHING EMPORIUM.
Having purchased iha A. V. Weekbach store room on Foutk
Main street where lam now located can Hell goods cheap
er than the cheapest h;iving jut put in the largest stock
of new goods ever brought to the city. Gasoline stove
and furniture of all kinds sold on the installment plan.
F Q 1'iMif $ C2
WILL KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HANI)
A Full and
Drugs, Medicines, Faints, and Oils.
V DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES AND PURE LIQUORS
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded at all Hour.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.
ACRES of Colora 1o land for sale or trade for Plattsmouth real
estate or for merchandise of any kind. This is a bargain far
some one; the land is Al. For further particulars call on or addre
THE HERALD, Plattsmouth, Neb.
THE positive cure.
ELY BROTHERS. eiWaro 81, NevTork. FrtccoriiJ
Always has on band a full stock of
FLOUR AND FEED,
Corn, Bran, Shorts Oats and Baled
Hay for sale as low as the lowest
and delivered to any part of the
corner sixth and vine
Plattsmouth, - - Nebraska
b. of .Post Offico
Iowa State Register
Western Rural -The
y j I iiiier utcaii - - - o i
?e 'i'irrje o Subscribe
Complete line f
17, 219, 821, AND 225 yAIN ir,
F. R- GUTHMAN2T. PROP-
RATEP-J4.fi0 PER WEEK ANI
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