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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 16, 1892)
Who Shall be President?
Is it Harrison?
Is it Blaine?
OR IS THERE ANY OTHER riAN YOU WANT FOR PRESIDENT OP
THE UNITED STATES?
NAME YOUR CHOICE !
Blaine, McKinley, Gorman, Boies, Rusk,
portraits are in
themsel ves beau t i f ul
works of art, really
This space la occupied
with engraved portraits of either
BLAINE, HILL, CRISP.
GORMAN, RUSK, BOIES.
Whichever you may select.
as fine as any steel
engraving, and in
no way an adver
tisement. They will
be an ornament to
S M T W T F S
3 4 5 6 7 8 9
lOll 12 13 14 15 16
17 18 192021 22 23
24 25 26 27 28 29 30
any parlor, or office,
wall, or desk, and
This is a miniature of the Calendar.
The sixe is , by o4 inches.
T f inn aw a Cleveland man vou will
Calendar; if a Uhiine man order a
fj Calendar; if a McKinley man order a
LET'S HAVE A VOTE!
T'le Farm Journal is well known everywhere in the United States
ps of the very best Farm papers a perfect gem of a Family paper. It
is crtMin. not skim-milk; it is the boiled-down paper; chuck-full of
cmnion-aeiiv.-: Iiks ihc nail on the head every time. Everyone who has
a horse, or cow, or pig, or chicken, or has a farm big or little,
. 7 .-T-
r-i vt-T-" lp- . ,
all for $1.60, but ten cents more than
. . - ,
iirV'--- Vi'- - honest, ana projects us reauers aamsi iruuu.
LET'S HAVE A VOTE!
It cost you nothing to vote, The barm Journal tor one year costa noth
ing; the presidents' portrait calendar costs you but 10 cents, to merely
cover the expense of printing, wrapping; mailing etc., provided that you
subscribe at the same time for The Herald. Our clubbing terms with
the farm Journal are such that we can furnish
Weekly Herald - - - $1.50.
Farm Journal, ; - - J .50
President's portrait ca'ender, - .25
Total. .... $2.25
your subscription to THE herald nas ueen paia up in iun, we win nmu
you the Farm Journal, 1 year, the presidents portrait calendar (your
chioce for president) for 3a cents. ?lake remittance direct to us without
delay as this is a special and extraordinary offer.
Don't forget in orderring calendar to state who is your choice
for President, and which calendar you want,
Is q Weekly. Ptjblicqtioq of
qqd speciql ?qlqe qs qd-
seeli to I'cqcli fqniilies tlotjglj
A. B. KNOTT
801 Cor Fifth
Trt Cmcutrt'9 mou3m. Reo
TNI om.lHtL AMD 4CNUINC.
mm. tat kUtnlCI JMftiih Diamond twd i. K-d u4 iioid metallic
' '"- TiktMttkwhUi Smfiitm .tk,tmHnm CJi 1mm le,fiem.
U pelle mm pieinr ! wrmtiymt.mw tfjr n e ! faitm. At Draxgiita, ml .
. ta Ibv Mcimun, mil , M mw x"" Immt, by retara MmU.
1,MTMMUM1. aM frnwr. CMICHtKTIII CHCOMCAL 0., M.iUimm Kiun.
Is it Cleveland? .
Is it Hill?
The Farm Journal has, at large expense,
designed and printed a beautiful Counting House
Calendar for 1892, containing portraits of the leading
Presidential possibilities : Cleveland, Harrison, nut.
"risp, also Fostmaster-Genen
after the Calendar
is done are suitable
for framing. They
are sold, with or
without the Cal-
endar, for 25 cents
each, to non-subscribers
want a Cleveland
Maine Calendar; if a Hill man order a Hill
McKinley Calendar, and so on.
pj- g.lrUCil paiCIl, OUIll U-f Itltvc i AR. J uti ri-n t 111c
f.ut thnt it has a round million readers bespeaks its wonderful
1 r ) ii'im-.v. It is the one father that guarantees its advertisers
. , r . r J
our usual subscription rate: or, if
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Com DiAMOKD Bnuto
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QWOKLY. TMOKOU9MLT. POMVIR OUWtO
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restored by thia treat
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Krtlona of the body en
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Victim of nbunes and
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Or SELF-PRESERVATION. A new and only
Gold Medal PBIZB ESSAY oa NERVOUS and
PHTSIGAXe DEBIUTT, ERRORS of
YOUTH, EXHAUSTED VITALITY, PRE
MATURE DECLINE, and ail DISEASES
and WEAKNESSES of MAN. SOO pages, doth,
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by mail, donbls sealed, veucnpxm rroepect-
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GRATE UL COMFORTING
"By a rlinrouxli knowledze of tne uatural
laws which govern the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of
the fine properties of well selected Cocoa. Mr.
Epps has provided our breakfast table with a
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enouirh to resist every tendency to disease.
Hundreds of sulli '-eUdies are fioatin g
around us ready to attacic wherever ; bere is a
week point. We may eecape many a fatal
shaft by keeping ourselves well forrlfled with
pure bloo i and a properly nourished frame."
Civil Service Oazette. Madosi simply with
boiling water or milk. Hold ny in hall-pound
tine, bv sroceries. labelled tlmr:
JAMEs EPPS & DO., Homrt'imatliic Chemist
uiuc PI 5i
V - I
farj (life j
Me b'vs, it's not often ye'U hear me complain-
And it'a sorry 1 am tliat ne story is thrue;
Fer Iv'ry man knows It'a not dacent or
To go back an a fri'nd U At baa stud up fer
Dut I'll git satisfaction beforo I'm much
Te may gamble yer life, or mo name Isn't
Fer I can not be Hisy, I'm aliuottt turned
By the airs of McFasrin, that lives in the
When we both were at Jiome in the townlaml
In the very name HHt wliere his wife wa
Sun? the fact wus well known that my opl?
While McKaxin just workeil fir the lit an
Witli a Routut tho dure unl u ijr in the cor
ner. With a rusty diullicen ptickin' out of his
If he KluifKrl himself here iih I've Been liirn in
Faith, he'd frighten the 'ple that lives in
In tlie frutters up in Harlem we paddled and
Through water and mud, like a pair av ould
Till the AMIiertimn'B brother for some canst!
.App'intcd McFuirin upon the bir piMs.
All, the luvs lie put on ye would scarcely le-
lieve it :
In liss than a fortnight we hud a hln
But with all hid loud boaatin', his rantin' an
I never wunr-e dhrati:od that Ise'd move to a
Kow he wear a b'lled Bhirt an' a chokeaway
His son keeps his feet brueiied. an runs a
With a btep like an ape he slides out iv'ry
An' he's known to the guirls as a hulf-witted
The fat diuifrhter June has set up for a
S'he's as broad as a toad, an' as blind as a
When at church she meets people, she looks
ut the sttH-ple
She's Kon.' up so hijfh sinsc; she's lived in a
Wei!, they'll stay where they are for a little
Then they'll move from the pluce with tlieir
iUitfimt clan :
For tlieir heeler, Hi','- Ciisej-, is knockcnl out m
ure 1 knew he'd be beaten as sure as he
But the man that we bucked, he was nobly
That myself did the business, he gives In to
On tlit; tirst of the month whin me sons Kits
Faith! there's somebody else '11 move into
Georjre K. Devyr, in Puck.
MY WIFE'S LEGACY,
"I don't like to calculate upon such
things." observed my wife, "but if
Aunt Jane were to die I should not be
a bit surprised if she left us that old
fashioned set of silver that belonged to
Out of consideration for the printer
I will omit indications of the emphasis
with which she usually spoke. If the
reader will kindly consider every sec
ond word printed in small caps or
italics he will have some faint idea of
her manner of expressing herself.
"It is a very handsome set," I re
turned, glancing about our modest
dining room, Mahd will hardly accord
with our furniture."
"It wouldn't look at all well with
that sideboard," returned my wife
promptly. "It is so dreadful shabby
oh, of course 1 mean the side boaru, not
the silver; don't be so smart."
"I siiDDose. then, if such a thins:-
S were to happen, you'd have to have a
She nodded complacently.
"I saw such a lovely one down town
to-day; antique oak, beautifully carved.
1 I do admire oak so much."
"But the rest of the furniture is wal
nut," I objected.
"Walnut is altogether out of style,
especially for dining rooms," she re
plied, with a disdainful glance at the
chairs which we had once found very
good to look ut; "and, after all, the
sideboard is by so much the most ex
pensive piece of furniture in a dining
room that it doesn't cost much more
to get a whole set than just that one
piece. And even a walnut sideboard,
new, would not look well with those
chairs and this table."
I said nothing, and the tacit surren
der was accepted by my wife. Thence
forth it was understood that if Aunt
Jane should bequeath us the silver we
were to purchase a new set of dining
The next evening, as we were again
at dinner, my wife remarked:
"I have been looking at carpets to
day, and saw one that just suits me;
rich and subdued, you know, but not
"Carpets," I repeated in some sur-
j prise. "1 didn t know that there was
one neeuea this season.
"Why, stupid," rejoined my wife,
petulantly (and the emphasis was all
upon the pet name), "did we not agree
that the dining-room must be refur
nished? And this carpet is so old and
worn of course it would not do at all
with new furniture."
Again I acquiesced silently, and she
proceeded to make plana for meeting
me the next day to examine and
choose the carpet and furniture to be
purchased later on. Well, if my wife's
relations left her handsome silver I
must, of course, provide things in
keeping with it.
She met me according to appoint
ment, and, having inspected the arti
cles, gave me to understand that my
taste was so execrable as not to merit
a moment's consideration, and an
nouncing her owu choice, suggested
"And now let's go look at the wall
"Wall paper?" I echoed, blankly.
''Of course; the room must be irepa
pered if it is refurnished. As for the
woodwork, I suppose there is no help
for that; it will just have to be re
grained. Can they make that natural
wood finish on wood that has been
I stared aghast; that silver was go
ing to cost me a pretty sum. But I
was helpless, entirely so; my wife had
made up her mind.
That evening she was much elated
at the prospect of being surrounded
: by such things as she had that day
selected. I here was but one cioua on
"The dining-room will be nicer than
the parlors." she remarked, plaintive
ly; "I am afraid that they will really
look cLi-Vi' "
1 said nothing, hoping that if she
were not contradicted she would not
pursue the subject further.
Vain hope! She had fixed it in her
wn mind that silence gave consent,
and when I came home tho next even
ing had assumed that the parlors
were to be newly fitted.
"Don't you think," she said, coax
ingly, "that as long as the parlors and
dining-room are to be torn up, and we
are to have tho painters and paper-
hangers here, we might as well have
the. whole house done? It would be
very little more trouble, and then it
would all look nice together."
"It would be considerably ni,re ex
pensive," I remonstrated, faintly.
I "Vou might draw the money out of
the Building Association," she sug
gested, and then I knew that our miv
ings in that institution were doomed.
Aunt Jane lingered a lng time. In
justice to my wife I mut admit she
had become oblivious of the fact that
all these improvements depended Up
on a legacy which could only be pos
sessed after the death of her venerable
A day or so after she had decided
that the house was to be thoroughly
ronovated my wife said to me:
"I have been examining the parlor
carpets, and I iind that by using the
best parts of both, and buying a wide
border, I can get quite a new carpet
for our bed-room, absolutely unworn."
"Indeed!" I remarked, with pleased
surprise; there was one thing that she
would not want anyhow.
"Yes, and the carpet that is now on
it has enough good to cover the chil
dren's room, if I put the worn part
under the bed. Or maybe I'd betU?r
put that on the spare room," she ad
ded, reflectively, "and give that one to
the children. Theirs gets such hard
wear that an old one will not last any
I said nothing, but felt greatly re
lieved. "As long as we don't have to buy a
lied room carpet ," she remarked insin
uatingly, "lon t you think we could
afford a new set of furniture?"
"No, I don't," I returned, savagely;
whereupon she burst into tears and
called me a heartless monster. To
pacify her, I had to promise the furni
ture, together with a new silk and a
sealskin, that the mistress of the house
might be as line as her dwelling.
"It does seem a shame," she said, a
few days afterward, "to spend so much
money on this house. That's very
handsome and expensive paper that
we looked at, and to substitute an
archway for the folding doors will cost
something" this was the first that I
had heard of the archway "and then
those lovely carpets cut up to tit these
small rooms, too."
"Yes, it is a shame," I replied, haudly
crediting my sense. Not all had been
lost, although much had been in dan
ger. "I'm so glad that you think so," re
turned my wife, briskly; "I was sure
that you would agree with me that it
would be wiser for us to find a house
that suits us better, and buy right
away. Real estate is cheap now, they
say there's so much in the market."
She tried to put on a knowing look;
if she had known half as much about
that subject as about managing me, I
should have felt impressed. As it was
I weakly objected:
"My dear, I don't know where in the
world I could get the money to buy a
larger and better house, any house at
all in fact."
"You could sell this," she replied,
"But if real estate is a drug on the
market I do not want to sell," I re
torted, thinking cunningly to turn her
own weapon upon herself.
"There are those shares of stock,
"But that stock is rjoing up daily; if
I wait six months I can get double
what it would bring now; or hold it
and draw big interest on my invest
ment." "Well, what else are you going to
do? You said yourself that we must
have a larger and better house."
Thereupon I mentally bade a regret
ful farewell to the stock and the
money which I had expected to pocket
by holding it. My wife occupied her
leisure time for the next three weeks
in looking for a residence which should
be in all respects suitable for the fur
niture we were going to buy. What
she would desire next I could not
guess, unless she should become thor
oughly dissatisfied with me.
At the end of the period mentioned
I came home one evening to find her
"Aunt Jane's dead," she sobbed; "the
poor old lady died this morning. I
have just come from her house."
As Aunt Jane had been at the point
of death for the past six months, I was
hardly surprised to hear this bit of
news. I did my best to comfort my
wife, however, and comported myself
like a dutiful nephew-in-law at the
mournful ceremonies following the
When I returned home the day after
the funeral my wife met me at the
door, her face flushed, her eyes blaz
ing. "What do you suppose that old crank
has done?" she demanded.
"What old crank?" I inquired won
deringty. "Why, Aunt Jane, of course."
"I'm sure I don't know," I returned,
mildly; "but you should remember,
my dear, that"
"Oh,I know she's dead. She wouldn't
give her things away under any other
circumstances. She's left me 100 in
cash, and that dear old silver to ray
second cousin, John Scott, lle'll sell
it and spend every cent on liquor and
cigars and horses. I know he will."
Then the blaze in her eyes was
quenched' by a flood of tears. I did
my best to soothe her, but my efforts
were useless. I assured her that if
her cousin sold the silver we would
"I don't want it," she declared; "I
won't have it" very vehemently
"and I won't get a single new thing in
the house, or a new drej, or that seal
skin, or anything. I'll just stay here
with things as they are, and John
Scott can keep his silver and you can
keep your building association money
and stock, too. So there, now.
After tjiat I did not trv to assuage
her erief. I was afraid that eonsol-
tion might be costly. toou iwuntterp
ing. A Journey on the Volga.
Isabel K. Hapgood, tho writer of the
graphic pajer. Count Tolstoi at Home,
in the Atlantic, contributes to that
magazine a paper called A Journey ou
the Volga. Of Kazan she says:
The Tatar quarter alone scemd to
possess the requisite mvtery and
"local color." Here whole strccLs ul
tiny shops, ablaze with rainbow-hiied
leather good 4, were presided over by
taciturn, olive-skinueil brol i is of thtt
Turks, who appeared almost handsome;
when seen thus in ina-ses. oor
tmiilics for comparison. Hitherto wo
had thought of I he Tatars only as I ho
old-clothes dealers, peddlers, hoie
biiteheis and waiters f St. Petersburg
and Moscow. Here the dignity of the
prosperous merchants, gravely recom
mending t heir really well-dressed, well
he wed leather wares, bespoke our ad
miration. The Tatar women, less easily seen,
glided along the uneven pa enieilts
now ami then, smoothly, but still in a
manner to permit a giimpe of short,
square feet encased in boots llowcred
with gay hues upon a green or rose
colored ground, asul reaching to the
knee. They might have been hoiiris
of beauty, but it was dillieult to class
ify them, veiled as they were, and
screened as to head and shoulders by
striped green kaftans of silk, whosf?
long sleeves depended from the region
of their ears, and whose collar rested
on the brow. What we could discern
was that their black even wandered
like the eyes of unveiled women, and
that they were coquett ishly conscious
of our glances, though we were of
their own sex.
We found nothing especially striking
among the churches, unless one might
reckon the Tatar mosques in the list;
aP'3. casting a last glance at Sumbcka's
cim'iousj and graceful tower, we hired a
cabman to take us to the rixer, seven
We turned our backs upon Kazan
without regret, in the fervid heat of
that . midsummer morning. We did
not shake its dust, from our feet.
When dust is aukle-deep that is not
very feasible. It rose in clouds, as wo
met the long lines of Tatar carters,
transporting Hour and other merchan
dise to and from the wharves across
the "dam" which connects the town,
in summer low water, with Mother
Volga. In spring floods Matushka
Volga threatens in wash away the
very walls of the Kremlin, and our
present path is under water.
I'M i son IIh.n a. Kival in Maine.
A man in Caribou, Aroostook county.
Maim;, claims that he has discovered
an electrical power in the earth by the
means of which he is able, using elec
trical instruments which have been in
vented by himself, to transmit sounds
for any distance. This is done simply
by connecting wires with the earth at
different points and making use of the
positive and negative electrical cur
rents in the earth. If this system can
be properly utilized and developed it
will do away with the use of all bat
teries. The Caribou man has his sys
tem working over a distance of about
a mile in successful operation. If all
that is claimed for this new discovery
is realized it will cause a revolution in
electrical science, and powers here
tofore unknown, and therefore useless,
will do the work now done by costly
AN INTERVIEWER DAZED.
Senator Sanders, of -Montana, Wanted
Know, You Know.
Most of the newspaper correspond
ents in Washington are of the opinion
that Senator Sanders, of Montana, is
an original somebody. One of the
new men is deeply impressed with the
Montana man's originality, says a
writer in the Richmond Tim:s. It
seems that the recent arrival was de
sirous of interviewing the senator, and,
meeting him at the Capitol, notilied
him that he expected a talk on the ir
rigation of arid lands. Now, Colonel
Sanders is a very pleasant man to
know when you know him, but it hap
pened that the correspondent and he
had never met before.
"So you want to interview me?" said
The would-be interviewer nodded.
"Would you have any objection to
letting me know who you are?" queriedV
"Here is my card."
"Thank you, but even that doesn't
give me the information I am looking
for. Where were you born? Who
was your father and who was your
mother? Did either of them ever do
anything calculated to earn the ai
plause of men? DidJ you receive all
the benefits which are supposed to
spring from a common school educa
tion, or was knowledge pumped into
you from academic and collegiate
sources? Are you bright mentally,
and do you know how to transfer your
impressions to paper? Have you ac
complished anything that would fairly
entitle you to a reasonable amount of
The interviewer was dazed.
"I ask you these things," continued"
the colonel, "because I am very much
in earnest. Why should I be inter
viewed by a man of whose ability, or
lack of ability, I know nothing? I
might talk to" you most entertaining
ly; might conversationally outshine his
toric chatterers and promulgate ideas
on which fortunes and nations might
be upreared: but all this would avail
me nothing if you were excuse the
term a chump. I should appear like
a fool. But if you are brainy and
keen witted and able to write, it would
not make much difference what I said.
I could be as dull and as prosy as a
Senator no, I won't mention his name
and you would be able to so sketcli
my conversation that the world would
admire and say, 'What a statesman V.
"It doesn't make much difference
what the man who is being interview
ed says; the main point is the inter
viewer. That's why I insist on know-
ing a newspaper man before I talk U-
him for publication."
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