The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, March 09, 1892, Image 1

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    .Daily H
mouth
FIFTH YE Alt.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA. WEDNESDAY. MARCH 9 1892
NUMKKH
eralc
is
J
. l . .
o n v n
-Abcoliitify Pure.
A cream of tartar baking-, powder
Miff nee t of allin leavening strerrgtn
Latest U. S.- Government food re
port. '. .....
EW MEATMARKET.
Freak Beef. Pork.' Veal. Mutton, Putter and
eggs kept constantly on hand.
Game of all ' kinds kept in Season
SATISFACTION - OARANTEED
SAMPSON BROS.
, 1 Cor. 6th St and Lincoln Are
rtATTSMOUTII, - NEBRASKA.
EW HARDWARE STO R E
S. E. HALL & SON
Keep all kinds of bonders hardware on band
an4 will supply contractors on most lay
orablo terms
: TIN ROOFING :
Spouting
and all kinds ol tin work promptly
done. Orders from tbe country Solicited
, 16 Pearl 8t. PLATTSMOUTH. NEB.
C. MAYES
COUNIT -8UBVEYOB
AMD
CIVIL ENGINEER
All orders left with the county clerk will be
promptly ' attended to.
OFFICE IN COURT HOUSE,
"lattsmouth, - - Nebraska
MANUFACTURE OF AH I
UHDLESALEZAND RETAIL
'DtiuBiVTBI
t
CHOICEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
fuix una OF
TOBACCO AND SMOKE 's ARTICLES
always in stock
o
Plattsmouth, - - Nebrassa
Xf. IL CUSHJNG, J. W. JOHNSON,
PraUUnt, . Viec-PraidenL
OOOT ZI EOOO
nATTSXOTJTH
HKBKA8KA
Capital Paid in
$50,000
F B Gnthnan." J W Johnson. B 8 Greasel,
Henry Kikenbary. M W Morgan. J
Connor. W Wettenkanp, W
H Cashing x
A general banNing business trans
acted. Interest allowed on de
positee. "IRST : NATIONAL : BANK
OP PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA
Paid op capital tso.ooo.oo
surplus ...f io.ooo.o9
rs the very best facilities for the promp
transaction of ligitlmate
Banking Business
Stocks, bonds, (told. KOTemment and local se
DwoouttDiua torn, veposiu reeeiTea
Interest allowed on tbe certificate
r.Xts drawn. aYailable in anT Dart of tbe
United htates aod all tbe principal towns ol
Europe.
OOIXKCTIOXS MADS AXD PROMPTLY REMIT
TED. Highest market price paid for County Wr---
rants. State ana County bonds.
,H .-. DIRECTORS
John Fitzgerald D. Hawkswortb
8am Waugh. F. E. While
(ieoree E. Dorey
John Fltigerald. S. Wauzh.
. , rreciaeni caetia-.
gilt Qldttnmoitth fterald.
COKNKK' OK VI XK AXD FIKTH STS
TELEPHONK 38.
NOTTS BROS. Publishers
Published every Thursday, and daily
every evening except Sunday.
Kejcintered at the Plattsmouth, Nebraska
Vot pfHce aft second cIums mail matter fur
trannruittttion through the U. S. mailt.
TE6MS fck WEEKLY. 5
One yearin advance - - . $1 50
One yeor not in advance - - - - 2 00
Six month in advance - 75
Three months in advance 40
-. TBIWIS-OF JAII.V. I'
One year In advuhce - - . . - -. $6 00
'One copy Onnfonth''- " - ' " - - - -60
Per week lv carrier ----- 15
-OuR trade with Mexico is increae
ing every day, and it i would grow
much -more rapidly if we had a
reciprocity ' treaty with that
country.
The change of front on the part
of Lord Salisbury in the Behring
Sea case is doubtless due to Cana
dian pressure, but Canadian
pressure will not prevent our gov
ern rnent from insisting upon the
recognition of American rights at
all hazards.. , .
IlE had got on the sleeper late the
night before and about 8 o'clock
the next morning the porter found
him wandering up and down the
car.
MDe wash room's out dat away,
sab," explained the African, point
ing to the other end of the car.
"Wash room, nothin'," growled
the passenger. "I'm looking ferthe
bar room. You must think I'm a
republican."
WHAT MR. SPRINGER WOULD DO
FOR THE FARMER.
Some one pointed out to Mr.
Springer that we collected $6,500,000
of revenue last year from wool
which his bill proposes to admit
free, and that his scaling down of
duties on other things involved a
further reduction of revenue, on
la9t year's importation as a basis,
of $19,500,CC0 more. He was re
minded that the government needed
every cent collected under existing
laws for legitimate expenditure and
asked how the loss of revenue fore
shadowed in his free wool bill was
to be made up. "O, there will be no
loss of revenue," he in effect replied.
"The lower duties on woolens and
worsteds will invite larger importa
tions, so that just as much revenue
will result from the lower rates as
was last year obtained from the
McKinley duties.
Do the American people realize
the signification of that brief state
ment?
Last year we imported 43,000,000
dollar's worth of wool manufac
tures. At the decreased rates fixed
in the Springer bill they average
about 36 per cent on last years s
imports as a basis we should have
to import 115,000,000 dollar's worth,
an increase of 72,C00,CC0 dollars
over 1891, in order to make up the
$26,000,000 deficiency in "revenue.
This, remember is what Mr.
Springer himself says .would take
place. -
What effect would this increase
in imported goods have on domes
tic industry?
First, as to the farmer: The $72,-
000,000, increase in manufactured
wool would . contain 216,000,000,
pounds of raw wool, which would
come in to take the place of 62,000,
000 dollars worth of goods now
made in this country of domestic
wool, and to reduce the demand tor
the product of our own sheep
growers by 216,000,000 pounds.
But this is not all. Since Mr.
Springer admits that a mere de
crease in duties will increase im
ports so enormously, certainly he
cannot deny that his removing the
whole duty from raw wool will
tend to increase imports of it also.
At the very least we should import
no less ot foreign raw wool than
was imported last year, when the
amount was 119,000,000 pounds.
Of this 85,000,000 pounds were car
pet wool which we should have to
import any way, since it is not
and, as free traders, contend, can
not be successfully produced here.
We consume, at a liberal esti
mate, 600,000,000 pounds of raw
wool in the United States.. We can
safely assume that the amount
would not go above that figure the
first year of Mr. Springer's policy if
it should -be inaugurated by the
congress. -Now, let us see where
Ihe farmer would come out:
There would be imported of manufac
tures of wol:
Pounds.
$(3,CC3,0C0, last year's amount, rep
resenting of raw wool 129,000,000
Plus $72,0U0,OliO, Mr. Springer' in
crease, representing of raw
wool 216,CCD,OtO
There would be imported of raw
wool:
ClothiuK and combing, last year's
amount 33,000,000
Carpet "wools, which we must
import.... 86,000,000
Total imports of wool 464,000,000
Total demand for wool in the
United States 600.000.0C0
Difference, to be supplied by
American farmers.. 136,000,000
But they raised last year 33.000,000
Difference, or shrinkage in domes- .
tic-deoutud.. ... ..167,00S00
Here would be 167,000,000 pounds
of American farmers' wool left on
their hands after the home market
had been fully supplied.
What would they do with it?
There is but one answer. They
must sell it for what it would bring
low enough to undersell the
cheapest wool in the world. The
existence of such and enormous
surplus, over half of the whole
domestic product, would send .the
market so low that farmers would
again slaughter their flocks for
tallow. Never again would good
times return for our sheep owners
while the free wool policy pre
vailed. Even when domestic prod
uction had fallen the necessary
158,000,000 pounds, the pressure of
cheap Australian, African and
Argentine wool upon the market
would continually tend to send
prices even lower and lower till
American sheep raising was-con
fined to the semi-desert plains of
the west. There it might be pos
sible for some wool to be grown,
but our main dependence must be
upon foreign wools. This is the
inevitable logic of Mr. Springer's
admission, and it would be well for
American farmers to understand
what it means to them Economist
The Hndomeet Lady In Plattsmouth
Kemaneu to. a menu me omer
day that she knew Kemp's Balsan
tor the throat ana lungs was a su
perior- remedy, as it stopped ner
cough instantly when other cough
remedies had no effect whatever. J
to prove this and convince you of
its merit, any druggist will give you
a sample bottle free. Large size 50c
and$l.
Go to Gering Ac Co for your wall
paper they have ah immense stock
to select from, and you cannot fail
to hnd what you want. tf
Take Ralrena for your blood, liv
er and kidneys. It cures Nervous
and general debility, Rheumatism
suppressed or paintui periods, ays
pepsia, indigestion, billious attacks
skin eruptions,, urinary complaints,
and the worst blood disorders
known. It is the best tonic on earth
for the debilitated. Price $1 at O
H. Snyder and Brown & Barrett.
La Crlppe.
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. Kemam auiet
ly at home and take Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy as directed for a se
vere cold and a prompt and com
olete recovery is sure to follow.
This remedy also counteracts any
tendency ot la grippe to result in
pneumonia. Among tne many
thousands wko have used it during
the epidemics ot tne 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.
La Crlppe Successfully Treated.
"I have iust recovered from a sec
ond attack of the grip this year,'
says Mr. Jas. O. Jones, publisher of
the leader, Plexica lexas. In the
latter case I used Chamberlain's
Cough remedy, and I think with
considerable success, only being in
ucu ct nine over iwu uays, againsi
ten days for the first attnek. The
second attack, I am ratsfied, would
have been equally as bad as the
first but for the use of this remedy,
as 1 had to go to bed in about six
hours after being struck with it.
while in the first case I was able to
atiend to business about two days
before getting down. 59 cent bot
tles for sale bj F. G. Fricke & Co.
Why will you cough when Shi-
loh
m b ture win liic iiuuicuiaie re-
1
$1
For sale by F. G. Fricke & Cc
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
t to be most admirable. I have
uffered 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
cago, 111. '
4 TAKE YOUR CHOICE.
An KdrIUIi riiyrtlH.vji Snys Women Mast
.Marry or Take a I'rofeaaiou.
Dr. Arabella Kenealy, a noted phy
sician of London, has, from her special
practical medical experience among
women tied need the theory that wo
men must make a choice between pro
fessional and married life. She says:
women should not attempt to carry on
a profession after marriage. I mean
the women of the upper and middle
classes who go into the professions. It
is not necessary that they should be
bread winners; that duty should de
volve upon the husband, and I am con
fident that the rising generation
would be healthier and stronger in
every way if the mbthers would exert
themselves less. I look anxiously at
every baby that comes under my;b
servation in the hdpe that I shall find
some infprovement in the type, some
increase in stamina, compared with
the generation that has preceded -it;
but instead of this there is only steady
deterioration observable. This deteri
oration is particularly noticeable
among the children of very active
mothers. The cleverest and most
highly educated women who take the
most active part in public affairs, have
the most weakly and puny children.
Another thing, women are going in
to too active forms of exercise. When
a young married woman tells me that
she is captain of a cricket eleven or a
football team, I can only say I am per
fectly aghast. Women must place
before themselves the alternative, te
earn their living, to exercise their
faculties, and to gratify their ambitions
in a professional career or to become
good wives and mothers, and if they
choose the domestic life they must
recognize that they must sacrince their
personal happiness and ambition in
the future happiness and success of
their childre n.
Germany Not Woman's Country.
"Germany is a man's country," said
a titled German lady. "Men will die
for their sweethearts, but their wives
must live for them. If you marry a
poor man he expects you to blacken
his boots. If you wed a rich man he
expects you to do the same mentally.
A German srirl is well educated in
books, needlework, and housekeeping.
She seems bright enough until she
settles down into a 'hausmutter,' with
few ideas beyond her kitchen and
nursery, and no topics of conversation
except the iniquity of her servants and
the extravagance of her neighbors.
The result is that the women are in
ferior to the men, and the men argu
mentative, self-opinionated, and - ego
tistical. And they all believe, from
the Kaiser down, that women were
created simply to cater to their fancies
and bring more men into the world
for other women to wait upon, uur
actors are always better than our ac
tresses, our tenors and baritones out
shine our sopranos and contraltos, even
our men ballet dancers are more agile
than their short-skirted colleagues, and
in the great land of scholars, and philo
sophers, and writers there are lewer
women of note in educational or liter
ary standing than in any of the other
AivtKivar) lAiinttnAO "
The Bigst Bowlders.
Accepting reported measurements.
the largest erratic block or bowlder as
d . . . . . . . , ,
yet recognized in the united states,
and probably in the world, is in the
town of Madison. N. 11., and, ac
cording to Prof. Crosby of the Boston
Institute of Technology, has the fol
lowing maximum dimensions: Length,
89 feet; width, in excess of 45 feet;
height. 30 to 37 feet; contents, 90,000
cubic feet, and probable weight, 15,
800,000 pounds, or 7,650 tons. Next
to this in size is undoubtedly the great
rock in the town of Montville, New
London county, Conn., generally
known by its Indian designation as
"Sheegan." and also as "Monegan." In
the opinion of some this rock is an
isolated granite protuberance, and not
a true "erratic" or bowlder, but recent
examinations have seemed to com-
f letely negative the first supposition,
ts approximate maximum dimensions
are: Length, 75 feet; width, 58 feet;
height, 60 feet; contents 70,000 cubic
feet; weight 6,000 tons. If allowance
be made for an immense fragment
which has fallen from its northeast
side, the dimensions and ' cubic con
tents of "Sheegan" would approximate
more closely to those of the Madison
bowlder. One point that goes far
toward substantiating the claim on be
half of the "Sheegan" rock that it is a
true bowlder is the number of un
doubted bowlders of an immense size
and of the same granite which exists
in comparative proximity.
Leprosy in Spain.
Leprosr is increasing at an alarming
rate in Spain. From Alcanta it is re
ported that several villages are afflict
ed with the terrible malady. In Beni
dorm there are eight families every
member of which is a leper. At Gata
the number of lepers is so great that a
hospital to be built for them, and at
other points the plague is increasing in
a frightful manner and the doctors are
unable to cope with it.
He Swore Off.
Your husband swore off smoking at
the beginning of the year, I believe?"
"Yes: it was awfully good .of him.
And I had just bought him, a box ' of
cigars as a present, too. .-i., .
"Indeed?"
"Yes; and he onlv 'smoked oneand
then swore off." iv. x. crm.?.
1 " 1 -mmmm
FRED GORDER M2 SON,
HAVE A VERY LARGE STOCK OF
Harness - and - Buggies,
AND A iULL LINE OF FARM MACHINERY, SUCH AS
HOOSIER SEEDERS PLOWS. HARROWS. ETC.
WE CARRY THE TWO LEADING CULTIVATORS
fa DEPARTURE TONGUELESS, ,
A NTH RAnm.' I .mrn it. m..,-
"vi.ii, iwiiavx LiULllV ATUIvo
They also carry a full Line of Implements at
their house in Weeping Water.
Fredl Gopdeir & Son,
Plattsmouth, - Xcbranka.
Everything to Furnish Four House.
AT .
I. PEARLMAN'S
-GREAT
.HOUSE FURNISHING EMPORIUM.
Having purchased the JVV.
Main street where lam now
er than the cheapest having just put in the largest stock
of new goods ever brought to the city. Gasoline stoves
and furniture ef all kinds sold on the installment plan.
I. PEARLMAJV.
F Q F5I2K 02
WILL KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HANI J
A Full and
Drugs, Medicines, Faints, and Oils.
DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES AND PURE LIQUORS
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded at all Hours.
FOR SALF OR EXCHMGA.
DQA ACRES of Colorado land for sale or trade for Plattsmouth real
estate or for merchandise of any kind. This is a bargain for
some one; the land is Al. For further particulars call on or addrea
THE HERALD, Plattsmouth, Neb.
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
city.
CORNER SIXTH AND TINB
Plattsmouth, - - Nebraska
MEAT MARKET
J" SIXTH STREET
F. H. ELLENBAUM, Prop.
The best of fresh meat always found
in this market. Also fresh
Eggs and Butter.
Wild game of all kinds kept in their
season.
JP SIXTH 8TREET
Meat market
A Great Surpriee
Is in store for all who use Kemp'f
Balsan for the throat and lungs the
great guaranteed remedy. Would
you believe that it is sold on its
merits and that any druggits is au
thorized by the progrietor ot this
wonderful remedy to give yon. a
sample bottle free? It never fails
to cure acute and chronic coughs.
All drugpists sell Kemp's Balsam.
Large tJottles 5Uc and $1.
Ex-Governor Furnas writes: Send
me one dozen Rail Road Pain Cure
with bill, it cureB more aching ills
than any other preparation I have
used or known. Zoc and oOc at O. II..
Snyder and Brown & Barrett.
MODERN-
Weckbach store room on south
located can sell croods cheao
Complete line ef
jCJR. A. SALISBURY
: D-E-N-T-I-S-T :t-
GOLD AND PORCELAIN CROWNS.
Or. Steiaways anaesthetic for the palaleei ex
tr&ctloD of teeth.
Fine Gold Work a Specialty.
Bockwood Block Plattsmouth, Neb.
-- 217, 319, S21, AN 225 yAIN ST
PLATTSMOUTH, NEB.
F. R. GUTHHA2T2T. PROP-
Rates $4.50 per week andup.
3DJLN T1STBT
GOLD ASD PORCELAIN CROWNS
Bridge work and fine gold work a
SPECIALTY.
DR. 8TEINAU3 LOCAL as well a other aL
estheticsglTen lor the tainless extraction of .
teeth,
0. A. MARSHALL, - Fitzgerald Bieck
Subscribe for The .IIerali, only
15 cents a week or 50 cents a month.