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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1892)
I'hA'ITSMOUTII, NEBRASKA. TUESDAY. APRIL 5,1892
NUM HER 171
A cream of iHrtar baking powder
Highest of all in leavening strength
Latest U. S. Government food re
port. EW MKATMAKKKT.
rreah Beef. 'rk. V1. Mutn-i. I utter wd
eggs kepi coiHanii u nanu.
tameof all kinds kept in Season
IATISFACTION - CA1.ANTEED
Cor. (ith St and Lincoln Ave
PLATTSMC) tTT 1 1 , - NKHKASKA.
TTEAT H A ? K E T
' SIXTH STREET
F. II. ELLKNBAUM, Prop.
The best of fresh meat always found
in this market. Also freeh
Egg antl Butter.
Wild game of all kinds kept in their
mm SIXTH STKEET
Always has on hand a full stock of
FLOUR AND FEED,
Corn, Bran, Shorts Oats and Haled
Hay for sale as low as the lowest
and delivered to anj- part of the
CORNER SIXTH AND VINE
MANl'KACTUKF OF AND
DEALER I J THK
CHOICEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
FULL LINK OF
TOBACCO AND SMOKEk's ARTICLES
always in stock
Plattemouth, - - Nebrassa
W. II. CUSHING,
J. W. JOHNSON,
-OOOT H EOOO-
Capital Paid in
F R Gatbvan. J W Johosoa. S S Gresel.
Henry Eikenbary. M W Morgan. J
A Cnuor. W Wettenkanap, W
A general ban Xing- business trans
acted. Interest allowed on de
posites. r-IRST : NATIONAL : BANK
OP PLATTSMOCTH. NEBRASKA
Paid up capital $V),ono,oo
rs tbe very bet facilities for the promp
transaction of ligltimate
Stock, bonds, (told. gOTernment and local e
ourtUe bought and sold. Deposits received
and interest allowed on the certificate
Drafts drawn, Mailable In any part of tbe
United States and all tbe principal towns oi
OOUJtCnOXS MIDI AND PKOMPTLY REMIT
TED. Highest market price paid for County War
rants. State ao County bends.
John Fitzgerald D. Bawkfwortb
8am Waugh. F. S. White
George E. Dorey
John Fitzgerald. S. Wangh.
Preaideat C a bier,
7r lUjtixmauth iJcr.ild.
C'()K.M;K' OK Vl!i AI KIKTJI STS
: ' HKOh, 1 ii bl is-ht-r t-
I'ulil islifd cvt-ry 1 lmrsdny, inxl daily
every owning eiccpl Sutnlay.
hVfjirtlcrnl lit 1 l'lat t mMit li. N-lruka
Mit Hice uh H-cniiil cUimh mail matter for
trunt-mis-iiii t lirouKli the U. H. mails.
TKK.ISH K WKEK1.Y. I
One year in uilvance $1 !i0
One year not in advance - - - 2 0t j
Six months in ad vunce - 75,
Three month in advance 40
TKKM S OF IIAII.Y.
One yeur in advance - - - $0 00
One copy nrie month ----- EiO
Per week Ijv carrier - - - - - 15
work of the Mckinley tariff.
Woonsocket, R. I., is a jjood place
in which to stud' the practical oper
ation of the McKinfey tariff act.
Anion"; the new establishments
which have been brought into exis
tence by that act are the River Spin
ning company's works for nianu
factut ing fine woolen and worsted
yarns. When the act was passed a
Belgian linn having a plant worth
Jf'i.lX 50,01 X) was exporting fine grades
of yam to the United States on a
lare scale. It determined to put up
a plant in Rhode Island with the as
sistance of English and American
capital. Breaking ground in Woon
socket last Jul', it had in operation
by January four buildings and an
extensive plant. Its first invest
ment was $220,0; X), and within three
months it has found itself able to
manufacture the finest lines of
goods most successfully. The cap
ital is to be increased to $1,000,000,
and the works are to be speedily en
larged so as to includesixleen build
ings and to employ 400 operators.
As the qualities of the yarns is su
perior in fineness, the most skilled
labor is requited, so that wage earn
ers in the new factories will have
the best class of mechanical labor,
and will receive the highest wages
for it. The success of the venture
is so well marked that it is not im
probable that the Belgian plant will
be abandoned or largely transferred
to Woonsocket, and a great industry
introduced on a large scale. The
THE NEW SHIP.
The launch of the Raleigh at Nor
folk on Tliursdiy has an interest
not only because another fine war
ship is now added to those we have
afloat, but from the circumstances
of her construction. She is the first
unarmored modern steel war vessel
ever put into the water at the gov
ernment 3rards, and is likel' enough
to pe the first completed. The
Maine preceded her at the Brooklyn
yard, but is an armored vessel, the
completion of which is likely to be
delayed beyond that of the Raleigh.
The latter and the Cincinnati were
begun by Secretary Tracy's orders
in the navy j-ards, because the bids
of the contractors were not within
the limit fixed by congress. The
problem was one which the secre
taryhad to face soon after assuming
office, and it was not an agreeable
one. However, he was not long in
determining to take advantage of
the proviso in the act of congress
which enabled him to build these
ships in the government yards, and
no doubt the general effect was
good, while so much was added to
the resources put under contribu
tion to hurry forward the new navy.
With the high speed which her
1,000-horse power will give her, a
good radius of action, and a fine
battery of rapid-fire guns, the
Raleigh will be a valuable addition
to our navy. New York Times.
HOW PROTECTION HAS WORKED
IN THE CASE OFCAUCO.
Before we made any cotton prints
in this country they were bought in
Europe, and we paid 38 cents a yard
for them. We placed a protective
duty upon them. We immediately
began to establish the manufacture
here, and the price has kept on go
ing down, until to-day what do we
seer The duty on cotton prints is
4 cents a yard. They are worth
o cents, common standard prints,
in Great Britain. Now, if the tariff
is a tax, all the domestic prints in
America should be sold for 9
cents a yard. Are the-? Two years
ago I sent to a friend in Manchester,
England, and asked him to buy me
a piece of English cotton print. He
paid 5 cents a yard for it and sent
it to me.
I asked my wife to go to a store
here in Washington not distin-
guished for its cheap prices, per
haps, and get me an American print
of equal.quality and inform me what
he had to pay for it. She bought a
piece that she said was better and
she paid 5 cents a yard for it, pre
cisely the English price. Thirty
cents a yard when we first applied
protection, five cents to-day, and
every yard made in this country.
We never could have established
the manufacture of those articles if
we had not adopted protection. The
price would never have fallen as low
as it has if it had not been for pro
tection. Congressman Dingley of
A to' KIN LEY DEMOCRAT.
About a week ago Governor Mc
Kinley of Ohio received by express
a big pocket knife, the first made by
the Catvaraugus Cutlery company,
whofre factary at Little Falls, N. Y.,
was opened as a result of the in
creased protection to the cutlery in
dustry afforded by the McKinley
law. With the knife came the fol
I voted the democratic ticket for
nearly thirty years, but a drive
through New England in the year
1800, past idle cutlery factories in
Brie geport, Naugatuck, Union City
and Torrington, together with the
nearly paralyzed industries of Lake
ville, Northtield, Thomaston and
Shelburne Falls, convinced me of
the error of my ways.
I found old friends, who were
good mechanics in our line, driven
by the cheap Dutch knives, which
were on sale in every city and ham
let through which 1 passed, out of
profitable employment, and seeking
work as common laborers, ditch
diggers and coal heavers. Grass
grew around many of the doors of
Passing through the towns, I
heard Bill McKinley and the Mc
Kinley bill talked of on every side.
I was first convicted, then converted,
and, like Saul of Tarsus, the scales
fell from my ej'es and I saw the
parties contending over American
industries in their true lignt.
Thanks to your efforts, the Mc
Kinley law was enacted, and hard
times in our line of industry are
past. Trade is good, wages are
good, our little town has nearly
doubled its population in two
years, and we believe it will double
again in two years more.
Hoping in the near future to ad
dress you at the Executive Mansion,
Washington. D. C. instead of
Columbus, Ohio, we remain, yours
J. B. F. ClIAMPLIX.
For Cattaraugus Cutlery Co.
f eelings of a Monkey.
A native of India was sitting in Lis
garden when a loud chattering an
nounced the arrival of a large party of
monkeys, which forthwith proceeded to
make a meal off his fruits. Fearing the
loss of his entire crop, he fetched his
fowling piece, and, to frighten them
away, fired it off, as he thought, over
the heads of the chattering crew. They
all fled away, hut, he noticed, left behind
upon a bough, what looked like one
fallen asleep, with its head resting upon
As it did not move, he sent a servant
up the tree, who found that it was dead,
having been shot through the heart.
He had it fetched down and buried be
neath the tree, and on the morrow he
saw sitting upon the little mound the
mate of the dead monkey. It remained
there for several days bewailing its loss.
Robert Morley in Nature Notes.
ab acre planted with sunflowers yields
2,000 pounds of seeds, from which 250
pounds of oil may be obtained. Ten
million quarts of this oil is produced by
Russian mills annually.
One Fare for the Round Trip.
The B. & M. will sell round trip
tickets for one fare to Hot Springs,
Arkansas, on the following occa
sions: Meeting of the"Government
Reservation Improvement asssoci
ation, April 12. Tiokets will be sold
April 7 and 8, inclusive; final return
limit, May 10.
District meeting Southern and
Central Turnverein, May 9 to 10.
Tickets will be sold May 6 and 7, in
clusive; final return, June 10.
Annual meetinggeneral assembly
of the Southern Presbyterian
church, May 19. Tickets will be
sold May 16 and 17, inclusive; limit
to return, June 15.
For further information - inquire
at ticket office. F.Latham,
Do not miss the opportunity of
your life, but come to our store
Wednesday of Thursday and have
your eyes tested for glasses free of
cost, by America's great optician,
H. P. Spencer, at Gering & Co.
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
Subscribe for The Plattsmouth
Daily Herald at 15 cents a week.
1 NIGHTS OF PYTHIAS Guiltitlet Lodtfe
Xo-47. MeetH everv Wednrwlay eve
niritfut their hall over ftetinct A Tutt's, all
vinitintf knight are cordially invited to
attend. M GriOith, C C: Otin Lovey K of
K and S.
A O U W Xo W Meet ttecond and fourth
Friday evening in t lie month at IO
OF Hall. M Vondran, M V, E I Brown,
A o IT W No 8 Meet first and third Kri;
1 da V evening of each month at I O O K
hall, Frank Vermylea M W; J K Harwich,
nEGHEE OF HONOR Meets the firt
and third Thrurnday evening of each
month in I. O. O. F. hall, Fitzgerald block.
Mrn. Addie Smith, Worthy Sister of Honor
Mrs. Xunnie Jiurkel, sister secretary.
OA 88 LODGE, No. 146. 1. O. O. F. meets -iry
Tueoday niuht at their ball in Fitzgerald
ilock. All Odd Fellowit are cordially tnritert
attend when vixiting lu lh city. Chris l et
erven. N . G. ; 8. F. 0born, Secretary.
DOTAL ARUANAM Cim Cornell No 1021.
lv Meet at the K, of V hall in the Parmele Si
Crlc block over Bennett & Tutts, vlKlrlng
brethren invited Henry Gerlng. Regent;
Taos M ailing, Secretary,
DEGREE OF HON R. meets second and
fourth Thursdays of each n outh in I.O.
O. F hall in Kltzg-rald bl. ck. Mr. F. Boyd.
Lady of Honor ; Belle Vermylea. recorder-
GA. R.McConihie Fot No. 45 meets every
9atur'My evoning at 7 : 30 In heir Hall In
I'ockwood block All vlsltlun comrades are
cordlallv invited to eet with us. Fred Bates,
Fot AdjuiaDt ; G. F. Niles. Fon' Conimadder.
ORDKK OK THE WORLD, Meets at 7 : 30
every Monnav evening at the Grand Army
hall. A. F. Groom, prexident. Thus Walling,
CAS- CAMP No. 332 M. W. A. meets every
recond and Fourth Monday ev iiingo in
Fitzgerald hall. Visiting neighbors welcome.
P. V. Haiipen. V. C. : P. Werteubenrer, W. A..
8. C. Wilde, Clerk.
PAPTAIM II E PALMER CAMP NO 50-
Sons of Veterans, division of NebraMka, U
8. A . meet every Tuesdav night at 7 :30 o'cb'ck
In their hall in Kitigerald b ock. All sons and
visiting comrades are cordially invited to meet
with us J. J. Kurtz, Commander ; B. A. Mc
Elwain. 1st Seargent.
DUHTERS OF KEBECOA- Bud of Prom -i
e Iodge N'. 40 meets the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each month in
the I" O. O. r . hsdl. Mrs. T. E. W illiams, N
G. ; Mrs. John Cory. Secretary.
YOUSO MEN'S t:HRISTHN -SOCIATION
Waterman block Main Street. Koonis
open from 8 :30 a m to 9 :30 w m. For men only
Gospel meeting every Sunday alternoon at 4
U. il. IV. ( FIRE
APRIL 9, 1892 AT
McConihe Post No. 45 will hold a
rousing camp fire on Saturday eve
ning, April' 9th, the aniversary.
Turn out everybody as we will have
something that will interest you.
3D. -A., DORSEY
Will give us a talk on the Anderson
raid which consisted of 24 men who
went down in the very heart of the
rebellion at Big Shanty, Georgia,
captured an engine and several
cars and made thei escape. It is
one of the most thrilling incidents
of the war. Money spent to hear
Comrad Dorsey will be well spent.
COMRADE DORSEY is no hum
bug as he was one of the 24 raiders
called by the rebels "the engine
ADMISSION 25 CENTS.
Supper will be served by the W.
R. C. in the G. A. R. Hall.
ROCKWOOD HALL, APRIL. 9
GOLD AND PORCELAIN CROWNS
Bridge work tnd tine gold work a
OR. 8TEINAD8 LOCAL aa well as other an
estbet icsgiven for the painless extraction of
a A. MARSHALL, - Fitzgerald Plr!
A. N. SULLIVAN.
attorney at-Law. Will give prompt attention
to all buetness entrusted to him. Office In
Onion block. East Side. Plattemouth. Neb.
R. A. SALISBURY
: D-E-N-T-I-S-T :-
GOLD AND PORCELAIN CROWNS.
Or. Steinways anapstbetie for the patnlet ex
tractiop of teeth.
Fine Gold Work a Specialty.
Bock wood Block Plattsmouth, Neb.
Beware of the docters and under
takeas; "they want you." Spring
time is here and with it a Contami
nated Blood, Torpid Liver, Kidneg
Comdlaints and Indigestion Take
"Ralrena for the Blood" and stim
ulate the organs to force the foul
secretions from your system. $1 at
Brown & Barrett and O. H. Snyder.
Rail-Road Pain Cure never fails.
PARISIAN MILLINERY CO.
IN IIOTHL R1LKY BLOCK.
Entire New Stock,
FRIDAY, APRIL o. 7 AND .
Of Pattern Hats and Bonnets of the Parisian Millinery Co
THE LADIES of PI H't.mouth and vicinity are
cordially invited to utiend. Every effort
has been made to excel any previous display
ever exhibiir d in thi . city and no lady wish
ing to purchase late desirable and stylish
millinery and at the same time save money,
should neglect inspecting his line of goods
THE PARISIAN MILLINERY CO.
Riley Hotel block.
CALL AND SEE
Spot Cash Hardware.
MANY YEARS AGO THE POET WROTE:
"Man wants but little here below,
Nor wants that little long."
It was true then and just as true to day, and fits our case exactly
ALL THAT WE WANT IS
Your Trade on
That is all; ' Nor do we want it long" just for a few years, say twenty
or more and if you will grant us this "little" our cup of happiness will
be full to overflowing.
In return you will have little to want, for in theee goods we offer the
best and most complete line made in this country to-day and
That everv time we fill out a quotation sheet we feel that we ought to be
accorded a place in history among the philanthropists for we are giving
the trade all the cream and keeping the skimmed milk for oureelTes.
WILL YOU XOT GIVE US THE "LITTLE" THAT Vf E WANT.
J. W. Hendee, & Co.
.N !i S N'
WATCHES. - CLOCKS, - SILVEKWAKE
REPAIRS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
N N r N
: : H. M. GAULT. :
Room with Snyder, Soutn Main Street.
And Lowest Prices,
ON NEXT WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY AND
Are away down
$ S I
WOODEN W A RE
217, 219, 221, AND 22 yAAIN ST
F. R. GUTHMA2T27. PROP
Rates $L50 per week and up
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