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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1892)
FlFfH Y HAH.
5L A.TTSMOUT 1 1 . NEBRASKA. TUESDAY. APRIL 12, 1892
A cream of tartar baking powder
flJcrbest of all in leavening strengtn
Latest LT. S. Government food re-
Eff ME ATM AR KET.
Frak Beef. Pork. Veal. Mutton, Putter and
eggs kept constantly on band.
Oane of all kinds kept in Seaeoa
SATISFACTION - GARANTEED
Cor. 6th St and Lincoln Ave
FLATTSMOUTH. - NEBRASKA.
mJm SIXTH STREET
F. H. ELLENBAUM, Prp.
The best of fresh meat always fonad
in this market. Also freak
Eggs and Batter.
Tfild game of all kinds kept ixt their
' SSp SIXTH STREET
P Meat market
j if. DTj-jsrisr
Always has on band a full stock of
FLOUR AND FEED,
Corn. Bran. Shorts Oats and Baled
Hay for sale aa low as the lowest
and del ivered to any, part .of the
CORNER 8LXTH AND VINE
M JLSVT ACTCBE OF AND
WEDLESALEZRNB RET JUL
DKALKB IX THE
CHOICEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
ruxx um of
TOBACCO AND SMOKEA's ARTICLES
always in stock
Yf. H. CUSHING,
J. W. Johnson,
-ooOT H EOoo-
Capital Paid in
F ft Getbssaa. J W Jonnsoa, B 8 GrsaseL
Henry Kikenbary. M w Morgan. J
A Censer. W Wetteakanp. W
A general banxing business trans
acted, interest allowed on de-
NATIONAL : BANK
Or FLATTSMOUTH. HEBRASKA
raid op capital fso.ooo.oo
rs the very tet facilities for the promp
transaction of ugitimate
Stocks, bonds, gold, government and local ae-
Bunnn Dougni ana soia. iepoeiu receirea
and interest allowed on the ceruficate
Drafts drawn, available in any part of the
united states and au the principal towns ot
oouacnojrs vadi akd rEoxmr axicrT-
Highbst market price paid for County War
rants, State ana County beads.
John rlcxgerald . D. Hawkswortn
Saaa Waogn. p. K. white
George B. Oevey
ion- n-ktml fcWtLW
AW I) FIFTH STS
pot l;nii ii- -truuiriiii.iii
: liurnluy, unci daily
'::tf mouth. Nehiarku
. clasp mail matter fur
tlie U. S. mails.
llikJlS ll'K WEKKLY.
One year iti ;.':vu:itf -One
year m.t 1:1 a .vance
Six intuit list iit auva-ice
Three months in a. &nce
IKkl.i ih UAII.Y.
One year in alvuuco -One
ciijjymic ixoii.it -Per
Ueek by carrier - -
$1 50 '
2 00 I
THE democrats, have Kt to
SockleHH Siiiif76iy of
H anaua u
whether they waut him or not,
in mil. ii i
he has come out and
himself a free trader.
cl 11 U UUUI.CU
TllEKB isdemoctatic harmony in
Indiana now a a well as in New
York and Nebraska; in fact New
Jersey is about the inly state out
side of the south that democratic
harmony does not prevail in and- it
is the only one the democrats can
carry this fall.
Secretary Foster laid a founda
tion upon which to base a claim for , before his departure 'on some mat
wit when, in his speech at the ban- ; ters of official busines, and the lat
quet to Whitelaw Reid in New York ; ter took occasion to say that he felt
Saturday evening, he said: "We be- j a great personal interest in having
lieve in rotation in office, but not j Brazil properly represented, and
just now." All signs at present
visible showthatsuch is the present
opinion of the majority of the elec
tors of the United States; they are
not ready now nor will they be on
the 8th of November next to rotate
the republicans out of and the dem
ocrats into possession of the nation
In January and February, 1891,
the United States sold 5,753 bags of
flour to Cuba and Europe sold
50,255 bags. In the same months
of 1892 the sales were 86,643 bags by
the United States and 160 by
Europe. The tables, that is to say,
have been completely turned
Europe virtually had all this trade
a year ago, while this country has
all of it now. That treaty with
Spain on Cuba's account has made
the change. Reciprocity has done
Nebraska s present representa
tives have already outgrown their
state and the districts from whence
they came. Nebraska interests are
of no consequence to these states
men they are representatives of
the country at large and have no
time to waste except upon national
issues, where it will most assuredly
be wasted. But sugar and the
binding twine industries are be
neath their notice and nothing is to
be encouraged or protected in any
way that will add to the industries of
the state or enlarge the opportuni
ties upon the farm. Bryan and Mc
Keighan boldly state their position
and Kern quietly falls in. Kearney
Free traders tell us that if we do
not buy we cannot sell, that a pro
tective trade strangles foreign com
merce. Hut, as usual, tneir state
ments are contrary to fact and
Everbody buys where he can do
so most advantageously. We are
now exporting nearly a thousand
million of dollars' worth annually,
more than ever before in our history
and more per capita.
We are importing more than ever
before, too, but with this difference
Our free imports nave largely in
creased, while our dutiable imports
have decreased, both of which are
to the advantage of American labor
Our balance of trade has for some
time been on the right side, and is
For this the McKinley tariff and
reciprocity are in a large measure
We are now making and export
ing goods we used to buy.
Uncle Sam is doing a larger busi
ness at home and selling more
goods abroad. This is just the sort
of "strangulation" we like.
We are importing industries now
instead of goods, and our laborers
and farmers are reaping the benefit.
And our tariff is what has brought
it all abaut
On the other hand, free trade
would have, and has had, juet the
opposite ellec; Thou there would
beau adverse li.ihi f irnde. We
would buy abroad inr.eud of produc-
in at home. our mill would be
cloned and our wor kman idle. We
would then see "strangulation," and
with it poverty and ruin.
Next November our voteti will
decide whetlier we continue tin
policy of protection and reciprocity
and a favorable tr;dtr balance, or !
whethei we adopt free trade and an ;
adverse balance of trade, with all
that must accompari3' it. - American '
RECIPROCITY C.IMNG CFOUND
The lion. Klwarl II. Cuujrer,
50 United S'ates minister to Brazil,
wua in Waohinlon from Saturday
; te Monday, en route to his home in
Iowa on leave of .absence. Mr.
'.rjMurr .anva lhatthr urinniiifinn tr
the reciprocity treaty among
- . toreign merchants of LSrazil is rap
- . -
. . ... . ft
; idly dying- out, and the Iviig-liHli and
J German importers are now sending:
i to the United States for goods in or
der to secure the advantage of the
treaty. The increase in trade has
been so rapid that the Brazilian
Steamship company, which for
merly sent but three steamers a
. month to Brazil, is now sending
fourteen. Mr. Conner siys that
Brazil will make a splendid exhibit
at the world's fair. He had an in
terview with the president the day
! should do everything he could to
j send a fine exhibit
According to the census of 1890,
Chicago takes rank, by virtue of her
population of 1,098,576 people, as the
eighth largest city on the globe.
Most of us desire, at one time or
another, to visit a city in which so
many persons nnd homes, and
when we do, we can find no better
line than the "Burlington Route.
Three fast and comfortable trains
daily. For further information ad
dress the agent of the company at
this place, or write to J. Francis
General Passenger and Ticket
Agent, Omaha, Nebraska.
Itch on human and horses animals
cured in 30 minutes by Woolford's
sanitary lotion. This never fails.
Sold F. G. Fricke & Co. druggist
Some Foolish People
allow a cough to run until itgets
beyond the reach of medicine They
say "Oh, it will wear away, but in
most cases it wears them away.
Could they be induced to try the
successful Kemps Balsam, which
is sold on a positive guarantee to
cure, they would see the excellen
effect after taking the first dose.
Price 50c and $1. Trial size free. At
Railroad Cough Cure is the true
Antidote for Throat and Lung
Troubles. Fully warranted at
Brown & Barrett's and O. H. Sny-
New Washington Ponn , People
Are not slow about taking hold of
a new thing, it the article has merit.
A few months ago David Byers, ol
that place, bought his first stock of
Chamberlain's Cough remedy. He
has sold it all and ordered more.
He says: "It has given the best of
satisfaction. I have warrantad ev
ery bottle and have not had one
come back." 25 cent, 50 cent, and
$1.00 bottles for sale by F. G. Grioke
St Co., druggists.
Rail-Road Pain Cure has no equal
as a .Pain Killer. Use for all bodily
pains and soreness, (guaranteed
by Brown & Barrett and O. H- Sny
All those owing personal and
delinquent taxes will please call at
treasurer's office and settle the
same. The office will be ooen this
evening; also Monday and Tuesday,
April II and li
GUS A. HYERS,
The wisdom of him who journey
eth is known by the line he selects;
the judgment of the man who takes
the "Huriington Koute" to tne
cities of the east, the south, and the
west, is never impeached. The in
ference is plain. Magnificent Pull
man sleepers, elegant reclining
chair cars and world-famous dining
cars on all through trains. For
information address the agent of
the company at this place, or write
to J. Francis, General Passenger
and Ticket Agent, Omaha.
Wanted Some good cotton rags
at this office.
Beware of the docters and under-
takeas; "they want you." Spring
time is here and with it a Contami
nated Blood, Torpid Liver, Kidneer
Comdlaints and Indigestion Take
"Ralrena for the Blood" and stim
ulate the organs to force the foul
secretions from your system. $1 at
Brown St Barrett and O. H. Snyder
Rail-Road Pain Cure never fails.
esee AllraW HI MariM.
The story is being told in New York
that the troDrietor of a certain well
' known morning newspaper has made an
offer to a successful publisher of Chi
cago to come to New York for fire yeai s
at an annual salary of $100,000. Whether
this report be true or not, it has occa
, aioned a good deal of gossip.
Perhana in nrtfhinir mnnt tVi Ml in tht
question of salaries is there so much
said that is untrue. I have no doubt
there are a small number of gentlemen
who are paid from $25,000 to $100,000 a
year for their services, but whether they
are worth it or not is another question.
j The tendency is always to exaggerate
on the salary question anyhowTand it
j. more iikeiv that not half the
stun mentioned is actually paid to any
It is the same way with the authors
of books. A little while ago it was said
that Ward McAllister had received $25,
000 for his published volume on "Soci
ety as I Have Found It." Mr. McAllis
ter now comes forward and spoils this
pretty fiction by stating positively that
he received only about $3,700, and that
is why he hesitates about accepting an
offer made to him by a Chicago firm of
publishers. He says there is no money
The men who are paid $100,000 a year
in New York for any services whatever
are so few as to be lonesome. Those
who receive $50,000 could probably be
numbered inside of a hundred. Those
who receive $25,000 a year are of course
more numerous, but there are not enough
of them to cause any very general dis
turbance in financial centers. And I am
quite inclined to the belief that any man
who receives from $10,000 to $20,000 a
year as salary is, like the famous Reilly
who kept the hotel, doing exceedingly
well. Foster Coates in New York Mail
A Dok'i Fidelity.
A living example of a dog's fidelity is
presented by that noble Newfoundland
owned by the late Oscar C. McCulloch.
He is a large dark brown fellow and is
well known to the congregation of the
Plymouth church. He was generally
permitted to attend church services dur
ing the life of his master, and in fact
was considered a privileged character
about the institute. On rare occasions
he was even dignified with a place at
the Rev. McCulloch's feet in the pulpit.
At the meeting of the National Associa
tion of Charities last year at Plymouth
church this dog appeared regularly every
morning and afternoon upon the ros
trum with his master.
The dog still goes to church and walks
about the room as though he were look
ing for somebody no doubt he is. Fre
quently he curls up under a seat in the
auditorium at the beginning of services
and if anybody attempts to take the seat
over him he offers a prompt protest that
settles matters. This dog is very popu
lar about the church and is as dignified
as any potentate under the sun, but
when it comes to a question of personal
rights the handsome canine is decidedly
patriotic. Indianapolis Journal.
Carried s Barn on His Back.
Matthew La Page, . of Woodhaven,
had a small barn he wished to move to
another site. He told Cyrus E. Smith,
superintendent of the Woodhaven pub
lic schools, of his plans, and explained
that it would cost him considerable to
put the building on a new foundation,
Smith laughingly offered to move the
barn for nothing. La Page ridiculed the
idea, when Smith asked to be" shown the
spot to which the building was to be
earned. Upon learning this he visited
the barn, which is a 6hell. weighing
about 500 pounds. He rigged a number
of ropes so that he could take the weight
across his shoulders. Harnessed in this
fashion, the man of muscle lifted the
barn with ease, carried it twenty-five
feet and set it easily on the new founda
tion. New York World.
A New Mnsical Instrument.
The "pedal clarionet," as it is n6t very
happily called, stands an octave below
the bass clarionet, and in one of Its two
varieties produces the lowest note yet
attained by any instrument, with the
one exception of the organ. Its tone is
wonderfully distinct, even in its deepest
notes, and it is far more agreeable than
that of the double bassoon, with which
it is most closely allied in compass. It
has a range of three octaves. Its quali
ties were elaborately exhibited by Mr.
Bretonneau, of the Pans opera. Bos
The Green Carnation In London.
The credit of introducing the new
flower, the green carnation, to English
society has been given to Oscar Wilde.
While it is true that he wore one in his
buttonhole the evening on which hh
play, "Lady Windermere's Pan," was
first publicly enacted, it was already
known to a few leaders of fashion in
Great Britain and was becoming popu
lar there without waiting for his sanc
tion. The green carnation had been
worn for weeks before that time on the
Pario Vum1vnTr? a 1fir VnrV TViVvrmo
Boston has a new fad. At the Mu
seum ox Arts two statues, one tne
Hermes of Praxiteles the other Venus
Genatrix, both colored in the manner of
the ancient Greek statues, are displayed.
The statues are in the colors of nature,
and the critics are enthusiastic as to
their beauty. The artist is Mr. Joseph
Lindon Smith. Boston Letter
CALL AND SEE
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 twentw
or more and if you will grant us this "little" our cup of happiness win
be full to overflowing.
In return you will have little to want, for in these goods we offer tbe
best and most complete line made in this country to-day and
That every 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 giviaf;
the trade all the cream and keeping the skimmed milk for ourselves.
WIIX YOU NOT GIVE US THE "LITTLE" THAT WE WANT.
J. W. Hendee, & Co.
TONIGHTS OF PTTHIAS Gauntlet Lodge
No-47. Meets every Wednesday eve
ning at their hall over Bennet Sc Tutt'n, all
visiting knights are cordially invited to
attend. M N Griffith, c C: Otis Dovey K of
ti ana a.
A OUW No 84 Meet second and fourth
Friday evenings in the month at I O
O F Hall. M Vondran, M W, E P Brown
A o v w No 8 Meet first and third Fri
day evening of each month at I O O F
hall, Frank vermylea PI W ; J i BarwicK
fYEGREE OF HONOR Meets the first
and third Thrursday evenings of each
month in I. O. O. F. hall, Fitzgerald block.
Mrs. Addie Smith, Worthy Sister of Honor
Mrs. Nannie iJurkei, sister secretary.
CASS LODGE, No. 146.1. O. O. F. meets ev
ery Tuesday night at their hall in i itzgerald
block. All Odd Fellows are cordially Invited
to attend when visiting In the city. Chris Pet
eraen.N. G. ; 8. F, Oeborn, Secretary.
DOTAL AKOANAM Ce Council No 1021,
1X Meet at the K, of P. hall in the Parmele &
craig diock over isenneit & iims, visinug
brethren invited. Henry tiering, regent
Tlios Walling, Secretary.
GA. R.McConihie Poet No. 45 meets every
Saturday evonmg at 7 : 30 in their Hall in
Hock wood block. All visiting comrades are
cordially invited to meet with us. Fred Bates
Poet Adjniant ; G. F. Niles, Poet Commadder,
riBDKR OF THE WORLD,
Meets at 7:3
every Mono a v evening at the Grand Army
nail. A.F. uroom, president, xnos
PASS CAMP No. 332 M. W. A. meets every
second and Fourth Monday evenings in
ntzgeraia nu. visiting neignoors welcome.
p.g. uaneen. v. u. : r. wertennerger. w. a
8. C. Wilde. Clerk.
H B PALM BR CAMP NO
Sons of Veterans, division of Nebraska. U
S. A. meet every Tuesday nignt at 7 :30 o'clock
In their ball in Fitlgerald block. All sons and
visiting comrades are cordially invited to meet
with ua J.J. Kurtz, Commander: B. A. Mc
Klwain, 1st Ssargent.
TAUGHTERS OF REBECCA-Bud of Prom-x-'
i'e Lodge No. 40 meets the second and
fourth Tnuraday evenings 01 each month in
the II O. O. F. hall. Mrs. T. E. Williams, N
G. ; Mrs. John Cory, Secretary.
VOTJNG MEN'S CHRISTION 80CIATIOS
JL Waterman block. Main Street. Rooms
open from 8 -JO a m to 8 -JO p ro . For men only
irospei meeting every uunoay aiternoon at 4
A. N. SULLTf AN.
Attorney at-Law. Will givs prompt attentloa
to all business entrusted to hun. Office la
Union block. East Side. Flattsmoutn, eD.
Irena for the Complexion" re
moves Pimples, Blackhiade, and all
Facial Blemishes. Warranted Iby
Brown & Barrett and O. H. Snyder.
Are away down.
QR. A. SALISBURY
: D-E-N-T-I-S-T :-
GOLD AND PORCELAIN CKOWNS.
Br. Steisways anaesthetic for the painless sz
traction of teeth.
Fine Gold Work a Specialty.
Ksekweod Block Plattsmouth, Nek.
ti K M N
REPAIRS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
N N N N
: : H. M. GAULT, : :
Room with Snyder, Sontn Main Street.
217, 219, 221, AND 223 &AlM
F. R. GUTHMA1T1T. f ROP-
Rates $450 per week and p
GOLD AKD PORCELAIN CROWN 8
Bridge work and fine gold wark a
DR. STEIN AC 8 LOCAL as well as other aa
estaencsgivea lortne painless extraction of
a A. MARSHALL, - Fitzgerald Bloc
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