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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 15, 1892)
FIFTH YE Alt.
PLATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA. Fit! DAY. APKIL 15, 1892.
creanof tartar baking powder
Highest of all in leavening strength
Ijit II. S. fiovernnieut food re
fmk Beef. Pork. Veal. Mutton. Batter ana
eggs kept conftt&atly oa baaa.
Oine of all kinds kept in Season
SATISFACTION - GARANTEED
Cor. 6th St and Lincoln Ave
FLATTSMOUTH, - NEBRASKA.
TTE AT II A REE T
F. H. KIXENBAUM, Trmr-
,;. : ?c'i i n
Tfce best of fresh meat always fomad
. ia this market. Also . fresa .
Eggs and Batter.: .
Wild game of all kinds kept ia their
geaeou. , t . , , - ..(
. .aft jp SIXTH STREET
I IX. f)U?vTN
Always has on band a full stock
FLOUR AND FEED,
Drn ;rr-t Oats and Baled
Hay for sale as low as the lowest j
o.,ri HplivMPdtoanv part of ll:e
tlty CORNER SIXTH AND VINE
Plattsmouth, - - 'Nebr:
MANUFACTURE OF AND
EALEB IN TBK
CHOICEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
FULL LINK OF
TOBACCO AND SMOKEK's ARTICLES
always in stock
If. H. CUSHINC,
J. If. Johnson,
Capital Paid in
F K Gathaiaa. J W Johesoa. E 8 GratseL
Henry Klkenbarjr. M W Morgan. J .
. A CWaaar. Yt Wettenkaap, W
H Cvsbrne " -
A general banxing business trans
acted, interest anowea oa mc
NATIONAL : BANK
OF rLATTSMODTH. NEBRASKA
raid up capital- a
ra it vary bet Tadlttiea far tka proi
, traaaaetloa af Ifettlnax
rZZtm avalilN , la iar -nan - Jae
u.itfl.tlai mat all tka prtacipal MWa M
fht glattsnwulh gerald.
COKNEK OK VIXK AND FIFTH STS
NOTTS BROS, Publishers
I'uliliHhed .every Thursday, and daily
every evening except Sunday.
Keistered at the Plattsmouth, Nebraska
post pfflce as econd class mail matter for
transmission through the IT. S. mails.
TERMS FCK WEEKLY.
One year in advance -One
year not in advance -
Six months in advance
Three months in advance
TEKHS OF DAII.T.
One year in advance - . -One
copy one raontb -Per
week by carrier -
Harrison and Morton is the way
the head of the republican ticket
will read this fall.
What a cabinet Hill will have!
Reports have it that he has already
engaged "250 statesmen for his cab
inet." Boies is the only "good western
man" who stands a ghost of a show
at Chicago and it is only for vice
Bovd played Hill to ' the queen's
taste yesterday. He took a club and
knocked down and draged out the
obstructionists to his program.'
One of the most pitiable sights
in the convention was the drawn
and Haggard expression on Editor
Sherman's-face when the convention
sat upon Billy Bryan eloquence,
silver question and all.
A MAJORITY 'of nineteen in the
democratic convention at Omaha
yesterday had heard from Ohio on
the silver question and the lesson
of experience of cheap money as a
vote-producer was not lost on them.
"The young" man eloquent" was
loudly applauded by the delegates
at Omaha and the anti-silver men
got the votes. The democratic-alliance
scheme for capturing the
o-al vote of this state by
.ru'ERNOR Boyd maj' not be a
:K i!! mi in the presidential con
test, bin lie has shown himself an
it student in the New Yorker's
actios. He will teacli the kickers
who in iroveruor of the party and
engineer of the machine.
A good many are complaining
that winter is hanging on and that
it ought to be gone, but if you will
just stop to think you will see that
it i not strange that winter can't
tret away when its backbone was
broken only a few weeks ago.
Bryan undoubtedly spoke truth
fully yesterday when he said, in pre
senting his 'little silver resolution,
t'l am here on a painful duty." It is
generally a painful duty for a young
man eloquent to volunteer to be sat
down upon in the house of his
friends, i :
Under the reciprocity sign the re
publicans will conquer in the elec
tion of 1892, for it is that policy that
has civen the Cuban market for
flour to the United States after it
had been held by Europe for many
years past. . .
WILL there be a square backdown
in Chicago?' . The Atlanta Constitu
tion, prints the financial planks in
the democratic platforms of 1890 as
they were -adopted in twenty-two
states of the south and west. - All of
them declare for the free coinage of
silver. How will "the fat prophet"
look treading on those "twenty-two"
'NEW TARIFF DOCUMENTS.
Three admirable documents have
just been issued by the American
Protective Tariff League. .
No. 10. "Farmer and the Tariff" is
a complete revision, of an article
which proved very popular in 1888.
No. 53 is entitled "Free Trade Eng
land and Protection United States."
No. 54 embraces the. reports of the
minority of the ways and means
committee on the bill to put wool,
binding twine and cat ten bagging
on the free list. - -The-document
publications of the League;, aow
embrace - fifty-four numbers all of
which will be sent taa'ay . address
for fifty cents .
Address Wilbur . F. Wakeman,
Genl Sec'r.' I" West-33d Street,
' New York. " ' - ' !" : i
REDUCTION IN THE SILVER OUT
The reports of the closing of silver
mines are so numerous mat a
marked falling off in the output
seems to be inevitaoie. J govern-
ment inquiry made a year or two
ago showed that in some of the
mines silver could be produced for
5oc or 55c an ounce, and that, there
fore, any price above this would, be
a pront It is eviaeni, nowever, mai
in the majority of mines the cost of
production is much greater than
this. The lowest price yet touched
in the market was a fraction below
86c, and the rate has hovered around
the 87c or 88c mark most of the time
in the past two or three wetk's. Yet
even these prices appear to wipe
out the margin of profit for many
localities, a is shown by the ac
counts' of the suspension, of work.
Even in many of the larger mines
production has been restricted and
There is a chance to cut down sil
ver production materially without
bringing it below the output of a
few years ago.' In 1880 the coinage
value of the .United States product
of this metal was $38,450,000. It was
$48,000,000 in 1884, $51,000,000 in 1886,
$59,200,000 in 1888, $64,600,000 in 1889,
$70,400,000 in 1890, and according to
the estimates, it reached $75,000,000
in 1891. The output, as indicated,
has been growing rapidly in recent
years. - The prospect of favorable
legislation in 188 and 1890 was
probably the cause of the great in
crease, in those years, and! the bul
lion deposit acton the latter year.
which . largely increased the pur
chases of the metal by the govern
ment, sent the production of 1891 up.
About forty per cent of the silver
output of the world is now obtained
in the United States, and the ratio
has been growing continuously for
years past. .
The drop in prices is bringing
about a curtailment of the output,
and this, in turn, will relieve the
pressure on the market and ulti
mately send prices up. Thus the
rates of two or three years ago may
be re-established. And this is the
only practicable method in sight to
bring this end about. The same
forces which fix prices of wheat, iron
and textiles operate in the silver
market. Supply in silver has been
growing far more rapidly than de
mand in the past few years, and
the old equilibrium must be
brought back or else prices cannot
be advanced. Demand is not likely
to be materially increased in the
near future, therefore a reduction in
the supply offers the only effective
remedy. . International monetar3r
conferences are talked of, but relief
from this source is not likely to
come soon, althougk it will probab
ly come sometime. Meantime the
"let-up" in production, it it should
take on the proportions which the
most recent reports from the min
ing regions indicate, can hardly fail
to strengthen the market and 'ad
vance prices, for a time at least, or
until supply again outruns demand
During June, 1891, just before the
tin plate clause of the McKinle3'
bill went into operation, there were
enormous importations of tin plate
to postpone the effect of the law on
the . tin plate importers as far as
oossible. The . total value of the
June importations showed an aver
aire of 3.55
cents -aj tjound.-- In "February- last
the' importations were valued :at an
averaereof, , ... - 2.93
a : pound. jAs - the , duty was
raised on July ;1 from 1 cent a pound
to 2.2 cents a pound, an increase of
1.2 ceuts, the price has already de
clined more than one-half ; the in
crease in the duty. . .Why?.; Because
the American' supply of tin plate is
increasing.- New. York Press;. i
Coxgkessmax Bkyax boasts that
he always has the courage of voting
his convictions, but when it came to
voting on the two delegations-from
Douglas County yesterday 'in; the
democratic convention, he "refused
to vote for tear ot onending some
one. So the convention left him out
in the cold, sat down, on his free sil
ver, plauk and refused tx, sead ihim
-as a delegate to the nationalconyen
tion;'1 ;.-"'i.v' '"i v'1 ' -; '
IT IS A -FACT that Snyder has
more wallpaper tiian anj House m
town. -. Latest and handsomest pat
terns and sold at lowest.prices. Call
on .hinjaibe convinced of the truth
According to the census of 1890,
Chicago takes rank, by virtue of her
population of l,oy8,5b 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 tmd 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.
SoldF. G. Fricke' A Co. druggist.
fx .. " "
Some Foolish People
allow a cough - to run .until itgeta
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 Kemp's Balsam, which
is sold on a positive guarantee to
cure, they would see the excellent
effect after taking the first dose.
Price 50c and $1.: Trial size free, At
all druggists. . .. ,
New Washington Penn-. People
Are not slow about takiner hold of
a new thing, if the article has merit.
A few months aero David Byers, ol
that place, bought his first stock of
Chamberlain's Cough remedy. He
has sold it all and ordered more.
He eavs: "It has eiven 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. Grieke
& Co., druggists.
Irena for the Complexion" re
moves Pimples, Blackhiads, and all
Facial -Blemishes, warranted :uy
Brown & Barrett and O. H. Snyder.
"The wisdom of him who jburhey
eth is known by the line he selects;
the judgment of the man who takes
the , "Burlington .Route"., to the
cities of the east, the south, and the
west, is never impeached, l he in
ference is plain. Magnificent Pull
man sleepers, eiegani , reciimng
chair cars and world-famous dining
cars on all through trains. For
nformation address the agent of
the company at this place, or write
to J. Francis, General Passenger
and Ticket Agent, Omaha.
Rail-Road Pain Cure has no equal
as a fain rvilier. use tor an uouuy
pains and soreness. Guaranteed
by Urown & rJarrett ana t. II Sny
The promptness and certainty of
its cures have made Chamberlain s
- t t a a a
cough remedy lamous. xi is mieuu
ed especially for coughs; colds,
croup and whooping cough, and is
the most elfectual remedy Known
for these diseases. 50 cents bostles
for sal by F. G. Fricke.
Beware of the docters and under
taken; "they want you." bpring
time is here and with it a Contami
nated Blood, Torpid Liver, Kidneg
Comdlaints and Indigestion lane
"Ralrena for the Blood" and stim
ulate the organs to force the foul
secretions from your system, at
Brown & Barrett and O. H. Snyder
Rail-Road Pain Cure never fails.
I feel it my duty to say a few
words in regard to lily's Cream
Balm, and I do so entirely .without
solicitation. - I have used it more
or less half a vear. and have found
it to be most. aamiraDiei- a nave
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 Aye-r.Chi
cago 111. ...
A N. SULLITAN.
ArfArnAV aVC-T.ft.W will ' pWb DromDt attentim
to 11 buainees entrusted to tain. Office la
Onion block-. East aide. Plattameutn. Neb..
" -317," 219, 221", AK'233 JAAtn ST
..'j. J .." it IC .!..:
F. Jl- QOTHlfANN. PROP.
Rates $4.50 per week and ip
Bridge. wWV aWt ae gili wVrk a
nio .ift ii.M'i-iriti-
BX.8TXIHAUS LOCAL wallas tr
atktjttcnlvo t U MialuxlratUa f
c. k! iURsa all; ntmgtniA xU&
- BAZAAR MILLINERY. 1
' v r , . a . , . '
To the Ladies of Plattsmouth and vicinity I will
EASTER OPENING APRIL 15-16.
I will have on hand a full line of Spring and
Summer novelties in lace neopolitan and
A full line of new shades and styles' in
z X'XX.:xj RIBBON StX2srJ?&-
Also a handsome line of Chiffon point degene
and colored laces, velvet flowers in the latest
styles of mohtures and Prince cf Wales pom
pons I will have a good assortment of straw
goods, for Misses and'Childf eh wear
We'll have" Leading Styles in Lace Crepe
Thanking ypu for past favors I will be pleased to have yoa
-.i- call and examine my stock
Sgbt Cash Hardware .
MANY YEARS AGO THE POET WROTE:
'. ? r ! "Man wants but little here below,
Nor wants that little long."
It was true their and ust 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. 1
In return you will have little to want, lor in these goods we offer tke
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 ougkt to e
accorded a place in history among the philanthropists for we are givia
the, trade all. the cream and keeping the skimmed milk for ourselves.
Will-, TOii-xoT cite trs the. "little'' that ,wk want.
J. -W. Hendee, & Co.
" i D-K-N-T-I-S-T r-
OOL AN a POKCELAIN CK6WM.
r. StalawAji ABxstktl irtk yalal .
' ' Fiae Goltf rlr'a Specialty.
Are away down
53 IS j
WATCHES. . CLDCKH.- SILYIlKWAKKT
1 ,f t,, t
epais rnorrw attknidtu.
- a ,attsfacti?m ITAAKXBv.
' N N R N
vi P. M. GAULT, . V-
. - -. .
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