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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1892)
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1M.ATTSMOUTII, NKHRASKA. TUESDAY. APRIL 19, I8.
NUM UVAl 18G.
' 1 a tDr
!. . 1
l A cream of tartar baking powder
jfiiehest of all in leavening strength
! I Latest U. S. Government food re-
Frfh Beef. fork. Veal. Mutton. FutUr and
eggs kept constantly oa nana.
Same of all kinds kept in. Seaeoa
SATISFACTION - OARANTEED
I SAMPSON BROS.
Cor. 6th St and Lincoln Are
PLATTSMOUTII, - NEBRASKA.
TffE AT HARKED
F. H. BLLSNBA VM, Tfp.
Tke best of fresh meat always fomad
ia this market. Also fresk
Egg and Batter.
Wild game of all kinds kept ia their
ai m sixth biKti'
Always has on hand a full stock of
Bran, Shorts Oats and Baled
for sale as low as the lowest
'delivered to any part of tin-
f-0 CORNER SIXTH AND VINE
'' riattsmouth, - - NebrPa
. , -
, JULIUS PEPPERBERG.
MAUVFACTUUE OF AJM
DRALEB IX TUK
CHOICEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
FULL LINK Or
fTOBACCO AND SMOKEK's ARTICLES
always in stock
W. H- CUSHIXG,
J. W. Johnson,
Citrus - -Bc:ql
I Capital Paid in
I F K Gntbman. J W Jolmson. E 8 OreMsel.
I Henry' Eikenbary. M W Morgan. J
A Connor. W Wettenkanip. W
Ty II Cashing
A general banNing business trans
acted. Interest allowed on de-
.RST : NATIONAL : BANK
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA
Paid up capital
, Surplus .-
rs the ery bet facilities for the promp
transaction of llgitimate
Am - - j - -
-l-tek-,bondi, gold, government and local -(ir-.
Ltte-bought and sold. Deposits reeeive
, .Via interest - allowed on the certificate
r Drafts aravn, arananin in wj ptr-
J uniiea -iae ana vi me pnvniwi w.
OOUICnOVI MADE AND PROMPTLY BBMIT-
-. . - - tid. -;
Blft-esi n.rker ' price paid for County War
ranis. SUte ana Couaty beads. . :
Ooan FlttEjrarald- J-IIHS?LkwWortn
y Sam waugo. .
ghe glattsmouth gcrald.
CORNER OK VINE AND FIFTH STS
NOTTS BROS. Publishers
I'ublished every Thursduy, und duily
every evening except Sunday.
Registered at the I'luttsmouth, Nebraska
post pffice as necond class mail matter for
transmission through the U. S. mails.
, TEH.1S FCK WEEKLY.
One year in advance - - - $1 50
One year not in advance - - - - 2 00
Six months in advance - 75
Three months in advance 40
TEKHS OK DAILY.
One year in advance - - - $6 00
One copy one month - --. 50
Per week by carrier - - 15
TEN LITTLE DEMOCRATS.
Ten little candidates
Worked it very tine.
One of them was traded off
Then there were nine.
Nine little candidates
' Feeling good and great.
One of them a tumble took
Then there were eight.
Eight little candidates
. . Almost fit for heaven,
One of them a letter wrote
Then there were seven.
...... i .
Seven little candidates
. Cutting; up their tricks.
One took the silver craze
. Then there were six.
Six little candidates
rYery much alivev .
One talked himself to death
Then there were five.
Five little candidates
Set up quite a war.
One made a southern trip
Then there were four.
Four little candidates
Went out on a spree,
One took the Keeley cure
Then there were three.
Three little candidates
Tried to worry through.
One became a mugwump
Then there were two.
Two little candidate.-
Started with a Run,
With a free trade load it burst
Then there was one.
One little democrat
Sorry, mud and tired.
Tried to tight the campaign out
But verv soou expired.
COLD AND SILVER.
I i:ice upon a time a Silver Dollar
v, :i standi ng on the dock watching
: - earner coming- in. And the sil
ver doi: r was looking unhappy, for
it was thinking. When the steamer
had landed, a Gold Dollar came rat
tling merrily along down the gang
plank and met the Silver Dollar On
the dock. "Where have yoti been?"
asked the Silver Dollar, sadly, for it
knew all about the state of the case.
'Oh, I've been abroad," chiruped
the Gold Dollar. "Why don't you
go some timer" "Me go?" whim
pered the poor Silver Dollar, as the
tears rolled down its face. "Me go
abroad? I'm not built that way."
Moral Sound money is the life
HOME. SWEET HOME.
Not long ago a distinguished
.Englishman and jurist visited our
country. On the eve of his return,
in a public address, he alluded to
the fact that wherever he went he
was asked whether he was not
amazed at the size of our country.
This student of law and government
very kindly, but very decidedly, re
buked this too prevalent pride of
bulk, and called our attention to the
finer and higher things that he had
observed in our American civiliza
tion. So to-day. as I look into these in.
telligent faces, my thoughts are
turned away from those thing's that (
are scheauleu, that have their places
in our census returns, to those
things which belongs to the higher
man his spiritual and moral na
ture. I congratulate j-ou, not so
much upon the rich farm lands of
your country as upon your virtuous
and happy homes. The home is the
best, as it is the first, school of citi
zenship. It is the great conserva
tive iind assimilating force. I should
despair for 1113- country if American
citizens were to be trained only in
our schools, valuabld as their in
struction is. It is in the home that
we first learn obedience and respect
for law. Parental authority is the
tj-pe of beneficent governmeut. It
is in the home that we learn to love,
in the mother that bore us, that
which is virtuous, consecrated, and
pure. I take more pride in the fact
that the republican part 3- has al
ways been the friend and protector
of the American home than aught
else. B- the beneficent homestead
law it created more than half a mil
lion of homes; by the Emancipation
I'rociimation it converted a million
cattle-pens into homes. And it is
still true to those principles that
will preserve contentment in our
homes. I greet you as men who
have been nurtured in such homes,
and call , your thoughts to the fact
that the republican party has al
ways been, and can be trusted to be,
friendly to all that, will promote
virtue, intelligence and morality in
the homes of our, people. Benj.
Harrison. - ' '
One of the objects and results of
a protective tariff is to diversify the
industries of a country, both agri
cultural and manufacturing.
We are all more or less dependent
on each other for what we consume,
and protection enables us to pro
duce -nearly all our wants at home
instead of .buying them abroad.
If our farmers were to grow noth
ing but, wheat and our manufac
turers, were to make nothing t but
steel rails, they would have no
home market of -any value for
either; but by protecting every
thing that can be grown or manu
factured, we make the best use of all
the natural resources of our coun
try, we lessen the cost of transpor
tation, we bring prices down to a
reasonable level, and at the same
time good wages and good profits
are insured to all.
For instance, ' by putting an ade
quate duty on tin plate we not . only
establish that, industry, but . aid a
score of allied industries way back
to the mining of the ore and coal.
Protection brings the farm and
the factory together, each helping
the other. Kvery new industry cre
ated, every new product success
fully grown, gives employment to
otherwise idle hands and more pur
chasing power to consumers of
The McKinley law has already
started scores of new industries and
each has helped those already es
tablished. To repeal the present law or any
part of it would shut up the mills,
decrease wages and sadly cripple if
not rain our splendid home m-irket.
The coming republican national
convention will be the first since
1872 without a contest for the presi
dential nomination. In that year
Grant was renominated unanimous
ly. There was an exciting contest
in every convention afterward up to
and including that of 1888. In 1876
seven ballots were required for a
choice, in 1880 thirty-six ballots, in
1884 four ballots and in 1888 eight
For a number of years. I have
been subject to violent attacks of
inilammitor3r rheumatism which
generally lasted about two months,
On the first of this month I was at
tacked in the knee and suffered se
vereljr for two days, when I prenred
a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm
and it relieved me almost instantly.
I therefore most cheerful reco
mend it to those who are similarl3
artlicted ever3r where. R. D. Whit
ly is a very prominent man in this
place and his disease was widley
known as he suffered aucn severe
pain. W. M. - Houstan & Co. , Mer
chants, Martindale, N- C. 50 cent
bottles for sale by F. G.Fricke & Co.
Beware of the docters and imder
takeas; "the3r 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. II. Snyder
Rail-Road Pain Cure never fails.
Brought Into Court. ' .
- Messrs. fcCage and Sherman, of
Alexander, Texas, write us regard
ing a remarkable cure for rheuma
tism there, as follows: "The wife of
Mr. Wm. Pruitt, the postmaster
here, has been . bed-ridden with
rheumatism for several 3rears. She
cogld get nothing to do her an3'
good. We sold her a bottle of
Chamberlain's Pain Balm and she
was completed" cured by its use.
We refer a 113- one to her to -erif3'
this statement."' o0 cent bottles for
sale bj- F. G. Fricke & Co., druggists
The promptness and' certainty of
its cures have made Chamberlain's
cough reniel3" famous. It is intend
ed especiall3" for coughs; colds,
croup and whooping cough, and is
the most effectual renied- known
for these diseases. .TO cents bustles
for sal bv F. G. Fricke.
Itch on human and horses animals
cured in 30 minutes by Woolford's
sanitar3" lotion. This never fails.
Sold F. G. Fricke Jt Co. druggist.
Whj'wiUj'ou cough when Shi
loh's cure will give immediate re
lief. Price 10 cts.. 50 cts. aud $1
For sale l3" F. G. Fricke & Cc
Not Kea Uta Commonest Civility.
Women who think . it bo strange that
New York men occupy seats in crowded
ears, elevated and otherwise, while femi
nine passengers clutch for Btraps, should
draw the moral from an incident th;.
happened in a Fifth avenue 6tage u lev.
days ago. One of those clumBy vehicle
was lumbering up the avenue, with U c
passengers, one a middle aged man nil
ting by the door. , At Nineteenth streei
the stage stopped, and an old lady, af U-.
bidding an affectionate farewell to
friend at the step, climbed in and
down opposite the middle aged passozi
ger. The. latter was gazing idly it:tc
the street, when he felt a touch, hii.1
suddenly found himself in possession of
a nickel. - Evidently it came from : tl -newly
entered passenger, though si t
favored him with neither word u4
glance. It was equally plain that t
was her fare, and that she expected tl:j
middle, aged man to deposit it in t:
box. . ..-
After a moment's hesitation he aros.
groped his way to the forward en'd '. !
the stage, dropped the nickle intoii
proper resting place, and return.:
glancing involuntarily at the old laly
for some word or look of thanks. Nun
came. She adjusted her fur wrap a.vl
seemed oblivious of his presence. The
'bus rumbled on up Fifth avenue lor
some minutes without incident, when
the old lady suddenly leaned over aud
said, "Stop the 6tage at Thirty-fourth
street.' The middle aged man flushed
slightly with evident annoyance, - and
said decisively: "Madam, you compelled
me to deposit your fare a few moments
ago, and omitted the commonest civili
ties in doing so., I am neither the drive'
nor conductor of this stage, and though
I should instantly respond to a courteous
request, you may stop this stage wL-jr
ever you please for yourself I" and thp
did. New York Tribune.
. An Jneffablo Cruelty to Children. .
. Mrs. . Fenwick Muller, a London
writer of note, comes out strongly on
the subject of Lady Montague's methods
of discipline, and incidentally has some
plain words to say about punishments
for children in general, and specially
is she moved by that ineffable brutal
ity, the shutting up of 3-oung children
in the dark. "Darkness is full of ter
rors to a child. Out of the gloom
come all sorts of horrible imaginings,
and many a child has been half ruined
for life bj' the terror of darkness, will
fully inflicted bj" some woman either
too brutal to care or too ignorant to un
derstand the infernal cruelty of leaving
children, whese imaginations are . often
far more vivid than those of adults, in
all. the horror of blackness, out of which
they, in their combined fancy and ' ig
norance, ring forth all kinds of terrible
and threatening things. No young chil
dren should ever be left without a glim
mer of light in a bedroom all night
long, as a touch of indigestion, a trou
blesome dream, a sudden awakening,
afraid and into darkness, may work
nerve mischief that may last a lifetime.
"There is no crime that a child can
commit that would entitle ns to expose
him or her to the mental agonies of soli
tude in darkness, many peopled as it is
with phantoms and terrors. We know
that even in our prisons this terrible
punishment is only resorted to to subdue
the most violent and refractory prison
ers, and that even then it is hedged
round with many restrictions, and only
permitted to be used for a limited space
of time. If there is a woman living
whose heart does not respond to these
strong words there is something very
radically wrong with her."
Eg3"ptian architecture, the oldest of
known stj-les, placed the weight firmly
on the ground. In the first stages of
building the strength of materials and
the art of construction were but imper
fectly understood, and to obtain security
masses of material were placed on a
broad base, narrowing upward in the
form of a pyramid. It suggested secu
rity and permanence. The earliest extant
monument . of the work of man th
pyramids by the Nile still rest on the
sand of the desert in their majestic
massiveness. The Egyptian buildings
were constructed on the model of the
pyramid. Truncated at various heights,
details and ornamentation, however
varied, left the same impression of se
curity and permanence. r
The shelving base, from which springs
the propylon or porch, the multiplica
tion of short, stunted shafts, the shallow
reliefs, are all subservient to the one
idea. The building rests on the ground,
and 3ou know it. The slender obelisk
placed in front as a foil brought into
prominence the massive solidity of the
building. The accessory sphinx, with
its front paws placed flat on the pedes
tal, the body firmly recumbent and the
head solidly draped was a tj-pe of im
mobility and rest. London Tablet.
Learning to Pop. '
It is queer how small an occurrence
serves to attract a crowd. The other
evening a popcorn kiosk at the corner of
D street and the avenue was surrounded
by a gaping crowd, ranging in character
from gamins to gentlemen, all breath
lessly watching the proprietor as he
shook a popper over the gas flamer. A
couile of j-oung ladies happened to lie
passing, and one of them inquired:
"What are those men staring at?"
"They are learning how to pop," re
plied her companion.
"Oh," sighed the speaker, "how 1
wisKTJharlie would take a few lessons!"
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 oil
That is a!l;"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, lor in these goods we offer the
best and most complete line made fn 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 giving:
the trade all the cream and keeping the skimmed milk for ourselvea.-v
WILL YOU SOT GIVE US THE "LITTLE" THAT WE WANT. '"'
J. W. Hendee, & Co.
:a:j j.i 1
CALL AND SEE
INIGHTS of' PYTHIAS -Oauu Met . Lodge i
No-47 Meets everv Wednesday eve-
visiting knights are cordiallv invited to
attend. M TGriffitb, C C: Uti.i Dovev K of
K and S. .
A OV W No 84 Meet second anil fourth
Friday evenings in the month at I ()
OF Hall. M Vondran. M V, K I' Ilruwii,
A o V W No 8 Meet first and third Fri
day evening of each month at I O F
hall, Frank Vermylea M V; J K Harwich:,
DEGREE OF HONOR Meets the first
and third Thrursday evenings of each
month in I. O. t. F. hall, Fitzgerald Mock.
Mrs. Addie Smith, Worthy Sister of Honor
Mrs. Nannie Hurkel, sister secretary.
CASS LODGE, No. 146.1. O. O. F. meets ev
srv Tuesday night at their hall In Fitzjrerald
alock. All Odd Fellow, are cordially invited
.o attend when visiting in the city. Clirl Fet
ereu. N. G. ; S. P. 0born, Secretary.,
ROYAL A KUAN AM Ci Council No 1021,
lx Meet at the K, of P. hall in the Parinele &.
Craitc block over Bennett & 'iutts, vixiriiiK
brethren Invited. Henry (ler'ng. Kepent ;
Thos Walling, Secretary,
A. K.McConihie Poet No. 45 meets every
Saturday evonmjr at 7 : 30 in their Hall in
Hockwood Llock All visiting comrades are
cordiallv invited to neet with us. Fred Bates.
Pot Adjniant ; G. P. Niles, Post Conimadder.
fvRDFK OF THE WOULD. Meet at T : 30
every Mcnoav evening at the Grand Army
hall. A. P. Groom, president. Thos Walling,
CAS- CAMP No. 3.T. M. V. A. mets every
eeoud and Fourth Monday ev-ninji" in
5itzgerald hall. Visiting neighbors welcome.
P. r. Hanfen. V. C. : P. Werteubertrer, W. A..
S. C. Wilde. Clerk. . . "
-"APTAIV H E PALMER CAMP NO M
Sons of Veteran, division of Nebraska. I
S. A. meet everv Tuendav night at 7 :3 o'clock
in thr hall in Fitlgerald b'ock. All sons and
visiting comrades are cordially invited to meet
with us J. J. Kurtz. Conimaiidt r ; B. A. Ale
Elwain. 1st Seargent. 4
DAL'u HTKKS OF KEBECCA bud of Prom
'1 e Ixdge No. 40 meets the second and
fourth Thnrsdav evenings of each month in
the I'O. O. r . "hall, Mrs. T. E. Williams. N
G. ; Sire. John Cory. Secretary.
YoUG MEN'S CHKIsTION. -SOCIATIOX
Waterman block Main Street. Booms
open from 8 a m to 9 -.30 p rr. For men onlv
Gospel meeting every Sunday alternoon at 4
For 3-ears the editor of the Uurl
ington Junction. (Mo.) Post, has
been subject to cramp colic fits of in
digestion, which prostrated him for
several hours and unfitted him for
business for two or three days. For
the past 3-ear he has been using 1
f 1 1 . . -Tl . 1 - - ' L. . . , mW
unumuciiciui 0 -011c, jnieiii iiim
Diarrlnea Remedy whenever occa
sion required, and it has invariably
given him prompt relief. -!" and 'Jo
cent bottles for sale by F. G.
Fricke & Co., druggists.
Are away down
) i y i n $
A. N. 8ULLIYAN.
attorney at-Law. Will giv prompt attention
'o all business entrusted to hint. Ofllce la
Onion block. East Side. Plattsmouth, Neb.
N M N S
WATCHES, - CLOCKS, - SILVERWARE
REPAIRS PROMPTLY ATTENDEI TO.
: H. M. GAULT. :--:
Room with Snyder, Soutn Main Street.
JCR. A. SALISBURY
: D E-N T-1S T :-
GOLD AND PORCELAIN CROWNS.
Or. Sieluways aija-sthetic for the painless ex
tract iop of teeth.
Fine Gold Work a Specialty.
Hockwood Block Plattsmouth, Neb.
-A- 217, 210, 2t,' AND 223 AIN ST
F. R- GUTHMAH2T. PROP-
Rates $4 .."() per w.ek and up
OOLD ANI PORCELAIN CKOWNb
Bridge work and fine gold work
OR. 8TKINAU3 LOCAL as well as other an
estheticagivaa for the painless extraction of
C. MARSHALL, - Fitzgerayi Rlocb