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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1892)
APRIL 2:3, 1892.
NUMB Kit 190.
s. i y
A. cream of tartar baking powder
Highest of all in leavening strength
Latest U. S. GoTemment food re
port. Kff MEATMARKET.
Fra Beef. Pork. Vi al. Mutton. Putter and
eggs kepi coit:intly on liana.
ianeof all kinds kept in 8eaeo
SATISFACTION - OARAKTEED
Cor. 6th St and Lincoln Are
PLATTSMOUTH, - NEBRASKA.
W 8IXTH BTSHT
F. H. KLLKNBAUM, Frp.
The best of fresh meat al way fomad
in this market. Alio freak
Egga and Bntter.
Wild game of all kinds kept in their
Always has on hand a full stock of
FLOUR AND FEED,
Corn, Bran, Short9 Oats and Baled
Hay for sale as low as the lowest
and delivered to any part of the
CORNER SIXTH AND VINE
MANUFACTURE OF AND
BUNDLES ALEZAND RETAIL
CHOICEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
FULL LIXK OF
TOBACCO AND SMOKEK-'s ARTICLES
always in stock
Plattsmouth, - - Nebrassa
V. II. CUSH1NG,
J. W. JOHNSON,
-OOOT H EOoo-
Capital Paid in
F K Guthman. J W Johnson. E 8 Gresel.
Henry Kikenbary. M W Morgan. J
A Connor. W Wettenkanip. W
A general banNing business trans
acted. Interest allowed on de
posited. rlRST : NATIONAL : BANK
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA
Paid up capital
re tbe very best facilities for tbe pro rap
; transaction of Ugltlmate - - -
'- ' '
..t ... v. C ..
Stocks, bond, gold, awnent and local -jorttM
boobt ud aold. Depoatta revived
ud totrnt allowed on tbe certificate
Draft draw, available in any part of tbe
United State and all the principal tewns of
nrope. . ... , r . : ' ; . . ., , -
OOLLKCTIOVa MAJX AJTO omT KSKIT.
. ..-..(-TBf." '::'
BlKbestiMurket price foronty War
rants, state ana Coanty benda. .
. - llJUtCTOB, V ; 't -
J.&'n FlUtrarald ' , . J.H
Saas Waucb. F. . Walt
COK'NEK OK VINE
Published every ThurK ...
every evening except Sum!.. .
Iv'eKi!tereI at the I'lattxnio .
pot pfllce as second class in..:
tranMiniion through the IT. S
.it 1 r r fni
One year in advance
One year not in advance -Six
months in advance
Three months in advance
TERMS OF IAII.r.
One yeir in advance ' -One
copy one month -Per
week by carrier -
- 2 00
. $6 00
The "good western democrat"
can't carry his own state is the rea
son he is not in it.
Judge Maynakd of New York
has been exonerated by the senate
of that state, but the people will
never exonerate the senate.
ALL the republicans who have
been mentioned for the vice presi
dential candidacy say that the pres
ent oflicial is the rio;ht man for this
honor. Morton should be renomi
nated. The greatest mystery of which
the "oldest inhabitants" have
knowledge is why any American
citizen with just ordinary sense can
be a free trader, or what is exactly
the same, a "tariff reformer."
A Cleveland organ referring to
the Hill faction remarks: "No army
was ever weakened by cutting the
cowards out." That may be true,
but this is a different case it is
cutting the fighting mec out. Cow
ardice is not Hill's weak point.
BIG THING ON ICE.
The News stands by Editor Mil
ton D. Polk, which pleases The
Herald. This is a3 it ought to be;
that is, Editor Milton D. Polk uses
the News to give himself character;
in other words, Milton D. Polk, as
editor of the News, sajs Milton is a
: .:u, able newspaper and business
ia and that The HERALD is green
v. !h envy because it hasn't got this
I' n agon of honesty on its hands.
Tbe Ncvs is hypnotized by its
"attache" and there is but one rem
edy: We will have to turn our poet
loose on that concern to dispel the
charm. Of course, we are dead
gone because we haven't got the
moral influence and business char
acter of the "tother" editor of the
News. Our bankers, our law3ers,
our courts, our merchants, our
business men, all want him, all
need him, but the News has a
monopoly on him it has got him
bad. "Alas, poor Yonck!" that
WARNING OF A DEMOCRATIC
The New York Sun takes three
defeats which the democratic party
has suffered and preaches a homily
to its fellow democrats as follows:
"In 1888 the democratic party
went crazy for tariff reform, and
trotted into the mud behind the ele
phantine economist of the mug
wumps. Licking No. 1.
"In 1891 the Ohio democrats,
sticking to the same old tariff re
form as propounded by the same
old corpulent Cobden, became un
protected mats for Major William
McKinley-, Jr., and the republican
party to wipe their feet on. Licking
"In 1892 the Rhode Island demo
crats took up the same old howl and
fight for the same old tariff reform,
and the same old sarcotic dervish.
Licking No. 3."
But what is the democratic party
to do? What can it do? The tariff
is the only issue it dares to talk
about "until after the presidential
election" and even on the tariff the
old party is sacred enough, heaven
and Roger Q. Mills of Texas know.
As a friend and acquaintance of
the "new allies of the northwest,"
the Register suggests that the de
mocracy abondon evety cousidera
tion except to get back into the
offices. On that kind of a platform,
with D. B. Hill, they might carry
the south. Des Moines Register.
HOW IT WORKS.
What have reciprocity and the new
protective tariff already done for the
farmer of the United States?
This in part: Reciprocity' has
caused Cuba to import 83,643 bags
of flour from America during the
first two months of 1892. During the
first two 'mouths of 1891 it imported
only 5,738 bags of American flour.
But during the first two months
I S aw
! rrc. 1 .
biiiit- - !
ye n b . .
I buying .,
! a ixn uX i -.ii :
riling.- i'U.i , , ; -
1 4 ...
il T lilt It'i- '
McKinley l)ii.. !.. . .-. na .- .-
the Unitt-d i . a.. i: iim
j Cuba roM' lin in jf i wo untni ).- in
5,738 haH to Si.(4.i la;.. hii1 1iii .
the same jeriotl ot time the Euro
pean exports of Hour fell from :1
baja to lot) bajts.
But while ilu- tjiiaiitity of farm ex
ports has increased reatl3' siiift
the passage of the McKinley bil
the value of imporis of animals ai d
things xrown or raised ly farIller
decreased by $2(.51X),40:j during tin
year 1891, as compared witli 1S!K).
If these conditions are not dis
tinctly beneficial to the American
farmer what conceivable conditions
could be beneficial to him?
THE ETIQUETTE OF I Ho TABLE.
As a people, we Americans have
been laughed at for eating too fast,
and we are credited as being a na
tion of dyspeptics, writes Ruth Ash
more in her interesting department
Side Talks with Girls" in the May
Ladies' Home Journal. Now, of
course, this.is generalizing, but you,
the eldest daughter, have it in your
power to make the hour at the din
ner or tea-table one of real delight.
It is an easy matter, you will .find,
to start some pleasant topic; to get
your father and brother interested
in the talk of the day, so that you
all will eat your food more slowly,
and you will achieve what the
Frenchmen consider the great art
you will dine, not merely feed your
self. But there are a few little ques
tions about the etiquette of the table
that some girl wants to know, and
these I am going to tell her. She
must hold her knife by its handle,
and never let her fingers reach up
to its blade. Whenever it is pos
sible, a fork must be used in place
of a spoon, and that same spoon, by
the by, must never be left in a coffee
or tea cup, but laid to rest politely
and securely in the saucer. Glasses
with handles are held by them. A
goblet should be caught by the
stem, the fingers not entwining the
bowl part. Don't butter a large
piece of bread and take bites from
it; instead, break your bread in
small pieces, one at a time, and but
ter it, that is, if you are eating but
ter, and convey it to your mouth by
your fingers. Olives, celery, rad
ishes, strawberries with stems, and
asparagus are all eaten from the
fingers. The old method of eating
cheese with a knife has been given
up, a fork being used in its place.
The uses of many small dishes for
vegetables is not in good taste; in
deed, many vegetables should not
be served at one time.
Now Try This-
It will cost you nothing and will
surely do you good, if you have a
Cough, Cold or any trouble with
Throat, Chest or Lungs. Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds is guaranteed to
give relief, or money will be paid
back. Sufferers from La Grippe
found it just the thing and under
its use had a speedy and perfect re
covery. Try a sample bottle at our
expense and learn for yourself just
how good a thing it is. Trial bottle
free at F. G. Fricke & Co. Drug
Store, Large size 50c. and $1.00
Beware of the docters and under-take-is;
"they want you." Spring
time is here and with it a Contami
nated Blood, Torpid: Liver, Kidneg
Comdlaints and Indigestion Take
"Ralrer-' -the Blood" and sim
ulate tiie -. - to force the foul
secretion;.: -i-i yc;r system. $1 at
Brown & Barrett and O. H. Snyder
Rail-Road Pain Cure :iever fails.
Itch on human and horses animals
cured in 30 minutes by Woolford's
sanitar3r 'lotion. This never fails.
Sold r. G. Fricke & Co. druggist,
For a number of years. I have
been subject to violent attacks of
intlammitory rheumatism which
generally lasted about two months,
On the first of this month I was at
tacked in the knee and suffered se
verely for two days, when I prenred
a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm
and it relieved me almost instantly.
I therefore most Cheerfully reco
niend it to thode who are similarly
afflicted everywhere. R. D. Whtt
I3' is a very prominent man in this
Elace and his disease was widley
nown as he suffered aucti severe
pain.. W. M. Houstan & Co. , Mer
chants, Martindale. X- C. 50 cent
bottles for sale by F. G. Fricke A Co.
Soi AllrtfcU IH it Satlnrlea.
The stofT- is leing told in New York
that the proprietor of a certain well
known morning nevsiai r has male sin
offer to a puceeysful publisher of Chi
cago to come to New York for Gve ye;: 8
at an annual salary of $100,000. NVhoili. r
this reiort be true or not, it has oci
pioned a good deal of gossip.
Perhaps in nothing more than in th
qnestion of salaries ia there 60 111 ivb
paid that is untrue. I have notlor-V',
there are a email number of gentlemen
who are paid from $23,000 to $100,0;;.) a
year for their services, but whether tli
are worth it or not is another questi .
The tendency is always to exaggerm
on the salary qnestion anyhow, and
is more than lik' ly that not half (i
sum mentioned id actually paid to un
man. It is the fame way with the antho) .
of books. A little while ago it was h:i'
that Ward McAllister had received :.".
000 for his published volume on "Soci
ety as I Have Found It." Mr. McAllk
ter now comes forward and spoils thi.
pretty fiction by stating positively that
he received only about $3,700, and that
is why he hesitates about accepting aa
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 insiile of a hundred. Those
who receive $2-3,000 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 Rjilly
who kept the hotel, doing exceedingly
well. Foster Coates in New York Mail
A Dog's 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 Assacia
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 tbe
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 a Barn on His Hack.
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 Bhown the
spot to which the building was to be
carried. Upon learning this he visited
the barn, which is a shell, 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 Musical Instrument.
The "pedal clarionet," as it is not 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 Paris opera. Bos
Tbe 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 his
play, "Lady Windermere's Fan," 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
Paris boulevards. New York Tribune.
Boston has a new fad. ' At the Mu
seum ' of- Arts ' two - statues, 'one ' the
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 Lettrr.
MANY YEARS AGO TIIE 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 oar 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 ami if you will grant us this "little" our cup of happiness will
be full to overflowing.
In return you will hare little to want, lor in these goods we offer the
best and most complete line made in this countrj' to-day and
"t ZEPzricoa so Iotx7"
That every time we fill out a quotation sheet we feel that we ought to be
accorded a place in history simong the philanthropists for we are giving
the trade all the cream and keeping the skimmed milk for ourselves.
WILL TOU NOT GIVE US THE "LITTLIi" THAT VTK WANT.
J. W. Henclee, & Co.
CALL AND SEE
XISHTS OF PYTHIAS CJauntlet Lodgff
No-47. Meets everv Vlrnsilav
ninc; at their hall over Bennet Je TutVs, all
visiting knight are cordially invited to
attend. M X Griffith, c C: Otis Dovey K of
K and S.
A O lf W No St Meet second and fourth
1 Friday evenings intlie month at I ()
() F Hall. M Vondran, M W, K V Brown,
A o V W XoS Meet first and third Fri
da v evening of eacli month at I O O F
hall, Frank Verrnylea M V; J K Barwick,
DEGREE OF HONOR Meets the first
- and third Thrnrsday evenings of each
month in I. O. O. F. hall. Fitzgerald block.
Mrs. Addie Smith, Worthy Sister of Honor
Mrs. .Nannie Burkel, sister secretary..
GASS LODtiE. No. 146.1. O. O. F. meets ev
ery Tuesday night at. their hall in Fitzgerald
block: All Odd Fellows are cordially invited
to attend when visiting in toe city. Chris Pet
ersen. N. G. ; S. F. Osborn, Secretary-
ROYAL A KUANAM Cii"i Council No 1021,
Meet at the K, of P. hall in the Pannele &
Criip block over Bennett & Tutti, visirinu
brethren invited. Henry Gerlng. Kegent ;
Thos Walling, Secretary,
rL A. R.McConlhie Post No. 45 meets every
Saturday evonuitr at 7 : 30 in their Hall in
P-ockwnod block. All visiting comrades are
cordially invited to 'ueet with us. Fred Bates,
Poet Adjniant ; G. F. Niles, Post Commadder.
fKDEK OF THE WORLD. Meets at 7:31
every Monnav evening at the Grand Army
hall. A. F. Groom, president, Thos Walling,
fASS CAMP No. 332 M. W. A. meets every
second and Fourth Monday evnings in
Fitzgerald hall. Visiting neighbors welcome.
P. C. Hansen. V. C. : P. Wertenberirer, W. A.,
S. C. Wilde, Clerk.
CAPTAIN H E PALMER CAMP NO 60
Sons of Veterans, division of Nebraska. IT
S. A. meet every Tuesday night at 7 :30 o'clock
in their hall in Fit Igerald block. All sons and
visiting comrade are cordially invited to meet
with us J. J. Kurtz, Commander ; 15. A. Mc
Elwain, 1st Seargent.
AUGHTERS OF REBECCA-bud of Prom
ise Lodge No. 40 meets the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each month in
the n O. O. F. halL Mrs. T. E. Williams, N
O. ; Mrs. John Cory. Secretary.
YOUKG MEN'S CHRISTION -SOCIATION
Waterman block Main Street. Rooms
open from 8 :30 a m to i-jopm, For men only
Gospel meeting every Sunday afternoon at 4
For years the editor of the Burl
ington Junction, (No,) Post, has
been subject to cramp colic fits of in
digestion, which prostrated him for
several hours and unfitted him -for
bnsiness for two or three days. For
the past year he has. been using
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera, and
Diarrhoea Remedy whenever- occa
sion required, and it has invariably
given him prompt relief. 25 and 20
cent bottles for sale by F. G.
Fricke & Co., druggists.
TOOLS, WOODEN WARIk
Are away dowa
A. N. IULLIVAN.
Attorney at-Law. Will giv prompt attention
to all business entrusted to him. Office la
Union block. East Side. Plattsmouth, Neb.
N M M M
WATCHES, - CLOCKS, - SILVER W A K K
REPAIRS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
N N N N
: H. M. GAULT, :-:
Room witli Snyder, Soutn Main Street.
QR. A. SALISBURY
: D-K-N-T-I-S-T :-
GOLD AND PORCELAIN CROWNS.
Dr. Stcinways anaesthetic for the painless ex
traction of teeth.
Fine Gold Work a Specialty.
Kockwood Block Plattsmouth, Neb.
217, 219, 221, ANI 223 yftAIN ST
F. R. GUTHMANN. PROP-
Rates $4.50 per week and up
GOLD AKD PORCELAIN CROWNS
. , . ... , . -
Bridge work and Ine galsl work a
B. STKINACB LOCAL as well as other an
Mtaetlcstrlvsa far tbe aaialess extraetlaa 4
a A. (MARSHALL, - Fitzgerald VLtdS
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