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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1892)
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA. TUESDAY. MAY 10,1892.
FIFril YE Alt.
a frm.m nf (arljr hakhicr powder
Blithest of all in leavening Htrength
. w t- t ..i a i 4 fnnti re-
xaicsi u.o. vjuin iun-"- .
r...w Ti.r Pnrk. Veal. Mutton, liuuer auu
ggs kept constantly ok hand.
Came of all kinds kept in Season
SATISFACTION - GARANTEED
Cor. 6th St and Lincoln Are
PLATTSMOUTH, - NEBRASKA
w 8IXTH STREET
. H. KLLKNBAUM, Prp.
The best of fresh meat always foud
in this market. Also iresu
Eggs and Butter.
Tild game of all kinds kept in their
a IP SIXTH STKEET
J IT. JDUTN
tiva lm on "band a full stock o
FLOUR AND FEED,
Tiran. Shorts Oats and Baled
Ilay for gale as low as the lowest
and delivered to any part of the
Clty CORNER SIXTH AND VINE
Plattsmouth, - - Nebrn-ka
MANUFACTURE OF AND
IEALEB tS THK
CHOICEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
FULL LINE OF
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS ARTICLES
always in stock
IV. H. CUSHING,
J. V. JOHNSON,
-ooOT H EOOO-
Capital Paid in
w r r.nthman. J W Johnson. E 8 Greusel.
Henry Kikenbary. M W Morgan. J
A Conner, w Wettenkaaop, W
A general banNing business trans
acted, interest auowea on u
posites. ; 1, I
-. v. -
NATIONAL : BANK
OF PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA
Paid up capital ......
rs tne very beet facilities for tne promp
transaction of Ugltlmate
Stocks, bonds, gold, government and local e
nwnm L.nht nt sold. Denosits received
and interest allowed . on tbe certificate
nr.rtinn. anilable ' In any part of tbe
rrmtori huuw and all tbe principal towns ol
COLLBCnOVS MIDI AP PROMPTLY BIMIT-
. . . - TI. - "
Highest market price paid for County War
rants. State an a County bonds.
John Fitzgerald D-Hwk?wortb
lam Waugh. F. K. Wblte
George B. Dovey
,onn Flaggy. -WW
fhe jQUttsmonth gerald.
COKNEK OF VINE AND FIFTH STS
K NOTTS BROS. Publishers
Published every Thursday, and daily
every evening except Sunday.?
Registered at the I'lattsniouth, Nebraska
post pffice art second class mail matter for
ranMtnission through the U. S. mails.
TERMS FCK WEEKLY.
One year in advance - - - - $1 50
One year not in udvance - - - - 2 Of)
Six months in advance - 5
Three mouths in advance - - - 40
TERMS OF DAILY.
One year in advance - - - 56 00
One copy one month - - - 50
TVr week lv carrier ----- 1j
Presidents who deserve second
terms usually get them. Only two
nresidents Lincoln and Grant
since Jacknon have been thus hon
ored because only two. have de
served the honor. Harrison is all
The editor of this paper met
Judge Ramsey this morning and
told him that we were opposed to
his being city attorney. Ihe judge
replied that he knew nothing of the
attempt to appoint him as city at
torney and that he would not accept,
as he had more work than he could
attend to property already.
Isn't it strange that the tariff "re
form" press has quite avoided all
mention of the fact that the Hon. T.
Jefferson Coolidge, who has just
been appointed minister to France,
is a great grandson of Thomas Jef
ferson? Mr. Coolidge is an enthus
iastic believer in Jeffeisonian prin
ciples of democracy, and was al
ways a member of the democratic
parly until 1SS8; but in that year
Cleveland's free trade message
drove him over to the republicans
Free tade never did harmonze
with Jeff ersonian principles. Amer
AND MCMILLIN.. .
Ex-resident Cleveland delivered
a pt;imp speech in Rhode Island on
.; ;I2; Congressman McMillin, of
iiuessee spoke on the Free Wool
: '1 oti March 9; Congressman Wil-
f West Virginia, addressed the
house of representatives on that
measure April 7. Tne following are
extracts from these speeches:
MR. , CLEVELAND.
During tiie past
At any rate, I lie con
euitier lias found life
vear iiiere lias
harder since this re
ueen a cheapening of
form li. e. tlieMcKiM-
everything ihat men
ley law than ietote.
make to sell except
Ttie lalxirer has
b. eadstuffs and ar, i
cles controlled by
been forced to uav
ti'i'Sts. add this tem
more for the root that
shelters him, for the
has atlected the arti
hut that covers ins
cles covered by the
head and the wool
McKinlev bill as it
ens that cover his
has affected the arti
back. lie has had to
cles outside of the
nav more for the lin
en he! wears, the ham
mer ana the hoe witn
which he works. -
' Messrs. Cleveland McMillin and
Wilson are all free traders. The on
ly difference between-them-- is this:
Mr. Wilson is honestMeasrs. Cleve
land and McMillian -are not.
TRIUMPHS OF -RECIPROCITY.
In making sugar free, the repub
lican party looked "both before and
after. We 'ound our farm products
practically excluded from Spanish
Ameriea and Central Europe. The
very countries whose sugar
products we were about to relieve of
duties maintained against us a
solid war of commercial exclusion;
some at the dictation of home gov
ernments, as Cuba; others to pro
vide revenue, as the republics of
the south; others, li:e France and
Germany, to save their markets for
their own farmers.
The act of 1S90, without exposing
a single domestic interest, by a
brief provision, gave the president
a limited discretion to restore the
sugar duties', with others heretofore
remitied, in cur dealing with every
country that after a specified time
refused to deal fairly by the Amer
ican farm. Under that simple pro
vision, already sustained by our
highest court, we have concluded
treaties opening nearly all of Latin
America to our mercnanaise, in
cluding breadstuffs and meat, at
nominal rates of duty in exchange
for the free admission of sugar into
our market place. Congressman
The democratic city administra
tin showed its hand last night in
great shaoe. disappointing the
public generally and expectedly.
The nomination of George Poisal
for l street commissioner will be
looked upon as the result of a bar
cain and sale from the late
lamented city election. The Her
ald has no personal war on Mr.
Poisal, but, as a republican,' we
caunot understand why he is taken
up by this democratic administra
tion and given the fat office ' of
The nomination of Judge Ram
sey is another curious arrangement
open to criticism, demonstrating
the lack of available timber in the
democratic camp for city attorney.
The Herald believes that Judge
Ramsey has no business with this
appointment. Attorneys of this
bar who have business know that
he has scarcely the time to transact
the county court business and is
carrying, continually, a large share
of his business under advisement.
If Mayor Butler is appointing re
publicans to office, here is an office
he could fill with a good lawyer
who would have the time to attend
to city business. Going into the
county court auu appointing a
judge whose court has jurisdiction
of a majority .of the cases which
will arise against the city corpora
tion is an unheard of thing. The
annoiutment is ridiculous, and
without precedent. We admit the
scarcity of first-class democratic
timber for city attorney.
NO V ELIC1BLE-
Judge Ramsey is not eligible, in
our opinion, to hold the office of
cit' attorney. If he is, the mayor
can close the county court against
all citizens who have claims
against the city for all amounts up
NEBRASKA WEATHER SERVICF
ReDrt of Crops In the Different
Counties for Week Ending May 6
The week has been everywhere
coolaud cloudy and the condlilou
of the ground, saturated by previ-
ous rains, lias ueiayeu lann worn
which is now fulV a week behind
The temperature has been every
where low, varying from three to
seven degrees below the normal in
various paris bi the state and there
has been less than the normal
amount of sunshine, Over the state
generally the rainfall has been be
low the normal amount and in
most plares less than half an inch
in the southern part cf the state
morethatan inch fell, and in the
Blue river valley it exceeded four
inches falling principally in local
rains on &aturuay uigui.
Plowing for corn has progressed
slowly and little or no corn has
been planted during the week, ow
ing the cold, wet condition of the
ground, and in the southeastern
part of the state all farming opera
tions have been practically stopped
Small grain although backward is
generally reported as in good con
dition but in a few localities if ft
has been somewhat damaged by
the wet weather,
In southern Nebraska plum and
cherry trees are in bloom being
about a week later than last year.
REPORT BY COUNTIES V -
Antelope All crops - of slow
growth; very little corn planted.
Boone Cool and wet: good for
wheat and oats, farm work progress
ing rapidly; not much corn planted
Box Butte Seeding nearly com
pleted and some plowing for corn.
Brown Seeding not all finished
yet, not one farmer in ten nas
plowed any for corn yet.
Buffalo Some corn planted but
weather is yet too cool for corn,
Butler Considerable ground too
wet to work. Grass doing wen
when not covered with water.
Cass Ground , full of water and
will delay work already two weeks
behind. Wheat doing only fairly
well. Very little corn planted,
plums in blossom.
Cedar Remarkably cold wet
weather; plowing for corn nearly
completed but none planted. Large
increase of acreage of all crops.
Chase Only two daj'8 of sun
shine. Some small pieces of corn
Cherry Planting delayed by cold
Clay Small grain and tame grass
doing well; wild grass backward.
Cuming -Soil in excellent condi
tion and weather favorable for early
Dawes First three days favorable
for farm work; rain. and snow since.
Dawson Wheat doing well but
too cold to plant corn.
Dixon Plowing for corn progress
ing in spite of rainy weather, wheat
looks weil. ...
Dodge No corn planted and very
little plowing done.
Dundy Farm work has advanced
rapidly the past week.
Filmore Wheat and oats grow-
. a a a,
ing siowly. tJorn grounu auoui
Furnas Small grain looking fine.
Corn planting fairly commenced.
Gage Very little corn planted;
crops badly washed by the heavy
Hall Cold and cloudy but favor
able for small grain.
Hamilton Unseasonable cold.
corn planting commenced,
Harlan Farm work progressing
slowly; some corn planted.
Holt All crops in good shape;
grass backward, plowing for corn
Johnson Farm work stopped and
crops badly washed by heavy rain
Kearney All small grain looks
well and much later than an aver-
age condition; plowing for corn to-
day but progressing rapidly.
Keya Paha Wheat not nearly all
sown and some rotted in the ground
Very little ground plowed for corn.
Lotlfi Condition of wheat and
oats better than ever.
Logan Corn planting just begun
and small grain looking due.
Madison Farm work behind; con
siderable corn laud plowed.
Merrick Work on dry land well
along; corn planting commenced
this week, rye yellow from damp
ness: thick on the ground but late.
Wheat healthier but stout.
Nance Prevailing east winds
Farmers busv and much behind
with their work.
Nuckolls Plowing for corn on the
highlauds lias progressod between
rains: the cool wet weather is bene
ficial to small grain.
Otoe Too much rain; too cold;
work away behind.
Pawnee Wild grass growing
nicely and nearly furnishing a liv
ing for stock. Much corn planted
and all listed. Oats nearly up.
Plaile Some corn planted but
preparation of the ground is one or
two weeks late.
Richardson Some corn planted
but injured by wet weather; wheat
Rock No corn plantod; grass
backward; low lands flooded again
by Wednesday's rain.
Saline Plowing for corn half
done; fall wheat rusting some.
Saunders Coutinued rains have
prevented field work. Some grain
doing fairley well.
Scott's Bluff Wheat coming up
nicely; little corn planted but
ground although in fine condition is
too cold for corn.
Seward Plowing for corn pro
gressing slowiy. none planted:very
much water standing on small
Sheridan Much seeding done:
small gra.n area mnch larger than
Thayer Ground generally too
wet to work; very little corn plant
ed. Oats and fall wheat in excel
Valley But one warm day dur
ing the week; ground in excellent
condition for working. Plowing
for corn well advanced; some plant
ing 'done. Small grain looking
Washington Cloudy and rainy
most of the time, farming greatly
York Small grain looking well;
plowing for corn backward.
' G. D. Sweesey, Director.
English Spavin Liniment removes
all hard soft or calloused lumps
and blemishes from horses, blood
spavins , curbs splints, sweeney,
ring bone, stiflee, sprains . all swoi
len throats,, coughs etc.. Save . 50
cent'by use of one bottle. Warrant
ed the most wonderful blemisk
cure ever known. 'Sold by F. G.
Fricke & Co druggists Plattsnaowta
: In almost : very. neighborhood
throughout thv west there is some
one or more, persons whose lives
have been saved by-Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem
edy, or who have been , cured of
chronic diarrhoea, by iL : Such per
sons take especial pleasure in rec
ommending the xeme,dy to others.
The praise that .follows its intro
duction and use makes it very pop
ular. 25 and 50-cent bottles for sale
by F. G. Fricke & Cp.
, . . . . - :t '! - x.
F. G. Fricke & Co., the: druggists
desire .us to publish the following
testimonial as they handle the rem
edy and believe, it -to be reliable:
"I bought a 50-cent. bottle Of Cham
berlain's Pain Balm , and applied it
to my limbs,'which: have been af
flicted with rheumatism at 'inter
vals -'for one year. At the time I
bought the Pain JBalm I was un
able to walk. I can truthfully say
that' Pain Balm has - completely
rnred mer-R: H. Fare, Holywood,
Kan. Mr. A. B. Cox, the leading
druggist at Holywood, vouches for
the truth of the above statement.
MANY TEARS 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 cae exactly
ALL THAT WE WANT IS
Your Trade on
That is all;'Nor do we want it long" -just for a few years, nay twenty
or more and if you will grant uh thi.i "little" our cup of happiness will
ue lull to overflowing.
In return you will have littlt; to want, lor 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
accorclea a place 111 history among the philanthropists lor we are giving
the trade all the cream and keeping the skimmed milk for ourselvea.
WILL YOU NOT GIVE US TUE "LITTLE" THAT WK Yf ANT.
J. W. Hendee, & Co.
; &Vi v-'- . I
! v 4
CALL AND SEE
aAVU&SA LrV) uS LnJ
THE POSITIVE CURE.
KLY KKOTHXBS. M Wan
. SECRET SOClETlp,. -
AO IT w No 8 Meet first and third Fri
day evening of each month at I O O K
hall. Frank Vermylea M W ; J E Barwick,
GA. K.McConlhie roet No. 45 meets every
Saturday 'eroning at 7 : 30 la tbeir Hall in
Rock wood block. All visiting comrades are
cordially invited to meet with us. Fred Bates,
Poit Adjniant ; 6. F. Nile, Poet Commadder.
KNIGHTS OF PTTHIAS Gauntlet Lodge
No-47. Meets every Wednesday eve
ning at their hall over Bennet Se Tutt's, all
visiting knights are cordially invited to
attend. N KGrifiith, C C: Otis Dovey K of
KandS. - '
AO irwKo W Meet second and fourth
Friday evenings in the month at I O
OF Hall. MVondran, M W.E P Brown,
rjEGREE 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 Burkel, sister secretary.
CASS LODGE, No. 146, 1. 0. 0. F. meets ev
ery Tuesday night at tteir ball in Fitzgerald
block. All Odd Fell . -are cordially invited
to attend when visiting in tbe city. Chria Pet
erien, N: G. ; S. F, Osborn, Secretary.
r OT AL AKCJ ANAM Cwi Council No 1021.
Meet at tbe K, of P. hall in tbe Parmele &
Craig block over Bennett & Tutta, visaing
brethren invited. Henry Gerlng, .Regent;
Tbos Walling, Secretary, -
fASS CAMP No. 332 M. W, a. meets every
mu-nnit and Fourth Monday evininrs in
Visiting neighbors welcome.
P. C. Hansen, V. C.
8. C. Wilde, Clerk,
rertenberger, W a..
CAPTAIN H & PALME K CAMP NO M
Sons of Veterans, division of Nebraska, U
8. A. meet every Tuesday night at 7 -3fs o'clock
in tbeirball in Fitlgerald block. : All sons and
visiting comrades are cordially invited to meet
with us J. J. Kurtz, Commander ; B. A. Mc
El wain, 1st Seargent.
rjAUOHTBKS OF KEBECCA bud of Prom-
i-e Lodge No. 40 meets tbe second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each month in
the CO. O. K, halL Mrs. T. E, WiUUms.N.
G. ; Mrs. John Cory, Secretary.
KDHK OK THE WORLD, Meets at 7 : 30
every Monnay evening at tne urand Army
A. F. Groom,- tfreident. Tbos- WalUuc,
WOODEN W A Kb
sheet we feel that we ought to be
Are away down
at, VwrTorfc. PrtceMeta
jCJR. A. SALISBURY
: D-K-N-T-I-S-T :-
GOLD AND PORCELAIN CKOWNS.
r. Steioways aaarstaetlc for the aalnless ex
traction of teetb.
Fine Gold Work a Specialty.
Kockweod Block Plattsmouth. Neb.
217, 219, 221, AND 223 JAA.IH ST
F. R. GUTHUAUIT. PROP-
Kates $4.50 per week ani up
GOLD AKD PORCELAIN CKOWNS
Bridge work and fine gold work a .
OK. STEIN ACS LOCAL as weU aa other an
eetheticsgiven for tbe painless extraction of
C. A.JMARSHALL, Fitzgerald BJocN:.
A. N. 5ULLITAN.
Attorney at-Law. Will give prompt attentloav
to all business entrusted to bin. Office 1b
Ualoa block. East Bide. Plattsmouth, Neb.
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