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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1892)
mouth Daily Herald.
PLATTSMOUTH, NE1J11ASKA. WKDNKSDAY. MAY 11,1892.
A cream of tartar baking powder
Righest of. all in Icaveninir Htrentftn
Latest U. S. GoTernment food re
port. EW MKATMAKKET.
a- w Dof Trrlr V pal. Mutton. Imci
- V.n.a II1
lw" kept : tantly oa ha.d.
Same of all kinds kept in Season
SATISFACTION - GARAMTEED
Cor. Gth St and Lincoln Atc
PLATTSMOUTII, - NEBRASKA
Ms SIXTH STEBKT
The best of fresh meat always fod
4,;a mnrket. Also fresh
Eggs and nutter.
tTUd game of all kinds kept in their
f - season.
am Mi SIXTH STREET
Always has on band a full stock o
VI.OUR AND FEED,
tj-., tir.rts Oats and Baled
Hay for sale as low as the lowc
and delivered to any part of t
Clty" CORNER SIXTH AND VINE
MAKt FACTVKE OF AND
DEALER IN" TIIE
CHOICEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
FULL !!' OF
TOBACCO AND SMOKER'S ARTICLES
always in stock
W. H. CUSHING,
J. W. JOHNSON,
-OOOT H EOOO-
Citizens - Bqrl
Capital Paid, in
v k r.nthman. J W Johcson. E 8 Greasel.
Henry Kikenbary. M W Morgan. J
A Connor. W Wettenkamp, W
A general banNing business trans
acted, interest auoweu on ue
NATIONAL : BANK
OF PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA
Paid up capital
rs the very best facilities for the promp
transaction oi ngiiuuBic
Stocks, bonds, gold. government and local e
ouritle bought and Bold. Deposits received
n ini.it iiinvivi on the certificate
Drafts drawn, available in any part of the
rrnttMl States and all the principal tewns of
riOIJ-ECTlOyS MADE AND PBOMPTXY REMIT
Highest market price pnid for County War
" U..aA ...... 4"Aa tvnn Am
John Fitzgerald D. Hawkwortn
8am Wauj?b. F. K. White
v tleorge E. Dovey
COKNKV OF VINE ANI FIFTH STS
' t. TELEPHONE 3N.
K NOTTS BROS. Publishers
Published every Thursday, uml duily
every evening except Sunday.
Kejfintered ut the I'lattHinouth, Nebraska
pot ii llice us Hecoiiil claf iriuil matter for
transmission through the U. S. mails.
TKVUHHK WKI KLT.
(lie yt-arin mlranrf -One
year not frti arivttnr "
Six iiioiitliti in uitvuncr
Three months, in udvnnce
One year ill advance
One copy one month -
1'er week ly carrier -
FARMERS ALLIANCE, SOUTH.
The recent conference of presi
dents and other high executive ofli-
cers of southern alliance organiza
tions, which met at Birmingham,
Ala., was timid in giving advice,
but its address leaves no room for
doubt as to its real effect. It is
bound to be interpreted as a wet
blanket upon independent political
action. The members of that con
ference are democrats first and alli
ance men next, lne states repre
sented were Tennessee, Alabama,
Georgia, Mississippi, West Virginia,
Florida, Missouri, Texas, Kentucky
and.Louisiaua, ten in tjl. .Virginia
and Carolina were conspicuous for
The action oi this conference was
due to the fact that the southern
democrats are afraid to divide up
on any issue, national or state, for
fear the republicans might slip in.
"White supremacy and home rule
is still their cry. At the north the
two great parties are divided on live
national issues, but at the south the
bogy man of an irrational appre
hension stands in the way of inlel
ligent politics. It is only because
the democrats keep up the
color line in politics that it contin
ueB to exist. Take Alabama, for ex
ample; there is a large element
there which would be glad to go
with the republicans in favor of
protectior, for the iron and coal of
that .iate are better than mines of
".!! and silver, provided only pro-
m be maintained. Many
.;: sands of the 120,0" ) democrats
. uit state would regret exceed
irt,ly to have the free trade deraoc
i i 4i,
congress umi ivpe.u mc
McKinley act, but they are so
afraid of "negro rule" in the state
that thev can not be trot away from
the old party.
The Omaha convention will no
doubt contain a good many dele
gates from the south, but the sup
port of the Omaha ticket is not to
be made a test of loyalty to the
farmers' party. Aa well not have
any farmers' alliance ticket in the
south. It is none the less true that
the south has far more sympathy
with alliance ideas than the north
Were it not for the paralyzing fear
of "negro sup-eruacy" the alliance
might carry several southern
stales. As it is there is not the re
motest prospect of it. Inter Ocean
TAR IN THE ARTS.
In the preparation of tar, pine
wood, which is unfit for use as tim -
ber. is usualW emnloved. It ia rut
uiv viitvio wa wwkvuwa- wauf -.
are arranged into large
stacKs, or, as is sometimes tne case
in Lurope, are closely packed in
clay furnaces of a suitable shape.
Tii atnf-fca or riia urn. mvprprl
with n liver of earth md i-,,ited
with a layer of earth and ignited
above, and the draft is reglated o
as to sustain a slow combustion
without flnmp.. Thp ta rrv nrnrlnrts.
thev are formed rrraduallv de-
as they are lormea, graauany ae-
scend and collect in a cavity at the dnction and use makes it very pop
base of the pile. The tar as ob-1 ular. 25 and 50-cent bottles for sale
tained by slow combustion as de
scribed above, is largely employed
in the arts for various purposes
and when divided into its constitu
ent parts is in one form or another
daily prescribed by the best physi
cians. It has long been known for
its gteat anti-septic and healing
qualities, and for external use has
been prepared by Messrs. Jas. S.
Kirk & Co. in a most convenient and
delightful form, in their Dusky Dia
mond Tar Soap. In this form it
should be classed among
necessities of every household: it
is equally suitable for the delicate
skin of the mother or the baby and
the hardened cuticle of the work
man, keeps the skin soft, clear and
healthy, is a sure cure and preven
tative of dandruff, and, used once a
fortnight by ladies for shampoointr.
adds length, lustre and strength to
THE FUTURE FOR FARMERS.
vThe American Agriculturist is of
die oiinion, after careful research
and conserTative investigation, that
American farmers, as a class, are
more prosperous and in a belter con
dition to-day, 'both mentally mid
lituncially, than they were one year
sijo. There is thus a most hopeful
outlook for farmers during the year
before us. The country generally is
prosperous and affluent, which
means that the people have a good
purchasing power. Where farmers
can find a mnrket cloe to hand, they
generally obtain more remunerative
prices than if compelled to ship
their produce abroad. It is thus to
the interest of all farmers to help
build up their own particular sec
tions, thereby providing markets at
their own doors. If these fail, or are
lacking, we have the world before us,
anj we believe that the exports of
our domestic produce in the pros
pective season will- approximate
even those of the unprecedented
season just completing. This may
seem a rash conjecture, but let ns
We have still available all the
markets that have heretofore been
open to us, and even to a greater ex
tent, for one result of low prices
is a larger consumption, and when
peopie once become accustomed to
consuming AuieiCFan prouuctsf
they will continue to demand them,
even if prices be higher, because the
quality was satisfactory. In addi
tion, we have-a larger number of
new markets' opened to us through
the reciprocal trade relations that
have but recently been established.
Heretofore such markets, with their
millions of people creating a large
consumptive demand, were practic
ally closed by the high tariffs im
posed upon our production, but we
now enter them as a favored nation
and at an advantage over our com
petitors in the world's food supply.
The American Agriculturist.
We had no tin plate industry when
the McKinley bill became a law on
October 1, 1S90. - In the preced
ing twenty years we had sent
across the ocean to uuy tin plate.
The tin plate mills already- built or
projected under the new tariff have
a capacity of 1M3.0CD,000 pounds a
vAnr wbirh. at the nresent average
import value, means about itu.uuu,-
CD0 annually, or in twenty years
which will stay in this country and
pay American wages, develop Amer
ican mines and turn, the wheels ot
American mills. New York Press.
According to the Topeka Capital
mortgage indebtedness in the state
of Kansas is being reduced at the
rale of fl,033,COO a month. At the
same time we hear that the con
stituents of Jerry Simpson are pre
paring to retire the Kansas states
man to private life next November.
It's a bad year for the calamityites.
English Spavin Liniment reniovea
all hard eoft or calloused lumps
and blemishes from horses, blood
spavins , curbs splints, sweeney.
bone 8tiflee. sprains all rswoi-
1 len throats, coucrhs etc.. Save 50
cent bv use of one bottle. Warrant
ed the most wonderful
Kricke & Co druirsrists Plattsmoth
jn aimost every neighborhood
I throughout the west there is some
I one or more persons whose lives
have been saved by Chamberlains
Col. Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem-
ed v or wi10 have been cured of
I chronic diarrhoea by it. Such per
I sons take especial pleasure in rec-
ommending the remeay to otners.
Tfae ise that f0ii0Wa its intro-
by F. G. Fricke & Co.
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 bouerht a 50-cent bottle of Cham
berlain's Pain Balm and applied it
to my limbs, which have been a
IllCieu Willi lucuuiaugui ai iia iti
vals for one year. At the time 1
bouc-ht the PaiH Balm I was un
able to walk. I can truthfully say
that rain Balm has completely
cured me. R. H. Fakk, Holywood,
Kan. Mr. A. B. Cox, the leading
I druggist at Holywood, vouches for
tne truth ot tne aoove statement.
Springs. Ark. Carlsbad of
On April 6th, 7th and 8th the
P. will sell round trip tickets to Hot
Sprinc-s. Ark., at one lowest first
class tare, cooa returning until
June 10th, on account of govern
ment sale of lots and meeting
UI U1C OUUIUCIU VCUtlilt IUIUVC11U
Association. Call at office for par
THE FREE PASS FIEND.
He Make the Life of a Tbeatrieal Man
'Thm, aaid'a theatrical manager, "ia
a vory pretty town; it ought to have m
hall built artmad it, that might reflect in
the sky bo that the surrounding countries
could see and admire. Betweeu while,
when you are not being stood up and sand
bagged for your money, they shind you
up for passes. Ujon my honor I was in
troduced to a man on Monday and on
Tuesday he buttonholed me on Fiftl
avenue and said he woukl like to conn
down and see us.'" "St you shall, in.'
boy, mil I, 'the box office is open froj
9 to and your dollars are ol.mya wel
"Another tinio I wm s eurt of e:
forced escort to a yr nng lady who v;
belated and had missed her friends. I
knew her slightly, and, as a gentleiii;u;
'-should, offered to eeeher home. The.
isn't a blessed relative she has thai t
haven't p:ussed into this house, and oi;l
the other day the young woman met n;
and said her sister was going to be mar
ried, and wouldn't I give her a hox.su
her brother-in-law-to-be could give
farewell stag party. I dined at-a iir.
class restaumnt last week, where tl;
serve second class meals, and the cler!.
as he struck , me for two dollars, n -marked,
'You might just as well u ,
the other side of that check to make xn
out a pass.'
"1 chucked an infant under the chin
the other day and said it was the living
image of its mother. I got a letter f riuij
its father the next day asking for two
seats at the matinee, 'and please,' he
added, 'keep the third chair vacant if
you can. Baby is going along, as it i
nurse's day out, and the little follow
may want to have his mother's knee."
Another day in a crowded street car J
exchanged my seat for a strap, to which
a young lady was holding on. What u-.
you think, she came into my office only
this morning and wanted to know if 1
wouldn't be so 'perlite' as to give her a
seat in the theater also. She thought I
was so much of a gentleman she didn't
mind in the least asking me.
"My pastor begs for passes. My land
lady demands them and pays off her
milk bill with them. ' When I treat a
man he looks as if he expected a pass at
the bottom of the glass. The street car
conductor thinks one ought to go with
every fare I pay him. Young women pre
sent me with roses, wearing a 'won't-you-pass-me-through-the-door'
expression, and their brothers walk
along the avenue with me and call me
'my boy' ac l want to know what night
'me and sis' can find a couple of seats.
Then they take some other fellow's sis
ter. But for the cock of the cake walk
give me a fellow on Fifth avenue whom
I asked Monday to send me down some
things C. O. D.
" 'We don't trust theatrical people at
all, my dear sir. We find it doesn't
pay.' l wanted tne tmngs straigniaway
and with difficulty made up the sum out
of the change in my pocket. The next
night the gentleman was at the theater
door just as 1 cam forward.
" 'I suppose it s all right.-" he said.
" 'What's all right? said L
" 'Oh, yon know me. You did busi
ness with ine yesterday. 'Isn't it all
"I didn't wait to say a worn, but l
rushed home and for five minutes
yelled blue devils up the chimney of my
fireplace, after which I went hack to the
theater and for two hours couiont
break the line of people waiting for
Then the manager, sighing wearily
and wiping his perspiring brow, wrote
on the margin of a newspaper, "Pass
Mr. Jones and party to box." When he
finished he whispered: "My best girl's
mother's divorced husband, who at the
present time is standing in again with
the old lady. If things continue Dioom
ing there will be a double wedding."
Women Being; Recognised in London.
Women are fast obtaining substantial
recognition in the governing of London,
There are women members of the board
of education and various other important
bodies, and if women choose there may
now be women dock commissioners, in
a bill before parliament dealing with the
election of dock commissioners, JMr.
Courtney, chairman of the committee,
took a novel and, as the newspapers de
scribe it, "praiseworthy" step by stnk
ins? out the words "male persons, so
that the franchise might be conferred on
women. The promoters of the bill said
if ladies might vote they might also be
come commissioners. "And why not,"
asked Mr. Courtney, "if they are good
business women?' London Letter.
A Fast Growing Tine.
The Kudzu vine is probably the most
rapid growing plant in the world. It
belongs to the bean family. The leaves
look something like a Lima bean, and
was once called Dolichos japonicus. It
will grow easily sixty feet in three
months. It was introduced into Amer
ica by the Japanese during the Centen
nial exhibition. It is said that in its
own country it has flowers like hunches
of wistaria. For some reason American
summers do not seem long enough for
it. It rarely blooms. Meehan's Monthly.
Mok than 100,000,000 Chinese, u is
said, are engaged either directly or in
directly in the tea industry.
A bright scholar in a Vermont school
stated in a composition that doughnuts
were first made ia Greece.
' KT WKOTK:
"Man wants but little here below,
Nor wants ihat little long."
It was true then and just as true
ALL THAT Wli WANT IS
tl 3 II It vi a K K,
That is all; ''Nor do we want it long" just for a few years, Hay twentr
or more ami if you will grant us this '"little" our cup of happiness wW
be full to overflowing.
- In return you will have little to want, lor in these goods we offer tke
best iind most complete line made in this country to-day and
u-t Prices so XjO"x7"
That every time we fill out a quotation sheet we feel that we ought im be
accorded a place in history-among the philanthropists for we are givig
the trade all the cream and keeping the skimmed milk for ourselves.
WILL YOU NOT GIVE US TUE "LITTLK" THAT TTK WANT.
T. W. Hendee, & Co.
ft 't':i "';:
CALL AND SEE
.emtLV?eWZLCi?L. T Mil ?Ti -
THE POSITIVE CURE.
ELY WXyVHXZS. 00 Warraa
SECRETSOCIICT1 K .
A O U W No Meet first and third Fri
day evening of each month at I O O F
hall, Frank Vermylea M W ; J E Barwick,
GA. R.McConihie r"OBt No. 45 meets every
Saturday evonins at 7 : 30 In their Hall in
Eockwood block. All visiting comrades ar
cordiallv invited to meet with us. Fred Bates,
Post Adjniant ; G. F. Kites. Fost Coinmadder.
Knights OF PTTHIAS Gawntlet Lodge
Xo-47. Meets every Wednesday eve
ning at their hall over Bennet & Tutt's. all
visiting knights are cordially invited to
attend. M N Griffith, c c: Otis Dovey K of
K and S.
AO IT wXo W Meet second and fourth
Friday evenings in the month at I O
O F Hall. M Vondran, M W, E F Brown,
riEGREE OF HONOR Meets the
ird Thrursday evenings of each
month in 1. O. O. t . hall, titzgeraia oiock.
Mrs. Addie Smith, Worthy Sister of Honor
Mrs. Nannie Burkel, sister secretary.
CA8S LODGE, No. 146,1. O. O. F. meets ev
ery Tuesday night at their hall in Fitzgerald
block. AllOddFeliowB are cordially invited
o attend when visiting in the city. Chris Pet
ersen. N. G. ; S. F.Osborn, Secretary.
ROYAL AKUANAM Caes Council No 1021,
Xv Met at the K. of P. hall in the Parmele &
Craig block over Bennett & Tutte, visiring
brethren invited. Henry Gering, Regent;
Thos Walling, Secretary.
ASS CAMP No. 332 L W. A. meets every
second and Fourth Monday evenings in
Fitzgerald hall. Visiting neighbors welcome.
P. C. Hansen, V. C. : P. M'erteuberirer. W. A.,
S. C. Wilde, Clerk.
CAPTAIN H E PALMER CAMP NO 50
Sons of Veterans, division of Nebraska, U
S. A. meet every Tuesday night at 7 :30 o'clock
in their hall 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.
AUG HTERS OF KEBECCA Bud of Prom -le
Lodge No. 40 meets the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each month in
the I O. O. F. hall. Mrs. T. E. Williams, N.
G. ; Mrs. John Cory, Secretary.
OKDER OF THE WORLD, Meets at 7 : 30
every Monnay evening at the Grand Army
hall. A. F. Groom, president, Thos Walling,
SCHIFFM ANN'S Asthma Cure
Kevor fails to (ne instant raliaf in to wont
mm. and effaeta nm whars athara nUl.
TrW fiitui rUKE mt nMi i ar T
to day, and Cls our case exactly
Are away down
St, w Ysfc. PrtMWdai.
JCJR. A. SALISBURY
: D-K-N-T-I-S-T :-
GOLD AND POKCKLAIN CROWNS.
r. Stainwayi aasrsthetlc for tke alUs ex
traction of teeth.
Fine Gold Work a Specialty.
Rackwood Block Plattsaiouth, Neb.
217, 219, 221, AND 223 yVlAIN ST
F. R- GUTHMAN1T. PROP-
Rates $4.50 pek week and up
GOLD AND PORCELAIN CROWNS
Bridge work and fine gold work a
DR. 8TEINAU8 LOCAL as well as other an
estheticsgiven for the painless extraction of
C. A 'MARSHALL, - Fitzgerald Bloc
A. N. SULLIVAN.
Attorney at-Law. Will giv prompt attention
to all bueinexs entrusted to hiu. Office ID
Unloa block, Eaet Side. PlatKmouth, Neb.
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