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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1892)
PLA1TSMOUTH, NKB1XASKA. MONDAY. MAY 23, 1892.
7ie jgUttsmonth gcrald.
COKNKK OK VINE AND FIFTH STS
K NOTTS BROS, Publishers
Publlhd every Thursday, and daily
Keiritered at the I'lattttmouth, !Metraaka
txtttt iflice it second clana mail matter for
traiiBmiaaion through the U. S. mailt.
A . rxf -rtar rinkinC nowdef
O chest of all in leavening strength
IHeet U. o. uoTcrnmeui iouu
TE8JIS KCK WEKLT.
Oae year in advance
One year not In idvaac -
Six montliH in advance
Three months in advance
TEKSS OK JAII.Y.
One year In advance
One copy one month "
j Per week by carrier - -
The Chinese are about to emi-
c-rate to Mexico in a body. We are
glad to see them go, but we feel for
Mexico and wish her better fortune
than to be saddled with such a pop
Fraah Beef. Pork. Veal. Mutton. BMW ana
eggs kept constantly on liaaa.
Came of all kinds kept in Seaso
t aVi and Lincoln Are
r.ATTSMOUTn, - NEBRASKA.
F. H. ELLEN BAVM, Frp-
The beet of fresh meatalwave fowd
; hia market. Aiav ubo
Egg and Batter.
FNP.LISH INTEREST IN DEMOC
The democrats are going to have
hard work to convince the voters
of this country that there
is nothintr in the charge that Eng
land will help the democratic party
his year. The return of the- demo
cratic party to power would mean
free trade, and free trade, or any
tariff reform aDoroachincr free
trade, would mean -English su
premacy. The following extract
published in the New York Frees,
and copied from the London lingi
neerinir News, shows the interest
that the queen's subjects have in
ttiR election on this side of the
The volume of that export trade
has decreased, it is true; the (Mc
Wild game of all kinds kept in their Kinley) bill was intended to foster
mm SIXTH STREET
T 1. DUNN
Always has on band a full stock of
FLOUR AND FEED,
t- ctmrB Oats and Baled
oru, . 1
Hav for sale as low aa wic ,
-a Hplivpredto any part of tl:-
Oiiu - - -
CORNER SIXTH AND VINE
d.toOTr.iith- - - Nebras'.
X 1 Cl l A.k3 A- v - - - F
MANCFACtCRK OF AND
DKALKH tK TBK
HOICBST BRANDS OF CIGARS
irrn AKD SMOKEaS ARTICLES
always in stock
native industries, especially the tin
plate industry, and this it is doing,
to a very satisfactory extent from
the American point of view, and
iust so much has it stimulated
American industries at the expense
of our own, by just that extent it is
regarded with favor by a large
majority in the United States, no
matter what their shades of polit
ical opinion may be. There is a
ui .hat : general idea in this
. -.jiry that the McKinley tariff
be repealed before long, or at
cents be so much modinecltnat
tlie sting will be taken out of those
clauses most objectionable to Brit-
i'jH manufacturers: and it is tor
this reason that the hopes of the
democrats for the approaching
presidential election are so largely
shared in this country.
Do the democrats expect even tlie
Irish-American voters to assist
j. w. Johnson,
Citizens - Bqnl,
Capital Paid in
v '"..thmor. .t w Johnson. 8 Gremsel.
Henry Ei'kenbary. M W Morgan. J
A Connor. W Wettenkamp, W
A general banNing business trans-
rlRST : NATIONAL : BANK
OF PLATTSMOUTH. HKBBA8KA
Paid up capital ..
WHY OUR WOMEN FADE.
Many different reasons confront
me as to "why our women fade,
Hut I shall touch noon onlv a few
of the strongest, writes Felecia Holt
in the June Ladies Home Journal. I
look at the many women of my ac
quaintance; I see lines on brows
which can only be brought there by
worry, and "worry" I take to by one
of the greatest foes to a woman's
youth. There are.dolls to be sure,
who never think, work or act; I do
not here discuss such creatures, but
woman in her vocation as a senti
ment being. In this country Jas in no
other, do women have to struggle
in the effort th keep up an appear
ance of great wealth they do not
possess. It is an age of monopolies
and great fortunes are being ab
sorbed by the shrewd financiers:
hence, many far more cultivated
and refined people must retire, "for-
getting the world, be by the world
fsrgot," or undertake a struggle
which ends only in the grave. It
would seem at the first an unworthy
strifeand so it is, not only unworthy
but horribly degrading if entered
into with the purpose of vying
with the more fortunate for the
mere possession of money; but alas,
it represents to the fastidious and
well-born woman all that to which
by nature she is justly entitled:
works of art, music, literature and
the outcome of the ages.
.rv tt facilities for the promp
transaction of Uglumate
tn,kl bonds. Rold. government and local se-
and lntereat "- , 'V iart of the
Draftaarawn. t-V--- tewn(l oJ
United btates auu
COLLECTION rKOMrTLT KKIT-
, tor County Wai
a,gn StaVe ina-Co-unty bends,
The Week Closes With Good Weather
for Corn Planting.
Following is the weather report
for the week ending Friday, May 20:
The early part of the week contin
ued cold and wet, but high winds
on Wednesday and Thursday dnea
out the ground, eo "that the week
closes with corn planting gener
ally resumed on the uplands. - '
Over the western half of the state
generally the rainfall was below
the normal, ranging from a quarter
of an inch to nearly an inch; over
the eastern half it was excessive
ranging from an inch to nearly five
The temperature has been about
liplnw the normal in
the southern part of the state and
fmm hr to four deirrees in the
Antelope Some corn rotting in
the ground and too wet to plant the
ther favorable for
work since Wednesday.
Burt Excessive rain flooded the
lowlands, delaying corn planting;
licht flurry of snow on the 20th.
Colfax Everything fair at date
of writing; farmers all planting
Cuminc Farmers resumed plant
. . wv a
ing and listing on weanesaay anu
Dakota Cold, cloudy weather
has been injurious to all small
era in: the lowlands flooded: but
little corn slanted.
Dodere Ground, except on hills.
is too wet for plowing; some snow
fell on Friday.
Holt Small grain in good shape;
considerable corn planted.
Pierce Early planted sugar
beets coming up.
Stanton Small grain and pota
toea looking fine; corn planting
Washington Ground in bad con
dition, but farmers are rushing in
SOUTHEAST SECTION. 1
Butler Fruit trees blooming
about eighteen days later than last
Cass Heavy rains have rendered
farm work impossible and injured
to some extent all crops; corn plant
ing commenced a little the last day
of the week.
Clay Early corn planted not up
yet but coming better than was ex
nected: too wet for wheat and oats.
Fillmore Cold and wet; very little
corn planted; little work done for
naat three weefcs: wheat and grasB
look well: oats sickly.
Gage Still too wet for corn plant
all cror8 at least four weeks
Hamilton Grass doing well; too
wet for small grain and corn.
Tefferson Some corn coming up
good; only one clear day; corn plant
ing progressed some on 19th and 20.
Johnson Plowing for corn com
menced on uplands the last of the
week; work fully three weeks late;
wheat on bottom lands turning yel
Lancaster Fruits doing very well;
verv little corn Dlanted: iust com
mencing on the drier grounds.
Nemaha All low lands under
water; planting going on rapidly
the last two days on high ground.
Nuckolls No progress made in
plowing; wheat and grass growing
finely, except on occasional low
spots, where wheat was drowned
Otoe Very little headway made,
but week closes with all busy plant
Pawnee No progress made in
farm work; not much complaint of
corn rotting in the ground.
Richardson Not one-fourth of
the corn planted.
Saline Small grain not growing
well; corn planting resumed.
Saunders Three days on which
work could be done; all busy plant
Seward Small grain injured by
standing water; planting resumed
Thayer Little corn planted.
York Corn already planted do
ing well; farm work progressing
nicely at the end of the week.
Boone Corn planting being rap
Buffalo One-fourth of the corn
planted; wet and cold weather have
rotted half of what was planted in
Dawson Heavy rains have
slightly injured small grain and
stooped corn planting.
Greely Very little corn planted.
Hall Not much planting done
yet; corn rotting in the ground.
Loup Little corn planted; wheat
and oats looking well, but growing
Merrick Ground drying out and
corn planting commenced again,
but many farmers have planted no
Sherman Not half done planting
and much corn rotting in the
Valley High winds Wednesday
dried the ground last; planting re
Wheeler Small grains not so
much damaged by the rains as was
! expected; fields drying; planting
Th- firiat nnniisil m'tiilfr of the
Nebraska conference of the Kpworth
iA-ague meets at Lincoln, I'lay u-iu.
The li. &. M. will eell tickets south
of the Platte river to Lincoln, May
1(-10 inclusive. Parties paying lull
fare going will be returned at one
thirtl fare on presenting certificate
at ticket office at Lincoln, signed by
Gen. P. and T. Agt.
TIip uilrHmiii4inn nf the Mate
of Nebratka will be held at Lincoln,
May 25 and 20. The B. & M. will sell
tickets to Lincoln ut the rate ot one
fair for the round trip, May 5 and
'M ami limit fnr return Mav 27.
J. PR ANUS, Kj. X . A.
T? n Vrirlrf A, Cn - thf drntrirista
desire us to publish the following
testimonial as tney nanaie me 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-
llicted with rneumatism at inter
vals for one year. At the time 1
bought the Pain Balm I was un
able to walk. I can truthfully say
that Pain Balm has completely
cured me. R. H. Farr, Holywood,
Kn. Mr. A. B. Cox, the leading
druggist at Holywood, vouches for
the truth ot the aDove statement.
Spot Cash Hardware.
MANY TEARS ""ET WKOTE:
"Man wants but little here below,
Nor wants that little long."
It was true then and just as true to day, and fits osr case exact! j-
ALL THAT WK WANT IS
Your rade on
luai 18 ail KUtuu wc om iiiuiik . j- ' .J
or more and if you will grant us this "little" our cup of happiness wtl
be full to overflowing. , .
In return you win nave nine to wain, iur m k"v"-'
best and most complete line made in this country to-day and:
Mr-MjVfn A. Son are deliver in c ice
daily. Call on them for your sum
That every time we fill out a quotation sheet we feel that wa ought to- be
-j-j i. ... :.. iv,-. TiH.intithrnniHtM fcor we are irivtuff
accurucu a uia m nisi"! " ?- - i' i ... , ,
the trade all the cream and keeping the skimmed milk for ourselves.
WILL YOU NOT GITE US THE "LITTLE" THAT WK WANT.
J. W. Hendee, & Co.
Catarrh In New Entrland.
Klv's Cream Balm erives satisfac-
4!nn r twrr nni llfiinir it for Ca-
V- wuv jm, -
. . . . r . i I .1 .
tarrhal trouoies j. rv. luenor urug
rriat Wnrrpatpr Maac.
T hlivp Klv'a cream Balm is the
best article for catarrh ever offered
the public Bush & Co. druggists
. . . . J-. . 1
An article ot real meru.c;. ir. Aiacn
iat. Snrinn-field Mass.
Those who use it speak highly of
it. Ueo A, mil, druggist
Cream Balm has eriven sansiac-
tory results. W. P. Draper, drug
gist, apringnein, .riass.
Some of the Grand Army boys
may be interested in the following
from Alex. is. rope, a. u. voui
mander, Dep't. Tenn. and Ga. He
says: "We nave naa an epiuemit;
of whooping cough here, (Stewart,
Tenn.,) and Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy has been the only medicine
that has done any good " There is
nn dancer from whoeniner cough,
when this remedy is freely given. It
completely controls the disease. 50
cent bottles for sale by F. G. Fricke
& Co., druggists.
WhV will you cough when Shi-
trkVi'a rMir will five immediate re
lief. Price 10 cts.. 50 cts. and $1
For sale by F. G. Fricke & Cc
13URUNQT0X & MISSOURI RIVER R.
V TIME TABLE. J
OF DAILY PASSENGER TRAINS
CALL AND SEL
Not. 3 :45 a. m.
o. a a :4S d. m
Vo. K. 9 MO a. m.
Vn i s si t m.
No. 9 4:40 p.m.
No, 91 7:15 a.m.
n. , 11 louvoa fnr dm ah a nhnut two
o'clock for O in alia and will accoaimodate paa-
No. 2 5 : 17 P. M,
No. 4 10 :3i a. DC.
No. 8 7 ; 44 p. m
No. 10 9 : 45 a. m.
No. 6 12:25 a. ni
MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY
No. 884 Aeoomodation Leares...
No. 383 ' amvea...
Trains aauy except runuay.
. 4 ;0O p. m.
rABS CAMP No. 332 M. w, A. meets erery
V ..eond and Fourth Monday evenings in
yitzeeraia nan. r ibiuub ucisuuui .oiwuk.
i n Honton. v. c. i r. wertenoerEer. w. a.
8. C. wude. Cleric
rAPTAlN H E PALMER CAMP NO 60-
Sons of Veterans, division of Nebraska, y
8. A. meet every Tuesday night at 7 :30 o'clock
in their hall in Pltlgerald block. All sons and
ii.i ..oHo. . onrriiallv Invited to meet
rt? .1 .1 Knrtz.nommander: B. A. Wc
Elwaln. let 8oargent.
orvvn us ttj tr wnnT.n Mpt at 7 : 38
every Monnay evening at ine urana Army
A. F. Groom, president. Anos auiug.
A O U W No-Met r.t
hall. Frank VermyleaMWtJbUarwicK,
SSL. .S , Pc
VT Haturdftv evonine at 7 : 30 in their Hall m
Rockwood block. An Tlslting comrades a
onrHiaiiv invited to meet with us. Fred Bates,
Post Adjnlant ; w. r. xiic, iu Wmuiuci.
KNIGHTS OF FTTHIAS Gauntlet Lodge
N-47. Meets every Wednesday eve-
. . i i 11 Vtrirtmt Tutt'S. all
attend. iH IN brimin, t .: win iutj
K and S.
W . A. BOEC
THEY ABE OFFERING A G1EAT MANY
IX LAT1TFS MK'S AXn f!HIT.T)RKNS SHOES.
LnfflnS And oulcl pay you to call and examine their special
fourth Thursday evening of each month in
- . At
A o U W No 84 Meet secona ana luunu
Kridflv eveninirs in te moniti bi
J . . l. v 14 -"i.arrl
O F Hall.
M Vondran, M W, E P
G. ; Mrs
O. F. halL Mrs. T. E. Williams,
. John Cory. Secretary,
imvnc Mxf thr first
U and third Thrursday evenings of each
i it Fitzcerald block.
Mrs! Addie Sniith. Worthy Sister of Honor
Mrs. Nannie Buritei, siwi j.
That will be given for the next tkirty days.
0A8S LODGE, No. 146. 1. 0. 0. F. meett ev
ery Tuesday night at their ball In Fitzgerald
ri' t. ".iVf.jf t7.nn. sr vrdiallv invited
SrS&ntr wh.nvwtta, to tb. elty. fchri. Pet
ersen. i. j. ; o. " " j
nnvit. ARCANAM Ce Council Jfo 1021,
iflSS ove?' BenneuC Tutts. vtsiring
KTtKren invited. Henry Genng. uegem ;
Tho8 Walling, Secretary.
the: positive cure.
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