The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, May 28, 1892, Image 1

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    outh
ally Herald..
M FIFTH YKA11.
JM.ATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA. SATUltDAY. MAY 28, 1892.
NUMKKll 219.
P
D
attain
f
i
Absolutely Pure.
A crcmi of tartar baking: powder
Btghest of all in leavening strength
Latest U. S. Government food re
port. BURLWQTOX & MISSOURI RIVKU It. R.
V TIME TABLE. J
OF DAILY PASSEXGEK TRAINS
GOING ERST
No. 2 6 : 17 P. M
No. 4 10 :3-l a. n
No. 8 7; 44 p. to
Nu. in u : 45 a. in
GOING WEST
No I,..- 3:45 a. m.
o. a 3 : p. m
No. a. m.
No. 1 'f p
No. 9 4 :4t p.m.
No, tt 1- Hi a. n.
I No. 81 7:15 a.m.
Pushnell's extra leaves for Omaha about two
o'clock for fmaliaauU will accommodate pas
eutcers. MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY
TIME CARD.
No. ant AaoomodaUon Leave 10:So a. m.
No.3M arrives 4;00p. m.
Trains dally except Sunday.
SECRET SUClETlt,
rASS CAMP No. 332 M. W. A. meets every
necond and Fourth Monday ev-ninK in
""Userald hall. VlsitlUK neighbors welcome.
P.tiT Man-en. V. C. : P. Wertciiberger, W. A.,
8. C. Wilde. Clerk.
rAFTAIN II E FALSER CAMP NO 60-
4fn of Veteran, division of Nebraska. C
tf. AT meet every Tuesday niKiit at 7 o'clock
In Oiwr hall In Fitlgerald b'K.-k. All sons and
vLsltlinc comrades are cordially invite; to meet
wlthu.H J. J. Kurtz. Commander; It. A. Wc
Elwaln. lt SearKeut.
ORDKK OF THE WORLD. Meet at 7 : 30
erery Monnay evening at the Grand Army
hall. A. F. Groom, president, Thos Wallins,
secretary.
A O V W No-Meet first and third Fri;
Uav evening of each tnont Up A .
huM, frank Yermyloa H J E Oarwick,
reyiirder.
GA. lOlcConihle Font No. 45 meets ev -r.
atur.tay evoninir at 7 : 30 in i heir II
Kockwood bWk. All visiting comrades
cordially Invited to -i.eet with us. tred Bate
Fort Adjutant ; G. F. Miles, Fot Commadd.'
Xi;iiTS F PYTHIAS Oauntlet IxUv
ninir at their hall over Rennet Je Tutt nil
viitin knight: nre cordially tnvitetl to
niienii. . i viMiiiLu, . ' j
K and S.
Ad v W No St Meet second and fourth
Friday even in in the month at I O
O F Hall. M Vondrun, M W, E P Drown,
recorded.
D'
IAUUHTEKS OF KEBECCA Bud of Prom-
IT MtlRO -rw v ,
fourth Thursday evenings of each inonth in
O. ; Mrs. John Cory. Secretary.
D1
kEGKEE OF HONOK Meets the firt
t .....i .i.ir.l Tlimr.1nv pveninL'M of each
month in I. O. O. F. hall. Fitzgerald Mock.
Mr. Addie Smith. Worthy Msteroi iionor
Mri. Nannie Durkel, sifter secretary.
CASS LODGE. No. 146.1. 0.O. F. meets ev
ery Tuesday night at their hall In titzperald
block. All Odd Fellows are cordially invited
o attend ben visiting In the city. Chris ret
eren. N. G. ; S. F.Otborn, Secretary.
ROYAL ARCAXAM-CdM Conncll No 1021.
Meet at the K, of P. ball in the Parmele &
Craiir block over Bennett & Tutts, visiring
brethren Invited. Henry tiering. Kegent;
Thos Walling, Secretary.
YOlTXJ MEN'S CHKISTION -iSOCIATION
Waterman block. Wain Street. Looms
open from 8 -JO a m to Kaopir, For men only
Gospel meeting every Sunday afternoon at 4
o'elock.
J
EW MEATMARKET.
Freeh Beef, l'ork. Veal. Mutton. Butter and
ejrgs kept constanyy on hand.
Came of all kinds kept in Season
SATISFACTION - OARANTEED
SAMPSON BROS.
Cor. 6th St and Lincoln Ave
PLATTSMOUTH, - NEBRASKA.
f :
TJLIUS PEPPErERG.
J
M AKOKACTH KE OF AKD
.UIHDLESRLEZfiim RET MIL
DEALtKlSTHE
if vCHOJCEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
) ' ) rULLLISKOf
TOBACCO AND SMOKE&'s ARTICLES
always in stock
o
Plattsmoutli, - - Nebrassa
tS FOR SALE Two desirable resi
dence lots in Orchard Hill addition
( to Plattsmouth, within a block of
I ' the Missouri Pacific depot. For
i particulars call on or address The
ft ''
ghe glattsmouth gerald.
COKNEK OK VINE AXI FIFTH STS
TELEPHONE 3S.
K NOTTS BROS, Publishers
I'uhliHlieil every Thursday, and daily
every evening except Sunday.
KcKintercd ut the I'lattmoutli, Nebraska
IKt pfllce as necond clasn mail matter for
transtiiiMioii through the V. 8. mailt.
TEHJIH KCR WEEKLY.
One year in advance - -One
year not in advance -Six
nionthirVHdvance
Three niontUn'i advance .
TEK.tS OK DAILY.
One year Ui advat.ce -One
cpiQAone moath -Per
week-by carrier -
$1 50
. 2 00
75
40
$fl 00
. 50
15
IIlLL dodged the vote on-the sil
ver question in the senate the'other
day which emphasizes the fact that
he is nothing- if not a democrat.
The democrats of Kentucky seem
to hare the idea this year that it
matters not who they put up for
president "'-they car not win; which
is about correct.
The name of David B. Hill was
hissed in the New Jersey democrat
ic convention, a fact which will
hardly facilitate the writing a letter
of withdrawal on his part in favor
of Cleveland.
It is true, as Senator Sherman,
says, that "the only way to make
gold and silver work in harmony is
to put them on a ratio fixed upon
market value," and the republican
party will never consent to ak:y oth
er method of adjusting the matter.
Uncle Sam still leads the van.
Just last Monday the government
made a test of the new armor plate
materia), nickle steel. The armor
plating used is the heaviest yet
manufactured. The 500 pound pro
jectile rebounded from the plate
without breaking or penetrating it
in a dangerous extent. One ot the
balls bounded back to the muzzle of
the gun. a distance of 135 feet. One
of l'ie projectiles was of recent
vKTican mauufacturefaud wasun-
i irv il by the contact. The for
v ... projectiles used were broken
by tiie impact, lhis shows that the
United States is on the lead for both
offensive and defensive armor.
Commercial disaster has followed
the repeal of tariff laws or the rad
ical reduction of duties in every in
stance in the history of this country
except in 1816, at which time we
were engaged in a war with Mexico,
which was followed immediately by
the Crimean war, when England
had most of her pauper labor en
listed as soldiers. Even then dis
tress was only delayed. When the
fects of war abroad and of the dis
covery of gold iii Caliiornia wore
off, the free trade tariff of lSlOgot in
its work and brought on the de
la3?ed but still inevitable panic. In
1S57 the country learued that while
the evil might be retarded and de
layed, ultimate escape from the
panic that always follows demo
cratic "tariff reform" was impossi
ble. FRUIT JARS ARE ALSO CHEAPER.
"Every poor man buys fruit jars,
and fruit jars are going to be high
er on account of the McKinley
law." That was the cry of the free
traders two years ago. A year ago
it was actively proclaimed that the
prices had "gone up." Terrible
thing, and all on account of the
McKinley law. But thrifty house
wives went on canning cherries
and raspbeiries and all the berries
in their season. Meanwhile, prices
on glass fruit jars are lower now
than they have ever been before in
the history of the United States.
This declaration is made on the
statement of the agent of one of the
largest glass fruit jar dealers in the
west- Presuuiab'' .he knew what
he was talking bout, for he was
prepared to sell the article in a.ny
quantity desired. lie stated that
last year for a short time there was
an advance in prices, but it was not
legitimately due to the McKinley
law, or to any other law, except that
the demand exceeded the supply of
jars. The advance did not come
early in the season. It came after
the dimensions of the fruit crop be
gan to be realized. But this year
fruit canners can buy all the jars
they want for lower prices than they
ever paid before, and they will get
American made jars - for their
THE Burlington, la., Hawkeye has
made a new discovery in the road
problem, which at least has the
virtue of cheapness. It savs that
the discover f his new idea was
made at Carthage, 111., several years
ago during the fair of the Hancock
county agricultural board. The
weather had been very dry and by
the middle of the week the roads
leading to the fair grounds had be
come nearly hub deep in dust, no
amount of sprinkling seeming to
have any effect. Finally as a last
resort a number of loads of straw
were scattered along the principal
highway 'to "the fair grounds and
water sprinklers kept going all
night. To the surprise and gratifi
cation of the good people of that
city the plan proved a fine success
and the dust was kept "laid" during
the remainingdays of the fair with
out difficult. Now comes the inter
esting part of the story. During
the various muddy spells that
have ocurred since the plan wa
utilized, it was found that the
highway thus "strawed" was always
in the best condition. Some wise
farmers down in the lower part of
Hancock county, continues the
Hawkeye, taking note of this have
spread straw over several hundred
yards of very bad roadway in their
vicinity, and it is now stated that
this piece cf road is to-day the only
good road in that part of the
country. The Uowen Chronicle,
in referring to the matter, says:
"Straw makes a road that is not
muddy in wet weather. Don't burn
up old hay or straw; it is just as
easy to have it on the roads. There
is enough straw wasted each winter
to cover the roads of the country."
Nothing: New Under the Sun
No! not even through cars to Den
ver, Ogden, Salt Lake City, San
Francisco and Portland. This is
simply written to remind you that
the Union Pacific is the pioneer in
running through cars to the above
mentioned points and that the pres
ent through car arrangement is un
excelled. We also make THE time.
For details address any agent of
the company, call on j'our nearest
agent or write to E. L. LOMAX,
G. P. & T. A. U. P., Omaha Neb.
Catarrh in New England.
Ely's Cream Balm gives satisfac
tion to every one using it for ca
tarrhal troubles G. K. Mellor drug
gist, Worcester Masc.
I believe Ely's cream Balm is the
best article for catarrh ever offered
the public. Bush & Co. druggists,
Worcester Mass,
An article of real merit.C. P. Alden
druggist, Springfield Mass.
Those who use it speak highly of
it. Geo A, Hill, druggist spring
field, Mass,
Cream Balm has given satisfac
tory results. W. P. Draper, drug
gist, Springfieln, Mass.
Some of the Grand Army boys
may be interested in the following
from Alex. B. Pope, A. D. C, Com
mander, Dep't. Teim. and Ga. He
saj-s: "We have had an epidemic
of whooping cough here, (Stewart,
Tenn.,) and Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy has been the only medicine
that has done any good " There is
no danger from whoeping cough,
when this remedy is freely given. It
completely controls the disease. 50
cent bottles for sale by F. G. Fricke
& Co., druggists.
To Aid Nebraska.
The Burlington & Missouri River
railroad has prepared and has now
ready for distribution a new hand
book, treating of the opportunities
which NebrasKa, nortwestern Kan
sas and eastern Colorado offer to
farmers, business men and inves
tors. ' This book has been gotten out for
the information of eastern people,
particularly those who have friends
west of the Missouri; it is written in
pleasant, easily understood style,
by one who thoroughly knows his
subject, and is-confidently recom
mended as likely to stimulate im
migration to a very considerable ex
tent. It pictures Nebraska and those
portions of Kansas and Colorado
adjacent to it, not as Ihey might be,
but as they are.
It is thought that the best method
of distributing these hand books is
as follows: Parties in Nebraska,
Kansas and Colorado, having
friends in the east who are likely to
be interested in such literature as
this, are invited to send the names
and addresses of these latter to Mr.
1. Francis, Gen'l Passenger and
Ticket Agent, Burlington Route,
Omaha, Neb., who will take pleasure
in forwarding, postpaid, to such ad
dresses as many copies as desired.
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 Balm I was un
able to walk. I can truthfully say
that Pain Balm has completely
cured me. R. H. Farr, Holywood,
Kan. Mr. A. B. Cox, the leading
aruggist at Holywood, vouches for
IslMaont
HOME PROTECTION COLUMN.
CONDUCTED IIY THE W. C T. V.
O the wrongs, the misery, the suf
fering, the woes unnumbered and
unutterable which are being heaped
to-day upon the heads of the help
less and the innocent, upon wives
and mothers and little children
through the agency of the drink
trafic! Murder, outrage, suicide,
ruin, disgrace so the awful story
of the work of rum goes on day by
day through the hideous catalogue
of vice and crime. What are you
doing, christian men and women of
the land, to turn aside this torrent
of death and desolation? What
have you done, what are you going
to do?
The national commission of the
Columbian exposition has decided
to have a synopsis of all petitions
against the opening of the gates on
Sunday and the sale of liquor on
grounds printed for the benefit of
the commission, in order that the
members might have them for ref
erence when the time comes for the
discussion of the questions. The
right of petition was eulogized as
one of the dearest of American in
stitutions. The New Jersey legislature passed
with but three dissenting votes, a
bill to close the state exhibit, and
requested the closing of the Colum
bian exposition gates on Sunday.
This makes five states that have re
sponded -o our women's earnest
pleading.
We are glad to see that increased
emphasis is being laid in many
quarters upon the importance of
temperance work in and through
the churches. We need stronger,
more frequent and direct teaching
on this subject from the pulpit,
and we need more of the practice of
temperance, and especially of total
abstinence, in the pews. A tremen
dous responsibility is resting up
on the Christian chuich to-day
with regard the liquor traffic. It
has the power within it to sweep
this traffic from the earth, if it
would miUat forth. The only ques
tion is, when will it put it forth?
Surely the cry of the multitudes
who are being crushed under the
merciless tread of liquor monster is
not going up to God in vain: "Ven
geance is mine, saith the Lord, I
will repay."
Women throughout the stateof Ill
inois voted ou April 5 for school
trustees. In Evanston Madame
Willard, in her eighty-ninth year,
cast the first ballot of her life, as the
fulfillment of a lofty purpose.
To labor leaders, temperance
leaders, one and all,' we have to say:
Be of brave heart, ye eager scouts
of humanity's vast army. Strike
out into the forest and blaze the
trees. Slowly we march, we of the
rank and file, but we are following
straight behind ou. Don't you
catch sometimes away ahead there
the muffled music of - our coming
feet? Oh, yes, the human biped is a
timid creature who loves to march
in platoons rather than to strike out
swiftly and alone, but he carires a
jewel here behind the forehead, and
is therefore the single sentient
creature concerning whom there is
hope. You can change his opinions
though they aie bone of his bone,
flesh of his flesh, and dearer to
him than his own right eye.
There are forces that can disinte
grate from the igneous rock of his
prejudice the broader stratifications
of a righteous law. What with
"line upon line, precept upon pre
cept, here a little and there a little"
of persuasion founded upon justice,
the work is done.
Regular meeting of the W. C. T.
U. at the home of Mrs. S. A. Davis
on June 1, at 3 o'clock p. m.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum. Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and posi
tively cures Piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give satisfaction, or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by F. G. Fricke
MEAT MARKET
" SIXTH STREET
F. H. ELLENBAUM, Prop.
The best of fresh meat always found
in this market. Also fresh
Eggs and Butter.
Wild game of all kinds kept in their
season.
Meat
SIXTH STREET
1IARKET
Spot Cash
MANY YEARS AGO
ICT
"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 on
STOVES,
CUTLERY,
That is all; "Nor do we want it long" just for a fev years, nay twenty
or more and if you will grant us thi "little" our cup of happiness will
be full to overflowing.
In return you will have little to want, for in these goods we oiiTer He
best and most complete line made in this country to-day and
-A-t Prices so Xjotxt
That every time we fill out a quotation sheet we feel that we ought to bo
accorded a place in history among the philanthropists for we are giving
the trade all the cream and keeping the skimmed milk for ourselves.
WILL YOU NOT GIVE OS THE "LITTLE" TH AT TTE WANT.
J. W. Hendee, & Co.
WW
WW
H
Parties
YT
J. I. Unruh.
PLATTSMOUTH,
Cf rVAKrUtb.
W . A. BOECK & CO
FINE HflF
TIIEV ARE O' TERINO A GTEAT MANY
BARGAINS, .-
IN LADIFS, MENS AND CHILDREN'S SHOES.
And it vould pay you to call and examine their special
LOW PRICES
That will be given for the next tiirty days.
u U U VJ u u
I THE POSITIVE CURE.
J.BLY BEOTHXRS. M Wbtmb New Tort PrteaSOetal
Hardware.
WROTE:
Tim wr ut-
TOOLS,
WOODEN WAR Ik
IS J. I. UAItUII K
FOR FIRST CLASS FURNITURE.
E HANDLES the Whitney baby Carriages and
can offer good bargains in them
desiring to furnish a house complete
could not do better than to call and inspect his line of
furniture, in the way of Parlor sets. Dining room sets,
Bed Room set, and evi-nytliin;; Kept in a first-class
establishment.
NEBRASKA,
I I