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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1892)
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Firm ye ah.
I'LATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA. WKDNKSDA Y. JUNK 1, 1892.
A cream of tartar baking powder
Gighest of all in leavening strengtn
X-Latest U. S. Government food re-
eunuNQTOs & Missouri riter r. R
V TIME TABLE. J
OF DAILY PASSENGER TRAINS
No. 2 5: 17 P. m.
No. 4 to -M av. n .
No. 8 7; 44 p. m
No. 10 9 :45 m. m
No, 6 12 :23 a. n.
Sol...- 3:45 a. m.
'o. k 3 : p. in
So. . v :O0 a. m.
No. 1 6 rf p
No. S. 4 :40 p.m.
No, 91 7:15 a.m.
BuiihneU's extra leaves for Omaha about two
'clock for Omaha and will accommodate pas
sengers. MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY
No. 34 Aaootnodatlon Leave...
Trains dally except !- unday.
....lO.-OT a. m.
.... 4 ;00 p. in.
mflsCAMP No. 332 M. W. A. meets every
second and Fourth Monday ev-ninK in
Fltztrerald hall. vumiu neiijiiuors weicuum.
P. '. Ilnnoen. V. C : F. Werteliberirer. W. A.,
8. C. Wilde. Clerk.
'ATTAIN II E PALS Ell CAMP NO 60-
. t ... rA.&wnn. .Iliri.i..n r K.liraaka IT
8. A. meet every Tuesday night at 7 30 o'clock
Id their hall In Fltlgerald b'ock. All son and
VlsitinK comrade are cordially Invited to meet
with us J. J. Kurtz, Commander; 11. A. He
Elwaiu. lt Seargeut.
ORDER OF THE WOULD, Meets at 7 : 30
every Monnay eveulnif at the Grand Army
hall. A. F. Groom. preldent. Thos Walling,
... a M... firut uml third Kri"
hall. Frank ermyiea si v;j n uarwim,
X K l-rualhl Foot No. 45
UiituriiiT evoi.iuK at 7 : 30 in
,.!.... I 1,1. wlr ill VlditlniT 10111 fiUl 4 HT
cordlallv Invited to M.eet with us. Fred Bates.
Font Adjnianl ; G. F. Nile. Font Commadder.
KXioiiTS ok PYTHIAS Gauntlet Lodge
No-47. Meets every Wednesday eve
tfjm at their hall over IJennet Sc Tutt f, all
JsJitinc kniuht ore cordially invited to
ntTend. M X Griftith, C C: Otis Dovcy I. of
AO V W No fv4 Meet second and fourth
Friday eveninijs in the month at IO
OF Hall. M Vondran, M V, E F llrown,
TAUGI1TEKS OF KEBECCA Bud of From-t-e
1-odue No. 40 meet" the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each month in
the I' O. O. F. hull. Mrs- T. E. Williams. N
G. ; Mrs. John Cory. Secretaiy.
and tiiird Thnirsday evenings of each
month in I. O. O. H. hall. Fitzgerald block.
?lr. Auuiennimi. t.iin.y "0"
Mrs. Nannie Hurkel. sister secretary.
CASS LODGE. No. 146.1. 0. O. F. meets ev
ery Tuesday nieht at their hall In h itzperald
DIOCK. All ma renown wc iuiuiaii,
o attend when vlntttnn in tbe city. Chris Fet
ROYAL AKCANAM-Caos Coiincil No 1021.
Meet at the K, of P. hall in the Farmele &
Crais block over l.ecnett & Tutts, visiring
brethren invited. Henry Gerlng. Kegent ;
Thos Walling, secretary.
i-ri:l MKX'S t'HRISTION SSOCIATION
X Waterman block. Main Street. Rooms
open from 8 -Jso a m to DJOpm, For men only
Gospel meeting every tunUay afternoon at 4
Freh Heef. Pork. Veal. Mutton. Hutter and
eggs kept consianiiy on nanu.
Game of all kinds kept in Season
SATISFACTION - QAKAJiTEED
Cor. 6th St and Lincoln Ave
PLATTSMOUTII. - NEBRASKA.
SfAJCCFACTUBK OF AND
CHOICEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
FULL LINK OP
TOBACCO AND JsMOKES.'s ARTICLES
always in stock
For Sale Two desirable resi
dence lots in Orchard Hill addition
to Plattsmouth, within a block of
the Missouri Pacific depot. For
particulars call on or address The
Herald office. J
jhe jQUttsmouth Qerald.
COKNEK OH VINE ANI HIHTIl STS
a NOTTS BROS, Publishers
Published every Thursday, and daily
every evening except Sunday.
Ketlntered at the I'lattttmouth, Nebraska
pot pftlce as wcond cla mail matter for
tranHinimtiun through the U. S. mails.
One year iii advuncv - - - .$150
One year not In udvunce - - - - 2 00
Six month in advance - 75
Three month in advance 40
TKK.1.S OH UAILV.
One year in advance - - - So 00
One copy one month 50
Per week by carrier ----- 15
ON Sunday last 4,283 immigrants
landed at New York, a fact which
should hasten the passage of that
law for the diminution of such ar-
IT is a "billion and a half dollar"
congress now and still rising. If it
does not adjourn soon the demo
crats will soon rob the treasury of
the last cent.
TnE republican tariff pelicy elect
ed a president Jin 1888, and it will
certainly do the same thing this
year with reciprocity added to it as
a special attraction.
"We believe that we can build
good ships in this country and
build them as cheaply as in Eng
land." Such is the opinion of James
A. Wright of the Inman Steamship
Cornpanj'. An indignant protest
from free traders is now in order.
ENGLAND is trying to prevent the
Inman line from transferring her
large ships to the United States,
but the company is hard at work
pushing matters just the same and
do not seem to care the least about
the roaring of the Brittish lion.
It is now reported that Cleveland
will withdraw in favor of Hill,
while just last week it was reported
that IJi'l would w'thdraw in favor
ofC'eveland. So that if they both
withdraw ix-favor of each other it
will only demonstrate the fact that
the democrats cannot carry New
York th's fall.
Not only has the tin plate duty
resulted in the establishment of a
domestic tin plate industry, but it
has created a market for the pro
ducts of another industry that of
manufacturing tin plate machinery,
Already we have seen the advertise
ments of two firms prepared to fur-
r 'sh machinery for t:n plate works
Tnere is some chance here for some
energetic tin plate l;ar. American
It is necessary that the colossal
competition of Great Britain should
be checked, that her monopolists in
iron and cloth shov. ' not be able to
break down our manufactories,
leaving us in a state of colonial vas
salage and subject to periodical
cr.'S'S wb'ch back soe'ety to its cen
ter and degrade the industr'es of
the corntry ialo a who j'rg or de-
fiautrecip'entoccha.-I. Toe trades
have var.'Oi'sly d'sm'ssed one-th. d
orose-bj!f or two--fai"ds of tbeir
workmen. Vi?at a condl::on for a
couatry great, prosperous a ad free.
Horace Greeley, Janua-y IS, 1855.
FREE TRADE POVERTY.
Free trade and poverty are Sia
In free trade England there were
1317.1C4 paupers, exclusive of luna
tics and vagrants, in the years
Thev included persons of all
There were 315,457 under sixteen
years of age, or about three in
every hundred of the total popula
tion of similar age.
Between sixteen and sixty years
there were 591,706, or about four to
every hundred of same age.
Eight in each hundred of those
between sixty and sixty-five years
or 65,889 in all, are paupers.
0"er sixtv.five years, twenty-six
out of evey hundred, or more than
oue in four, depend on public
charity, of whom the total amounts
These are the estimates made by
General Booth of the Salvation
Army in his recently issued book.
"Pauperism, A Picture."
While strength and health last
the sturdy Briton, as a. rule, bears
up somehow, no matter how low
his wages, against the burdens of
his miserable free trade existence.
Hut when old. age draws near he
is forced to the poorhouse lo end
Here are General Booth's own
palhetic comments on the sad facts
he sets forth:
'Old age fares hardly in our
"Life runs more intensely than it
did, and the old tend to be thrown
'The community gains by this,
but the old suffer.
'Thev suffer beyond any measure
of actual incapacity, for the fac
that a man is old is often in itselt
enough to debar him from obtain
ing work, and it is ;n vatu lie makes
pretense by dyeing his hair or
wearing false teeth."
It will be a sad day for America
when we , experience such condi
tions here, as we surely would un
der free trade.
Just as sure as hot weather comes
there will be more or less bowel
complaint in this vicinity. Every
person, ana especially families,
ought tc have some reliable medi
cine at hand for instant use in case
it is needed. A 25 or 50-cent bottle
of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy is just what you
ought to have and all that you
would need, even lor tne most
severe and dangerous cases. It is
the best, the most reliable and
most successful treatment known
and is pleasant to take. For sale
F. G. Fricke & Co., druggists.
A GAME WHERE THE WINNER LOST.
He Won 1IU Cu, bat He Made Up Ills
Mind Tua There Was No Fan in It
It makes the man who would rather
go to law than go on a good old time
hay ride mad enough to lose a suit, but
when he brings suit, wins his case, gets
damages and then finds that he is out of
pocket a fine round sum, he can give the
ordinary man points and discount him
besides at the Diogenes game of hating
the world. One New Yorker got a taste
of a legal dose the other day which is
likely to make him hesitate about using
the same prescription again.
lie wanted damages from a man who
he declared had injured his property.
He wanted all the damages he could get
too. He was earnest enough to insist
that the damages ought to be run up in
the thousands. Now if he had been con
tented to take his case into a district
court this story would probably never
have been written. But as he estimated
his wrongs not by single, plain, every
day "cart wheel" dollars, but in blocks
of 1,000 each, be was forced to take his
suit into the court of common pleas.
Everything went swimmingly for his
side. His lawyer proved beyond a doubt
that the defendant had caused damages
to the plaintiff's property. The judge be
lieved it, the jury believed it, in fact the
defendant himself and the defendant's
counsel believed it.
If ever there was a clear case of
damages it was right there in the com
mon pleas court. And 60 the plaintiff
got a verdict for forty-nine dollars.
But it is one thing to get a verdict and
another thing to take what goes with
it. It happened in this case that if the
defendant received a verdict for less
than fifty dollars he was liable for costs.
He did not know much about law, and,
though he was disappointed at the
amount of the damages, he looked tri
umphantly at the other side. He was
disgusted to see the calm smile on the
face of the defendant's lawyer. But a
moment later there was gnashing of
teeth when his counsel told him about
"I have to pay the costs, do I?" he
"After I have won my case I have to
pay costs for the other side?"
"That is the law."
"Well, it's a mighty nice law that
makes the winner lose, ain't it? What
do you think I went to law for? Do yoa
think I wanted to spend money for fun?
Do you think after that fellow has
spoiled my property I want to pay him
for doing it? What do you think I am.
anyway a muddy brained, cross eyed,
half hearted lunatic? How much are
"Three hundred and sixty dollars."
"Three hundred and sixty dollars! 1
win a case and get damages and lose
$311, do I? I can substract the amount
of the damage from the cost and make
out a check for the balance, can I?
Well, I suppose I can so long as I have
to. But I want you to understand that
the next time I go to law it will bo be
cause I am a candidate for a lunatic
asylum. The next time I have you for
a lawyer it will be when I'm the de
f endant in a case like this and want to
"Do you hear?" he screamed. "When
I want to lose I'll have you, I say, so
that I can come out ahead of the game.
And the next time a man damages my
property 1711 invite him to come in and
knock the roof off the house. I'll have
him use my piano for a toboggan on the
hall stairs. IT1 invite him to play a
game of tenpins in my dining room and
will use my great-grandmother's tea
service for pins, and if he wants to jump
through our $000 Japanese screen like a
circus rider he can do it.
"Then maybe he'll want me to sue
him, so that I can get 6tuck for costs
again. And 111 sue him; oh, yes, I'll
sue Liu-i'." and he snorted so loudly that
the court usher'e afternoon nap was dis
turbed. New York Tribune.
Oregion, Washington and the Nor
wet Pacific Coast.
The coiiHtant demand of the trav
eling public to the far west for a
comfortable and at the same time
mi economical mode of traveling
has led to the establishment as
what is known as Pullman Colonist
These cars are built on the same
general plan as the regular first
class Pullman Sleeper, the only dif
ference ..imiij that they are not up-holstere-:.
They are furnished complete with
good comfortable hair matresses.
warm blankets snow white linen cur
tains plenty of towels, combs, brush
es etc.. which secure to the occu
pant of a birth as"inuch privacy as
is to be had in lirt-t class sleepers.
There are also separate toilet rooms
for ladies and gentlemen, and smok
ing is absolutely prohibited. For
full information send for Pullman
Colonist Sleeper leallet. E. L. Lo
inax, General Passenger and Ticket
Agent, Omaha Nebraska.
Nothing New Under the Sun
No! not even through cars to Den
ver, Ogden, Salt Luke City, Sail
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 your nearest
agent or write to E. L. Lomax,
G. P. & T. A. U. P., Omaha Neb.
The following'item, clipped from
the Ft. Madison (Iowa) Democrat,
contains information well werth
remembering: "Nr. John Roth of
this city, who met with an accident
a few days ago, epraiuing and
bruising his leg and arm quite
severely, was cured by one 50-cent
bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm."
This remedy is without an equal
for sprains and bruises and should
have a place in every household.
For sa le by F. G. Fricke & Co.
Fall Dead. i
These words are very familiar to
our reader, as not a day passes with
out the report of the sudden death
of some prominent citizen. 1 he ex
planation is "Heart Disease." There
fore beware it you have any ot the
following 63'mptoms: Short breath,
pain in 6ide, smothering spells,
swo'len cniles, asthmatic breath
ing, weak and hungry spells, tend
erness in shoulder or arm, flutter
ing of heart or irregular pulse.
These symptoms mean heart di
sease. The most reliable remedy is
Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure, winch
has saved thosands of lives. Book
of testimonials free at F. G. Fricke
& Co., who also sell the New Heart
The wisdom of him who journey
eth is known by the line he selects;
the judgment o" the man who takes
the "Burlington Route" to the
cities of ihe east, the south, and the
west, is never "mpeached. The in
ference is italn. Magnificent Pull
man sleepers, elegant reclining
chair cars and ' " orxl-famous dining
cars on all i'nough trains. For
information address the agent of
the company ai this place, or write
to J. Francis, General Passenger
and Ticket Agent, Omaha.
The Missori Pacific will sell round
trip tickets May 9 to 14 inclusive, to
Portland, Oregan, the Presbyterian
general aisembly being held their
May 19 to June 2. Tickeis good un
til May 19 and returning inside 90
days at fCO, going via one route and
returning via another. Apply at
ticket office -"or per. i -:ulars.
German Baptist Canferenca.
The German Baptist Connference
meets at Cedir Rapids, Iowa, June
3 to 9. One lowesl first class fare for
round trip over the M. P. Tickets
on sale May 30 to June 6 good until
The Handsomest Lady in Plallsmouth
Remarked to a friend the other
day that she knew Kemp's Balsam
for the throat and lunge was a su
perior remedy, as it stopped her
cough instantly when other reme
dies had no effect whrtever. So to
prove this and to convincs you of
its merits any druersrist will give
you a sample bottle free. Large
bottles ouc ana $1.
Some Foolish. People
allow a cough to run until itgets
beyond the reach of medicine. They
say, "Oh, it will wear away," but in
most cases it wears them away.
Could they be induced to try the
successful Kemp's Balsam, which
is sold on a positive guarantee to
cure, they would see the excellent
effect after taking the first dose.
Price 50c and $1. Trial size free. At
F. H. ELLENBAHM, Prop.
The best of fresh meat always found
in this market- Also fresh
Eggs and Butter.
Wild game of all kinds kept in their
MANY YEAi:C AC" ""ET WROTE:
"Man wants but little here below,
Nor wants that little long."
It was true then and just as true to day, and tits our cane exactly
ALL THAT WE WANT IS
Ynnr Trade on
That is all; ' Nor do we want it long" just for a few years, say twentr"3
or more and if you will grant uw this "little" our cup of happiness V.&4
be full to overllowing.
. In return you will have little to want, tor in these goods we offar e
best pnd most complete line made in this country to-day and
-t Prices so
That every time we fill out a quotation sheet we feel that we ought t ke
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 03 THE "LITTLE" THAT WE WANT.
J. W. Hendee, & Co.
3 :hi :e
J. I. Unruh,
W . A. BOECK & CO
THEY AKE OFFERING- A GTEAT MANY
- BARGAIlSrS. .-
IN LADIFS, MENS AND CHILDRENS SHOES.
And it rould pay you to call and examine their special
That will be given for the next tal y itV'-.
THE POSITIVE CURE.
J.XLT BBUTUKKS. M Vbim
TOOLS, WOODEN WABi
u -J. i. UNuuii .n
FOR FIRST CLASS FURNITURE.
HE HANDLES the Whitney baby Carriages find
can offer good bargains in them
Parties 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 set,
Bed Room set, and evenything kept in a first-class
8b,T7e Toric PrtooReta
m 1 &C.DtHMVM