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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1892)
J'LATTSMOUTII, XEISUASKA. THUUSDAY. JUNK 2. 1892.
FIFTH YE Alt.
A cream of tartar baking powder
Highest of sill in leavening strength
Latest U. S. Government food re-
nunuNQTos & Missouri river k. R.
V TIME TABLE. J
OF DAILY PASSENGER TKAIN8
No. 2 6 : 17 P. M,
No. 4 10 a it.
No. 8 7 ; 44 p. m
No. 10 : 45 a. m.
.3 :4ft a. m.
.3 :4H p. ii
.a :oo n. m.
, Sa1 p !
. 4 : p. m.
No. n.. ..
No. 6 12 :' a. 01
. .7 :15 a. in.
Bashnell's extra leaves for Omaha about two
'clock for Omaha and will accommodate pas
sengers. MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY
No. 884 Accomodation Leaves..
No. 31 - arrives....
Trains daily except Sunday.
.10:M a. m,
. 4 ;00 p. m.
CASS OA MP No. 332 M. W. A. meets every
ecood and Fourth Monday evening in
vltZKerald hall. Vlsittwr neighbors welcome.
Pi CT Hansen. V. C. : F. Wertenberger, VY. A..
g j C. Wilde. Clerk.
CAPTAIN H PALMER CAMP KO 60
w Hons of Veterans, division of Nebraska, y
, k. A. meet every Tuesday night at 7 :3o o'clock
In their hall in Fltlgerald bick. All sons and
visiting comrades are cordially Invited to meet
with J. J. Kurtz. Commander ; B. A. Wc
KlwaUf . let Seargeot.
OBDKK OF THE WORLD. Meets at 7 : 30
every Monnav evening at the Grand Army
hall. A. F. Urooin. preident. Thos Walling,
A o r w Xo8-Ieet first ami
hall. Frank Vermvlea MWiJfc Harwick,
iim,!),!. iw 'Va l inppft everv
C aii vivitlnv miinrailes are
mwww i""1' --------r-, --- 1
coTTliallv invltea to meet wuii us. n
y6t AdJnlant;G. F. rlles. rost ommauuer.
JITNIOHTH OF PYTHIAS Gauntlet Lodge
A" No-47. Meets every Wednewlav eve
ylnc at their hail over Rennet Je Tutt t. all
vittiting knitfhts are cordially .invitel to
attemi. M X Griffith, C C: Otis LHvey X of
AO V W No 84 Meet necon.l ami i'uri
-.1... ........I. . I ll
OF Hall. M Vondron, M V, h. V Drown,
DAUGHTERS OF REBECCA Bud of Prom
te Lodee No. 40 meets the second and
fourth Thursday evenlrgs of each month In
the I" O. O. K. hall. Mrs. T. E. Williams. X
. ; Mrs. John Cory. Secretary.
HEGKEE OH IIOXOK Meets the first
U nnd tliird ThnirjMlay evenings of each
month in I. O. O. V. hall. ritstueruWl IjlocK.
Mrt. Addie Smith. Worthy innter of Honor
Mrs. .Nannie Iturkei, tusier utreiuij.
CASS IX) DOE. No. 15.1. 0. O. F. meets ev
ery Tuesday ntght at their hall in Htzgerald
block. All Odd Fellows are cordially invited
to attend when visiting in tie city. Chris ret
ersen. X. G. ; S. F. Oborn. Secretary.
ROYAL ARCANAM-Ca Conncll No 1021.
Meet at the K. of P. hall in the Parmele &
Craie block over Itennett & Tutts, vlsiring
brethren invited. Henry Gerins, Regent;
Thos Walling, Secretary.
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIOXSSOCIATION
Waterman Mock. Main Street. Rooms
open from -JO a m to 9-JOv m. For men only
Gospel meeting every Sunday afternoon at 4
Fresh Beef. Tork. Veal. Mutton. Putter and
eggs kept constantly on nana.
Game of all kinds kept in Season
SATISFACTION - GARANTEED
a n IT T C "NT TD TZ ( O
V N A IVl I J.N X i-'.
Cor. 6th St and Lincoln Ave
1 pLATTSMOUTII, - NEBRASKA.
M AXCFACTWKE OF A D
CHOICEST BRANDS OF CIGARS
rtu LINK OF
SJOBACCO AND SMOKERS ARTICLES
J always in stock
Plattsmouth, - - Xebrassa
Fok Sale Two desirable resi
dence lots in Orchard Hill addition
to Plattsmouth. within a block of
Jhe Missouri Pacific depot. For
I particulars call on or address The
ghe jJkttemottth gerald.
COKXEK OF VIXK AND FIFTH STS
k NOTTS BROS, Publishers
PuMiHlicd every Thurwlny, and daily
every evening except Sunday.
Kejfisterednt the riattiiiouth,Xchrnku
Kwt pflice an hocoiiiI clann mail matter for
transmission througli the Lr. S. mails.
TEKHS 1-CK WEEKLY.
One year in advance - - - - $1 50
One year not in advance - - " - 2 Mi
Six month in advance - u
Three months in advance 40
TEKJtS OK DAILY.
One year in advance - - - - $8 ()0
One copy one month - - ,- - GO
Per week ty carrier - - 15
A RECIPROCITY STRAW.
The progress reciprocity is
making among; ot.r southern neigh
bors seems to be steady and sub
stantial. A letter lately received
from a merchant in Lima, Peru, by
the Bureau of American Republics,
gives a suggestion of this. It says:
A few daj s ago I received a re
quest from Arequipa, the second
place in commercial importance
in this country, for information
concerning North American manu
facturing establishments or houses
that make or export the following
Kerosene lamps hanging or
table, metal or glass; chimneys,
globes, wicks and burners.
Glassware vases, cups, etc.
Crockery ware dishes, plates,
wash bowls, etc.
Plaque or white metal trays, tea
kettles, sugar bowls, spoons,
Tall paper painted.
Bedsteads, cots bronze, iron,
enameled, nickel-plated, etc
Writing paper office, letter, note,
Household utensils, of iron, en
ameled or porcelain-lined, plates,
cups, jars, etc.
Cutlery table knives, razors,
All of which this Yankee repub
lic can supply in great variety; and
when they have once been tested
the Peruvians will have no other.
We can and must have the trade of
the American republics.
THE TARIFF IN THE SENATE.
It is understood that the senate
finance committee has virtually de
cided to postpone action on all the
tariff bills received from the house.
The people will indorse this conclu
sion as one of practical sense and
sound regard far the business inter
ests of the country. There has been
enough of tariff agitation for the
present, and another long and ted
ious debate upon the subject would
merely serve to promote commercial
disturbance and uncertainty and to
discourage enterprises in which the
laborers of the country are vitally
concerned. The bills passed by the
house for the reduction of dnties
are designed merelj to make party
capital in the coming campaign,
and do nol, therefore, deserve seri
ous consideration. If they were cal
culated to benefit any branch of
trade or industry, it would be differ
ent, and the senate would be bound
to give them prompt and careful at
tention; but in view of the fact that
they have no such purpose or fen
denc3 the3r may very properlj- be
pigeon-holed until after the election.
There is not one of them that stands
any ebpnee of passing the senate,
and so it would bo a waste of time
to discuss them, even if the circum
stances were favorable. The objec
tions to them are such that no re
publican can vote for them, pndthe
easiest waj' to dispose of them is to
ignore them, and give preference to
measures of mairfest usefulness.
The republican tariff policy is
well defined and well understood,
and there is no necessity for further
elaboration of it in congressional
debates or ame.idatoy legislation.
It is beng daily enforced, and its
effects are readily perceptible. The
people are sat "stied with it, and do
not desire any changes in it as mat
ters now stand. It has increased
our foreign commerce to a point
never before reached in the history
of the couutr-, and stimulated aH
kinds of domestic industry in a
pronounced degree. Some of its
details are imperfect, but they can
be corrected at some future time
and under beUer condulous. Its
general advantages are so great
that its technical defects are hardly
worth considering, iu fact. The
McKinley law represents the repub
lican philosophy of protection sup
plemented by reciprocity, and
the party is ready to make the fight
this year on that basis. It will be
necessary for the democrats to dis
cuss said measure not according to
their predictions of its results, but
according to results actually
achieved and open to irspect ion.
The testimony of official facts and
figures is accessible, and it can not
be refuted with conjectures and
speculations. It will not be possible
to frighted the voters with prophe
cies of higher prices when experi
ence has shown them that the ten
dency is constantly in the direction
of lower prices for all articles of
common use and necessity. The
average citizen can see for himself
that general prosperity prevails
that labor has steady employment
at good wages, and that no class or
interest is being harmed in the least
by the tarilT; and that is why there
publicans are going to elect the
next president. Globe Democrat.
Just as sure as hot weather comes
there will be more or less bowel
complaint in this vicinity. Kvery
person, and 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 for the 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 Public Benefactor Dead.
William Toomey, familiarly known as
old Bill Toomey, died at 10:30 o'clock Fri
day night. This is a case where death had
all the alleviating circumstances pos
sible. For forty years old Bill Toomey
laid oat the dead of this town, man,
woman and child, without exception.
He never would accept any remunera
tion for these kindly services, always
rejecting money and saying, "It's a real
pleasnre to me and no trouble at all."
His wife's millinery shop supported
him and her comfortably, and it soon
became known that old Bill Toomey was
ready and anxious to come at all hours
of the day and night, rain or shine, win
ter and summer. To make sure that no
one would be laid out without him he
fell into the habit of keeping careful ac
count of all the sick, and made his
rounds of inquiry each evening. Sev
eral times, when sick persons were not
expected to live through the night, Mr.
Toomey spent the night watching the
house of sickness, without regard to his
health or the weather. Aristotle (Ind.)
Cor. New York Sun.
Taking: It Literally.
A man in Leeds, England, looked a
gift horse in the mouth the other day
with profitable results. The keeper of a
skating rink had advertised "A great
fancy costume carnival," and by way of
stimulating the invention of his patrons
he promised that the wearer of the most
original costume should be rewarded
with a watch of the value of ninety dol
lars. The man who won the watch took
it to a jeweler, who said the timepiece
was worth only twenty.
The winner, therefore, applied to the
courts for redress. The skating rink
proprietor defended himself with the
plea that the giving of the prize was a
purely voluntary act, and the recipient
should not take the giver's estimate too
literally. The judge, however, took a
different view and gave judgment for
the plaintiff for ninety dollars. London
Waited Twelve Tears.
Vaclav Koran and Elizabeth Frederick
were made husband and wife by Justice
Daniel L. Wheeler, of Chicago, Friday
afternoon on the authority of a marriage
certificate issued Sept. 27, 1831, eleven
years ago. The license bore the signa
ture of County Clerk E. F. C. Klokke.
Koran is now forty-three years old, and
she is two years older. The obstacle
which had kept apart their yearning
hearts so many years was the veto of an
angry father. A year ago the father
died, and after waiting twelve months
for propriety's sake the constant lovers
were married Exchange.
Value of a Cherry Tree.
A question as to the value of a cherry
tree has just been decided at Nieder
lahnstein, in Germany. The ground
whereon this cherry tree stands is re
quired for the widening of a railway
station at that place. The owner of the
tree put in a claim for 1S0, which he
said was the amount he obtained yearly
for the fruit the tree yielded. After
some spirited contention on both sides
the owner somewhat reluctantly con
sented to accept 120. Kolnische Zei
tung. Spring Is Here.
The approach of spring in Maine is
thus heralded by a Kennebec newspaper:
"Caterpillars were discovered last week
by Brother-in-Law McFadden; robins,
in flocks, by Jack Fardy, and singly by
Charles Fogg; crows by Brother Car
penter; spirits frumenti by James Pat
rick; 7-inch trout by the editor; pussy
willows by the schoolgirls, and new
spruce gum by the schoolmarms."
A manufacturer in New York city has
recently made brass andirons on the
pattern of Washington's andirons now
at Mount Vernon. They approach what
is called the colonial style, being tall
and slender, with claw and ball feet and
small balls at the top.
Oregon, WhinHton and the Nor
wot Pacific Coast
The constant demand of the trav
eling public to the far west for a
comfortable and at the same time
nt 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 011I3- dif
ference being that they are not up
holstered. 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 much privacy as
is to be had in lir-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
max, General Passenger and Ticket
Agent, Omaha Nebraska.
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 your nearest
agent or write to R. L. Lo.MAX,
G. P. & T. A. U. P., Omaha Neb.
The following item, clipped from
the Ft. Madison (Iowa) Democrat,
contains information well werth
remembering: "Mr. John Roth of
this city, who met with an accident
a few dayB ago, spraining 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 sale by F. G. Fricke & Co.
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. The ex
planation is "Heart Disease." There
fore beware if you have any of the
following symptoms: Short breath,
pain in side, smothering spells,
swo'len ankles, 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, which
ha9 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 of the man who takes
the "Burlington Route" to the
cities of the east, the south, and the
west, is never impeached. The in
ference is plain. Magnificent Pull
man sleepers, elegant reclining
chair cars and world-famous dining
cars on all through trains. For
information address the agent of
the company at this place, or write
to J. Francis, General Passenger
and Ticket Agent, Omaha.
The Missori Pacific will sell round
trip tickets May 9 to 11 inclusive, to
Portland, Oregan, the Presbyterian
general aisembly being held their
May 19 to June 2. Tickets good un
til May 19 and returning inside 90
daj-s at $60, going via one route and
returning via another. Apply at
ticket office for particulars.
German Baptist Conference.
The German Baptist Connference
meets at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, June
3 to 9. One lowest first class fare for
round trip over the M. P. Tickets
on sale May 30 to June 6, good until
The Handsomest Lady in Plattsmouth
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 whatever. So to
prove this and to convince you of
its merits any druggist will give
you a sample bottle free. Large
bottles 50c and $1.
Some Foolish. People
allow a cough to run until it gets
be3rond 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. 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
iXi xAA.iX.c j -j r. i uKOIJ'.:
"Nan wants but little here below,
Nor wants that little long."
It was true then and just as true to day, and tits our case exactly
ALL THAT WE WANT IS
Ynnr Trade on
That is all; "Nor do we want it long" just for a few years, say twenty
or more and if you will grant us this "little" our cup of happiness will
be full to overflowing.
In return you will have little to want, tor iu these goods we oiler tiie
best and most complete line made in this country to-day and
-A-t Prices so ILotx7"
That every time we fill out a quotation sheet we feel that we ought to he
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 US THE "LITTLE" THAT WE WANT.
J. W. Hendee, & Co.
3 tU H I-
J. I. Unruh,
W A Boeck & Co
WE INVITE YOU
LOW PRICES IN MENS.
AND CHILDREN'S SHOES THAT ARE GOI.
W.jl. J30JECJH cf CO
THE POSITIVE CURE.
KLT BBOTH2RS, 63 Warren
... - ---
J. I. UJVRUH m
FOR FIRST CLASS FURNITURE.
the Whitney baby Carriages and
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 evenything kept in a first-class
TO CALL AND SEE OUR
BOYS. LADIES Ml?Si;-
BV, New Tort. PriwSOetaJ
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