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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1892)
... s ,.,
FIFTH YE Alt.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA. 31 ON DAY. .1 UN E 27, 1892
MJMISKlt '2 ii,
. " - y
.... . j
A cream of tartar baking powder
Highest of all in leavening strength
Latest U. S. Government food re
port. BUHUNUTOX & MISSOURI RIVElt li.
V TIME TABLE. J
OK DAILY PASSENGER TRAINS
No. 2 5 : 17 v. M,
No. 4 10 :M a. tt.
No. 8 7; 44 p. m
No. in 9 : V a. ni
No. 6 12 ' a. ni
Not 3 :4!i a. tn.
No. i 3:- p. m
No. :'" 111
No. T fi rlT I n.
No. 9 4:Mp, m.
vo.91 7 :5a. m.
HusluiPll's extra leaves for Omaha about two
o'clock for t.mahaaiid will accommodate pas
MISSOUUI PACIFIC RAILWAY
No. 381 Accomodation Leave 1?'Jl' LI'
No 3Ki " arrives....... 4 ;00 p. m.
Trains daily except Sunday.
"VSs CAMP N0.S8 M. W. A. inlets every
C ?eConl and K. urth Monday ev-nii.g in
v ,EraTdliail. Visiting neighbors welcome,
p r? Hansen. V. V. : V. M crteiibennr, W. A.,
8. C. Wilde. Clerk.
-APT A I"-' II K PALME It CAMP NO C0
C'sonn of Veteran, division of Ne hraka. I-
A meet everv Tuesdav night at . :. o l-k
U ihViffil in Kitlgcrald b .wk. All sons aim
visiting comrades are cordially invited to meet
with us J.J- Kurt. Commander; li. A. mc
Klwain. 1st Seat gent.
OliliKK OF TI1K WOULD. Meets at 7 : i
every Mrnnav evening at the (.real A
h.ill. A. K. ('.room, president. Tlios V ailing,
A o l' W XoS-M. ctl.rst ai - t li ir 1 h ri;
tlav evening of eat "ti " " 1 V
hall. Frank Vrmyleu M W ; J fa
a K Mel'onlhie Pout No. 45
VT j.tnr.i:iv rvnniiiL' at 7 : :) 111
heir Hail "
1 .vkwiKid block AH visum -comraii
nt Adj.;ia..t ;O.K.Niles. Po-,. Co.nmaddcr.
i.,..,a ... , witii us. rrcu raie.
K NIC UTS OK 1-YTlllAS-Oaiintlet Lodue
" N.-47. Meets every Weiliiesilay eve
iiiiiir aTtlieir hall over Bonnet 5c Tint's, all
v "unVk.iitfhts are cordially inv.te.1 to
attend. M N (Jrithth, C C: Otis Dovey K of
K antl 5.
o r W Xo 81-Meet socoimI aii.l f""r
Kri.lay eveniniis in the iii.mth sit l
OFIIali: M Voiidran. M W, K P Brown.
,urth Thursday eve.di KS of eai t mon.h m
John Cory. Secretary.
rxFUKEH OF IIOXOK fleets me
O 'a.ul thircl Tl.rurs.lay eve.iinus j.f each
moi.tl in 1. O.O. F. hall. Fitzyerahl ;h.'h.
Kir" Ad.lie Smith. Worthy Sister of Honor
Mrs. Nannie Burkel, sifter secretarj.
-. . n 4.
i!SS LODGE. No. 146.1. O.o. F. meets ey-
Ktend when vUitir. in te city. Cbrw ret
erven. N . u.
nVii AUUANAM Crtfo Co ncll No 1021,
R Meet at the K. of r hall in the Parmele &
t'r-ic bhick over Beimel t & Tn"" . viMimK
brethren Invited Henry GeHng. UeSeut ;
Thos Wallinu. Secretary.
. ...wx, ..fvui'iiuNTiiiX. -SOCIATION
Y ' ' Vt i.wk. Main ft ret. Uoonrs
... ... tn -so 1 rr. For men on'y
"l""" rr.. s,T.,riv lternU at 4
For millinery and pattern hats or
anything in the line of ribbons,
flowers of the laert etyies anu uc
sterns. call on the Tucker Sisters in
? . t i i- ti
the snerwoou uiuiii.
k-i Sale-Two desirable resi
dence lots in Orchard Hill addition
to IMattsniouth. within a block of
the Missouri Pacific depot. For
particulars call on or address The
KQUITABLK I-IFB IXSURAXCB
CO., OF X, Y.
T. II. POLLOCK, Agent,
ol, a committed Suicide.
Mrs F. D. Jioe, at Watkins, left this
letter- "My husband Forgive me
if I cause you trouble, but 1 suffer
so You do not know what these
? .....ireful, wretched niirhts are
11)111', l.xv . .
to me, ahd I am so tired, darling
? .:u nnvnr be better. It is
1 . K 4..L-0 tuv own life, but I
not cii?j " j , ,
vi l.een sick so long. Good-b e.
' i.i. I love vou your wile.
my i. . -thous-aild8 that
1 l,a ,s Y"a f .i.i.iP- Dr. Miles'
bll";:v-P Nervine, and being
eneedily cured of their wretched-
pectin Krirke and iret an
elVganrbook and trial bottle free. 0
- .i Qri three lota corner
Sixth and DjftPefScErx.
Central Citj', Neb., apc.K.K. B
THE NEWS CONDENSED
PlAin Words by a Young Clergy
man of Now York.
;i:!:miam i:i:fi;si:s to accept.
Accusations Brought Against Tam
many Hall by a Young Clergy
man News at Homo
Judge Gresham will not be the
standard bearer of the people's par
ty in the coming national campaign,
all reports to the contrary notwith
standing. The judge and his wife
are enjoying a few days rest at the
springs. In an interview witn a
press representative he said:
"I have not riermitted and shall
not oermit the use of my name at
the Omaha convention. Without
declining an honor that has not
been offered me, I will say that my
name will not be before that con
vention with mv consent. I have
not, as reported, informed any of
tne leaders ot tne tlnra party mat it
selected as its standard bearer I
would not decline the honor."
All attempts to induce the judge
to talk on the position of the two
great parties resulted -in failure.
le, hoWever, expressed a partial
agreement with the" doctrinces of
the third party and added:
rr'Tlio rontrol of elections and leg
islation hy the corrupt use of money,
more than anything else, menaces
popular government and popular
tranquility. If that abuse is nol
sneedilv checked the conseouences
are likely obedisastrous. Thought-
mi men see ana admit tnat our
government is becoming less and
less democratic. The ambition and
self love of some men -are so great
that they are incapable of loving
The citizens of Kingstone, New
York, are vxcited over a small pox
My ton Pratt, the man who shot
and killed Mrs. Sperry at I.iiico.n.
died yesterday after thirteen days
of intense suffering. The funeral
will occur to-morrow afternoon at
I o'clock under the auspices of the
G. A. K.
The Mississippi river at Burling
ton is now twenty-eight miles wide,
ami boats are running to Glad
stone, Iowa, twelve miles inland.
J. M. Thatcher, post trader at Fort
Niobrara, died suddenly Saturday
night of heart disease.
Daupin Park, a suberb of Chicago
is Hooded to a depth of one foot,
caused by the breaking of a dyke
separating the towns of Dauphin
and Grand Crossing.
The Keystone express on the
Pennsylvania railroad was wrecked
yesterday at noon near Valparaiso,
Ind. The fireman was killed and
the engineer and several passen
gers severely hurt.
A dispatch from New York; Sat
urday the steamer Ocean arrived
and reported that on last Thursda3"
morning the wreck of a full rigged
ship was passed in lattitttde 40 de-
o-rees and 212 minutes north, longi
tude 58 degress and 40 minutes west
It is generally supposed that the
British sailing ship Fred B.Taylor,
from Yarmouth, N. S., and the
steamship Vega, collided as they
have both been about a week passed
due at New York. It is repoated
that 1.000 lives are lost in disaster.
Mrs. Kster Kline, wife of Kmanuel
Kline, passed quietly away Saturday
evening from the effects of a cancer.
The deceased was about 50 years of
a"-e and leaves a husband aud nine
children to mourn a kind and
loving mother and wife. The fun
eral occurred this afternoon and the
remains were interred in Oak Hill
cemetery. Rev. Britt conducted the
Rev. Thos. Dixon, Jr., now under
bail pending trial on charge of li
beling United States Commissioner
Koch, preached yesterday for the
last time during the summer
months in New York. As a prelude
to fcis sermon he hiade a statement
of the facts regarding the case, and
in conclusion said:
"It it be true that the life of a min
ister of the gospel is not safe who
dares seriously to attack Tammany
hall, then, in the name of Almighty
God, it is time the world knew it.
By birth tradition HTud association
as a southern man I am a democrat,
and I voted that ticket four years
ago. Democracy, I learned .'.in my
old state, meant honesty and integ
rity and decency. A southern trem
ocrat cannot affiliate with Tammany
hall without first lowering the
standard of his manhood and sell
ing his soul to the devil.
"I take occasion to warn the na
tional democracy' that Tammany
hall is a load it cannot carry longer.
Before the party comes before the
nation to win another victory it will
have to kick Tammany out at th
back door and turn on the hose
pipe. After trying to damage the
state of New York they come sneak-
ng home from Cnicago, saying they
will support the ticket. Theyr lie.
They come back with honor on their
lips, treachery in their hearts and
knives in their boots. They will do
as they have done before and spend
another four years in trying to lie
out of it. The difference between
the present regime of Tammany
hall and that ol its founder, William
M. Tweed, is the difference between
the ethics of a bunco steerer and a
"If the slippery godchildren of
William M. Tweed believe they can
intimidate this pulpit let them take
due notice they have made a mis
take. WHO LOVES HORSES LOVES WOMEN.
Fcrhaps Some Girls Look Unhappy He
ll ind Speeders, but Don't lie Too Sure.
The usually apparently endless stream
of wagons and carriages, two wheelers,
drags and sulkies was filing along the
west side drive in Central park, and a
wide awake citizen was seated beside a
reporter looking on, when the wide
awake citizen relieved his mind by tins
"1 never can understand the women
and the horsey men how they get along
together. Several things are common
to most men who are what I call ad
dicted to the horse. They either wear
the most peculiar and pronounced hats
and coats that attract attention from
afar, or they pay no heed at all to dress
and look shabby even though they are
rich. Next, they are rough in speecli
and often profane. Then again they
are so fond of what is called 'talking
horse' that many of them seem to warm
up on no other topic. But last of all.
they are all fond of women. That is no
new discovery of mine. I suspect that.
though women were men's first compan
ions, the horse has been" coupled with
woman in man's admiration ever smco
the quadruped attained sufficient devel
opment to create the race of horsey men,
and it has long been a rule that the men
who love horses are also especially fond
of women. But what I can't understand
is what fun the ladies get out of the sit
uation. "I sit here in the park on every fine
day and study the case. The horsey men
do not talk to the women beside them.
They are the most tiresome companions
i r--i . "I
in tne woriu. xney never, as a mie,
know anything about the scenery they
are passing through. They see and en
joy nothing but the horse they are driv
ing. They sit bent up on their seats
with a rapt or a stolid expression of
face watching the animal they drive.
Whether there is a magnetic tingle in
the reins, such as we fishermen feel in
the pole that is tugged by a trout, I can
'Either that or the mere delight of
watching the rise and fall of the horse's
back as it warms to its work suffices to
satisfy the man, and there he sits, silent,
and engrossed about as admirable a
companion to the woman by his side as
a mummy or a statue, but that is not
all. He has taken the precaution to put
cn big goggles to protect his eyes from
dust and flying stones and clots of dirt.
She cannot so disfigure herself, and
therefore has to hold her head down and
strain the rim of her hat to make it help
protect her face. Sometimes she has all
she can do to keep her hat from blowing
away. What fun any woman gets out
of such, a companionship is more than I
"But," said the wide awake man. "I
was once speaking to a woman of this
view of the case, and she plunged me
'deeper into the mystery. A man with
a horse has a tremendous advantage
over those who have not got horses in
gaining favor with young girls,' said
she; 'a horse will cover many deficiencies
in a man, and a girl will take him and
drop a dozen better fellows.' 'Why?' I
asked, 'are women so fond of horses?"
'Well,' she replied, 'they like men who
own horses ;ouch men are not so numer
ous as thos who don't. " New York
In an English Kailtvay Train.
First Artist Children don't seem ta
me to sell now as they used.
Second Artist (in a hoarse whisper)
Well. I was at Stodge's yesterday. He'd
just knocked off three little girls' heads
horrid raw things! a dealer came in,
sir, bought 'em directly took 'em away,
wet as they were, on the stretchers and
wanted Stodge to let him have some
more next week.
Old Lady (putting her head out of the
window and yelling) Guard, guard,
stop the train and let me out, or I'll be
murdered. London Tit-Bits.
The rooming hours were merry,
Tim grniul moon is calm,
Tlio fraxrimro of tho wild roso
Is liko a healing balm;
Tho birds within tho woodland
Carol a bappy soup.
Put in my heart abides still
A sorrow deep and elront
My poor lobt Ur.ti
The glittering streamlet murmurs
Over its pebbly bed,
Tho fleecy cloud la sailing;
So lightly overhead;
The southern breezo is playing
Amiin.Lf the hnzel boutclin;
I3ut, ah! remembrance dies not
Of hopeful, happy vows
My poor lost lore!
The calm lono hills ascending
Toward the clear blue ttky,
O'erlook the smiling valley
WUero here at rebt I lie;
Those lone hills are tho emblem
Of that far sitcut land.
Where sho I lorcd is rest ing.
One of a countless hand
My poor lost lorol
A vision of a yew tree
A narrow, turf clad grave
Tho winter of a country
Where winds tempestuous rare;
A little torrent falling.
With uioaning, mournful sound.
Fills my imagination .
Far more than all around.
My poor lost love!
Ah! gentle. Joyous Nature,
Thy wearied, mourning child
Delights in thy rejoicing.
But may not bo beguiled
From thinking of that dear one.
With dull heart aclring sore;
My own, my vanished loved one.
My soul's light evermore
My poor lost love!
A Leaky Sausage Apparatus.
A little lady walked into a butcher
shop aud asked for two pounds of beef
steak. When it had been weighed she
told the butcher to put it in the mineing
machine and chop it up so that she could
make meat balls out of it for dinner.
The meat expert, quite an ordinary
looking man, entirely unsuitea to be the
hero of a story like this, followed the
instructions, minced the meat and hand
ed it in a paper to the customer. Then
he turned in his matter of fact way t.
attend to a man new to housekeeping
who was inquiring if ho had any ni-;-mutton
steak, and if so how much i.
was a yard.
The little lady looked at the nnr,-)
meat and --.lied the butcher to weigh
agiiin. did so, and there was ju: ;
1?4 pou.. .s.
"There!" said the little lady indig
nantly. "Your sausage machine li:;
stolen a quarter of a pound of my ster.k.
I've suspected that maehino for a lung
time. You've got to make it good."
"I will not," retorted the butcher.
"It's a case of natural wear and tear.
Maybe some ot tho weight of the steak
has vanished in the process to which it
has been subjected, but there's two
pounds of nourishment there."
"The machine either leaks or there's a
secret trap that steals my steak," the
little lady insisted. "1 won't take the
meat till it weighs two pounds."
And she didn't. New York Herald.
The Saltest of Salt Lakes.
A lake with a salt roof isn't frozen
salt, and it isn't underground. On the
contrary, this remarkable lake may be
seen at any time during the year, fully
exposed, being even at its best when tho
sun is shining directly upon it. This
wonderful body of water is one of the
saltest of the salt lakes, and is situated
near Obdorsk, Siberia. The lake is nine
miles wide and seventeen long, and
within the memory of man was not en
tirely roofed over by the salt deposit.
Oinginally evaporation pla3'ed the most
prominent part in coating the lake over
with salt, but at the present time the
salt springs which surround it are add
ing fast to the thickness of the crust.
In the long ago rapid evaporation of
the lake's waters left great salt crystals
floating on the surface. In course of
time these caked together. Thus the
waters wei-e finally entirely covered. In
1S78 the lake found an underground out
let into the River Obi, which lowered
its surface about three feet. The salt
crust was so thick, however, that it re
tained its old level, and now presents
the curious spectacle of a salt roofed
lake. The salt coat increases six inches
in thickness every year. The many is
lands with which the lake is studded are
said to act as braces and to help keep
the arched salt crust in position. St.
She stood looking up at him so inno
cently from under the sprig of mistletoe
that still hung in the parlor as a re
minder of the Christmas season; she was
so pretty, and she was under the mistle
toe, and he couldn't help it he had
It was an un gentlemanly and unmanly
thing to do. He knew that now, as he
remembered her frightened, startled
look, and the miserable excuses he had
tried to stammer out; yes, and the tears
in her eyes, and the little choking sob
with which she had received his stum
"Who could think she would feel like
that about it?" he thought; "dear little
And she after he was gone, she lay
down on the sofa and cried. "I like him
so much and now to think that he
6hould kiss me at last and then say he
didn't mean anything by it. What does
he think I stood there for? the little
The highest salary drawn by a diplo
matist is that of the French embassador
to London, which is $60,000 a year.
J. I. Unruh,
W A Boeck & Co
WE INVIT10 YOU
LOW PRICKS IN MKNS.
A XI) CIIILDRKNS SIIOKS THAT ARK GOI NG
AT BARG '
tv. jj.. noma?. $ co
6 TH POSITIVE CUS"?.
-'-' ELY BKOTHEttS. IA Vi'aifn
Among Tobacco, Havana
alone pleases the taste of
the critical con noisseur. No
artificial process can en
hance its value. The "Bud"
cigars are always made of
the finest Havana fillers and
has always been esteemed
above every other brands
made ar sold at Platts
Admitted the Fact.
Newspaper editors have to be very
careful in opening their columns
for statements. But aware that the
Dr. Miles Medical Co. are responsi
ble, we make room for the following
testimonial from R. McDougall, Au
burn, Ind., who for two years noticed
a stoppage or skipping of the pulse,
his left side got so tender he could
not lie on it, his heart iluttcred, he
was alarmed, went to different doc
tors, found no relief, but one bottle
of Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure cured
him. The elegant book, "New and
Startling Facts," free at F. G. Fricke
&Co. It tells all about heart and
nervous diseases and many wonder
ful cursa. 3.
J. I.UNItUH H
Fill: FI US TV LA SS FUtfTlJiF.
K IIANDLKS the Whitney baby Carriage and
can oifergood bargains in them
desiring to furnish a house complete
could not do better than to call and inspect hiH line of
furniture, in the way of Parlor sets, Dining room setH,
Bed Room si t, and cvenything k( pt in a first-class
TO CAM, AND SKI-; Ol;
BOYS, LA DI ICS MLSSK
E New York. Price 50 rta.
Plattsmouth - . Nebraa
GOLD AND PORCELAIN CROWM5
Bridge work and fine gold work a
DR. ST F.I N A UH LOCAL as well as Other.
esttieticMjriven for the painless extraction r
C. . MARSHALL, - Fitzgerald P'( J
SEND FOR O
tt-tnh. Br' (jtrU'Si c "
iiKt.Goa' - '
E. C. M EACH AM ARMS CO.. ST LOUIS.
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