The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, July 01, 1892, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

"There a something behind it."
That's what you think, perhaps,
when you read that the proprietors
of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy offer
$500 reward for an incurable case
of Catarrh. Rather unusual, you
think, to find the makers of a medi
cine trying to prove that they be
lieve iu it. ' There must be some
thing back of it ! "
But it's a plain, square offer, made
in good faith. The only thing that's
back of it is the Itemed y. It cures
Catarrh in the Head. To its mild,
Boothing, cleansing and healing
properties, the worst cases yield,
no matter how bad or of how long
standing. It has a record that
goes back for 25 years.. It doesn't
Bimply relieve it perfectly and
permanently cures. With a Rem
edy like this, the proprietors can
make such an offer and mean it.
To be sure there's risk in it, but
it's so very small that they are
willing to take it.
You've " never heard of anything
like this offer?" True enough.
But then you've never heard of
anything like Dr. Sage's Remedy.
K'Kl.Hterrl Physician ami riiarmacM
j Special attention given Gflice
Rock Hluffs
jp J. tiaSE IN-
Patronage of the Public Solicited.
North Sixth Street, Plattsmouth
: D-E-N-T-I-S-T :
Or. Steinways anaesthetic for the painter ex
tract ioD of teeth.
Fine Gold Work a Specialt-.
Kockwood Block Plattsmouth, Neb
-A- 5217, 219, 22 1, AND 223 yAAIN ST
Rates 54-5CT per week and up
Lumber Yard
Shingles, Lath, Sash,
Doors, Blinds
Can supply ererw demand of the city.
Call and get terms. Fourth 6trect
in rear of opera hoase.
rd and Office 401 8outh Third Street.
Telephone 13-
lUntfcmoiith gcriiht. .
K NOTTS DROS, Publisher s
I i 1 1 I i -li-c J I'vt-ry Tliursihiy, mid l;iily
every evening except Simliiy.
Kt'Kisteret nt the I'luttxinoutli, Nelr:isk.-i
pist pilicc it sec I t la-H niiiil mutter for
tr;itisiiii-iii through the U. S. ui;ii!s.
One yesir ill iidviiiice - - - il M
One yeiir not in sil ance - - 'J in
Six mont li in ut vance - 73
Tliree initiitlis in ailiitice - - l'
One year in advance - $C, m
One copy one mont li -----1'er
week ly carrier ----- 15
Kor 1'resiileut
iw:jani.n IIAKKISOX
of Itnliana.
Kor Vice Tr .siilent
of Xew York.
Tlie fact that the republican party
has taken its candidates for the
presidency from the west in every
instance but one is more significant
than is generally realized. It was
not a mere accident that this prac
tice was inaugurated at the begin
ning of the party's history, nor has
it been prolonged by the rule of
chance. The east has always pos
sessed able and worthy republican
statesmen, and could at any time
have furnished a iirst-class presi
dential candidate; but her favorite
sons have been systematically shut
out for logical and judicious rea
sons. It was not until the anti
slavery sentiment gained con
trolling force in the west that the
republican organization became
reallv effective; and that result
was brought about b- the contest
in Kansas, which checked the ex
tension of the servile labor system
and saved the territories to free
dom. The west took the right side
in that fight not so much upon
moral grounds as because of mate
rial interest. When the south pro
posed to establish its peculiar in
stitutions in the country beyond
the Missouri river, the west readily
saw that the success of such an un
dertaking would practically ex
clude free white labor and prevent
landless citizens from securing
homes. And so the west gave its
S3-mpathy and support to the re
publican party, and that party was
thereby enabled to acquire control
of the government. The republican
creed was particular!' conducive to
western welfare and prosperity,
and western votes accordingly gave
it popularity and potency.
It was not surprising that west
ern men, under these circum
stances, became the most influen
tial republican leaders, and that
the party adopted the custom of
taking western men as its candi
dates for the presidency. Kver
since 100 the surpassing strength
of the republican party has been in
the west, by virtue of the increase
of population and the founding of
new states. Its principles and pur
poses have been in harmony at all
times with the interests of the west
ern people. The homestead law
commended it to special favor, and
its general policy of facilitating the
extension of civilization gave it a
decided advantage. The fact is
that the west is the supreme force
in national politics, and is likely to
maintain this position for an indefi
nite period. No party can hope to
triumph through eastern or south
ern strength as against western
sentiment. The republicans have
acted wiselj', therefore, in giving
preference to men representing the
section which holds the determin
ing power. That is one of the
secrets of its wonderful vitality and
its unprecedented achievements.
It has not only chosen good men,
but it has been careful at the same
time to respect the just claims of
the locality which first placed vic
tory within its reach. St. Louis
There is of course no other man
in the United States who has col
lected and handled with competen
cy eo large a mass of statistics of
wages as Col. Carroll D. Wright,
United States commissioner of la
bor. Through all his investigations
Col. Wright has made an especial
study for himself of the bearings of
the facts that he has collected upon
the condition and advancement of
women. He has brought together
his conclusions of many years'
study and investigation in an article
which appears in the July number
of the Forum, bearing upon the
question as to the relative wages
received by men and women for the
same work.
Are women paid as well as nieu
for the same work? Col. Wright
maintains that in a great majority
of cases they are, but that confusion
has arisen because it oftner hap
pens than is generally supposed
that the work which women do is
not the same which men do. As
women, for instance, have forced
their way into such employments as
bookeeping and lighter clerical
work, the same grade of men that
formerely did this work have sought
higher and more remunerative oc
cupations. The proper comparison
to make is not so between what wo
men receive and what men receive,
but what the wage-earning women
now receive, and what they received
before the great advance of women
into industrial life.
There are reasons, however, why
women are not in every case paid as
well as men, and they are large
economic reasons which deserve
consideration. Among them are
these: There is undoubtedly a
cheaper standard of living among
women than among men; women as
a class have less good equipment
for life-work than men, because the
expectation in many cases is that
the work will be interrupted by
matrimony; and most of all, women
have come into the industrial field
as a new economic factor, and in
dustry has not yet adjusted itself to
TllE democratic papers have
ceased all talk about the republican
billion dollar congress. They have
one of their own that is now occu
pying their attention. The' have
also ceased their talk about tin
plate. The facts are, the democratic
press has not got much to talk
about these days.
Financially Embarrased
A large manufacturer; whose af
fairs were very much embarrassed
and who was verj' much overwork
ed and broken down with nervious
exhaustion, went to a celebrated
specialist. He was told that the
on Id thing needed was to be re
lieved of careanp worry, and have
change of thought. This doctor
was morn considerate ot his patient
health than of his financial circum
stances. He ought to have adviced
him to use Dr. Miles' Restoative
Nervine, the best remed' for ner
vous prostration, sleeplessness, diz
ziness headache, ill effects of tobac
co, coffee ,opium; etc. Thousands
testj-fy to it. Hook and trial bottle
ree at F G Fricke & Ce's.
Heart lens Deception of a Trusting Maid
1y a H:ill Young Man.
He had the air of a man of the world.
Ilia dress was becoming and not too
showy. He seemed to be an individual
who had dined well, who would tell
gfxnl stories at the club.
Stretched out iu the barber's chair in
the hairdresser's room on School street,
instead of settling down with that in
different, self satisfied air that usually
comes over a man in that situation, he
seemed troubled. He looked about from
chair to chair, and yet he was not happy.
The barber shaved him and was so im
pressed that he even forgot to talk him
to death. Then the man sat bolt up
right in the chair and took an envelope
from his pocket. It was scented; the
barber could tell that. It was written
in a lady's hand too.
The strange man opened it, took out a
note, read it over and over agaiiv then
from its folds withdrew a lock of hair.
It was golden, and the victims who were
waiting for their turn in the chair saw
him kiss the sunny lock and put it back
in the envelope.
"Hair cut?" asked the barber, as he
rubbed the tufts of hair which sur
rounded a bald spot on the strange man's
"No, no, not for the world," he re
plied, "I cannot spare any."
"Man in next chair has hair like yours,
only a little more of it," suggested the
"By Jove, he has," said the troubled
man, and he darted out of his seat and
almost jumped to the occupant of the
next chair.
"Going to haw a hair cut?" asked the
6trange man.
"No," was the rather curt reply.
"Well, will you have a hair cut at my
expense?" said the man without hesita
tion. "I must send my best girl a lock
of hair, and I can't spare mine. Come,
how much is it worth?" and the eyes of
the - colored boy who brushes coats
bulged out beyond his forehead.
"Sell it for a 6mall bottle!" replied
the man with a good growth on his
head, and the stranger answered, "I'll
go you."
The barber began his work, and a lock
of the man's hair was handed over to
the stranger, who put it in a little silver
locket that bore a monogram. Then,
when the work was finished the two
walked out together.
The stranger was smiling contented
ly, the clubman grinned, the barber
laughed and the customers gazed on in
"Wasn't Charley a dear, good fellow
to keep his promise and send me a lock
of his hair?" said the pretty girl that
night as 6he took the daintiest sort of a
lock from the little box. And all was
6till but for the beating of her faithful
heart. Boston Herald.
A Mirror In Tour G1ot.
Without merely desiring to remind
herself of her good looks a woman has
often need of as much looking glass aa
she can see her face in.
In the street, at a ball, at a theater, in
the shops, all sorts of little disarrange
ments raay occur, and to set them right
with a mirror is an absolute necessity.
The very handiest form of portable mir
rors is the new "mirror glove." A little
flap is buttoned up into the palm of one
glove. When it is let down a small cir
cular miiTor is disclosed. New York
Half Rates to New York.
To accommodate Christian En
deavorers and their friends along
its line who desire to attend the
national convention of the Y. I. S.
C. K. at New York, July 7-10, the j
Hurlingtou route will on uly run
a special train from Omaha
through to New York, via Chicago
and Niagara Falls, leaving at 11:10
p. in., after arrival of all trains from
the west. A rate of one fare for the
round trip has been authorized and
will be open to the general public.
Tickets, good to return any time
within thirty days from date of
purchase, will be on sale at dates to
be announced later. The low rates
in force, the through car facilities
at the disposal of travelers by the
Hurlingtou route, and the delight
ful season of the year, combine to
make this an unequalled oppor
tunity of visiting the east. Remem
ber that 3011 can purchase tickets
from your station agent through
to New York. Full information
may be had upon application to the
local agent of the li. in M., or by ad
dressing J. Francis, General Pas
senger Agent, Omaha.
Orecion, Wnsh i n; jton und the Nor
west ti(jirieConst.
The constant demand of the trav
eling public to the far west for a
comfortable and at the same time
an 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 onlr 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 hn?t class sleepers
There are also separate toilet rooms
for ladies and trentlemen, and smoK
imr is absolutely prohibited. For
full information send for Pullniat
Colonist Sleeper leailet. E. I- 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, iiaii
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 mi-
excelled. We also make THE time.
For details address any agent' of
the'eompanj', call 011 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 worth
remembering: "Mr. John Roth of
this citj', who met with an accident
a few daj-s ago, spraining and
bruising his leg and arm quite
severely, was cured by one oO-cent
bottle of Chamberlain's Pain lJalm."
This remedy is without an equal
for sprains and bruises and should
have a place 111 every household
For sale by F. G. Fricke & Co.
Real Estate Boom
Attracts the attention of every prop
erty holder 111 this city. Hut when
Dr. Franklin Miles the eminent In
diana specialist claims that heart
disease is curable and proves it by
thousands of testimonials of won
derful cures by his new Heart Cure
it attracts the attention ot the mil
lions suffering with short baeath;
palpatation, irregular pulse, wind
in stomach, pain in side or shoulder
smotherinc spells, tainting, dropsy
etc. A. F. Davis, Silver Creek, Neb
by usin four bottles of Dr. Miles'
New Heart Cure was completely
cured after twelve years suffering
irom heart disease. 11ns new rem
edy is sold by F. G. Fricke & Co. 5
The Homdliest Man in Plattsmouth
As well as the handsomest, and oth
ers are invited to call on any drug
gist and get free a trial bottle of
Kemp's balsam for the throat and
lungs, a remedy thatjis selling en
tirely upon its merits and is guar
anteed to relieve iind cure all chron
ic and acute coughs, asthma, bron
chitis and consumption. Large bot
ties 50c and 21.00.
Some Foolish People
allow a cough to run until it gets
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 tr' 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
all druggists.
Miles Nerve and Liver Pills
Act on o newpriciple regulating
the liver, stomach and bowels
through the nerves. A new discov
ery Dr. Miles pills speedily cure
biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver,
piles, constipation Unequaled for
men, women and children. Small
est, mildest, surest. SO doses 25 cts.
Samples iree at F. G. Ericke& Co's.
Half Saratoga.
On the occasion of the National
Educational Ass'n's annual con
vention at Saratoga, July 12-15, .the
Hurlingtou roi.te, from July 3 to Ju
ly 9, inclusive, will sell round trip
tickets from all stations in Nebras
ka to Saratoga at one lowest first
class fare, plus two dollars (mem
bership fee N. E- A.) Tickets are
good for return passage from July
15 to 21; an extension of time limit
can, however, be obtained by depos
iting tickets at the office of the joint
agent of terminal lines; 369 Hroad
wa3', Saratoga. The Burlington
route will run' special Pullman
sleeping cars and reclining chair
cars from Lincoln and Omaha
through to Saratoga, leaving Lin
coln at 2:40 p. m. and Omaha at 4:45 p.
m., July 9. A folder, giving all par
ticulars, nia3' be had upon apping
to J. Francis, general passenger and
ticket agent, Omaha, to whom, or to
local agent B. & M. K. R., requests
for reservation of births should be
'it A
1F" If.
w r ' m. a
m Owes
RAPID Cleansing Power has noequal.
it is invaluable in kitchen & laundry.
Sold by all GRcers-
1 f?r r
g1 S U
a nnp n Ms e t
Ms mm mjm tuiiW'fl ft-A murn kBi
W. j. 1302ZCJZ cf CO
The best of fresh meat alwa3rs found
in this market. Also fresh
Eggs and Butter.
Wild game of all kinds kept in their
I had a severe attack of catarrh
and became so deaf I could not hear
common conversation. I suffered
terribl3r from roaring in my head,
I procured a bottle 01 tAy s Cream
Balm and in tnree weeks could hear
as well as I ever could, and now I
can say to all who are afilicted with
the worst of diseases, caearrli. take
Elv8 Cream Calm and be cured. It
is worth $1,000 to 3113- Man, ; woman
or child sulfering Irom catarrli J
E. Newman, Gra3-ling, Mich.
Hon. W. V. Lucas, ex-state auditor
of Iowa, sa3-s: "I have used Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy in my
family and have 110 hesitation in
sa3'ing it is an excellent remedy. I
believe all that is claimed for it.
Persons afflicted bv a cough or
cold will find it a friend " There is
no danger from whooping cough
when this remedy is freeK' given.
50-cent bottles for sale b3- F. G.
ricke & Co., druggists.
English Spavin Liniment removes
all hard soft or calloused lumps
and blemishes from horses, blood
spavins , euros splints, gweeney,
ring bone, stiflee, sprains all swol
len throats, coughs etc.. Save 50
cent b3r use of one bottle. Warrant
ed the most wonderful blemish
cure ever Known. r?oiu 03- t. Vj.
Fricke & Co druggists Plattsmouth
Just as sure as hot weather comes
there will be more or less bowel
complaint in this vicinity. Every
person, and especiall3' 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 von
ought to have and all that you
i would need, even for the most
J 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.
mm am
its refutation and
For Atchinson, St. Joseph, Leaven
worth, Kansas City, St. Louis,
and all points ni'-th, east
south or west. Tick
ets sold and bag
gage checked
to any
S t a tes or
Canada. For
Call at Depot or address
G. P. A. St. Lottis, Mo.
J. C. Phiixippj,
A. G. P. A. Omaha.
II. D. Apgar. Agt., Plattsmouth.
Telephone, 77.
for Farmers, Miners and Itahxsics.
Cures Chafing, Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns.
Etc A Delightful Shampoo.
Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Wtter