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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1892)
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JVLATTSMOUTI1, NEBRASKA. TUESDAY. . I ULY ID. 1892.
A cream of tartar baking powder
Highest of all in leavening strength
Latest U. S. Government food re
port. UlTRUNUTON & MISSOURI RIVER R. K.
TIME TABLE. J
OF DAILY PASSENGER TRAINS
No. 2 5:17 P.M.
No. 4 10:3 a. a.
No. 8 7 ; 44 p. m
No. 10 9 : 46 a. m.
No. 6 12 :25 a. ni
Not. 3 a- m-
Na. a 3 :4H p. m
No. 5. 9 a. m.
No. T 6 :17 p at.
NO. 9 4:40 p.m.
No. 91... :l
Hushbell'8 extra leaves for Omaha about two
o'clock lor Omaha and will accommodate pas
eugers. MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY
No. 3M Accomodation Leaves.
No 3M arrives.
Trains dally except Sunday.
.10:5ft a- m,
. 4 ;00 p. m.
ASS CAMP No. 332 M. W. A. meets every
C ecnd and Fourth Monday ev-nlnga in
. v."ii triaitiniF neighbors welcome.
''...-- n -r-S-rtSnhenr-r. W. A..
nwimu v. . - - - -
-CAPTAIN H FALMEK CAMP NO 60-
sons of Veterans, division ot Nebraska. V
S. A? meet every Tuesday lftt at 7 J o'clock
in their hall in FitiKerald block. All sous and
voting comrade, are cordially invited to meet
with us J. J. Kurtz. Commander; B. A. Ale
Klwaln. 1st Seargeul.
ORDKK OF THE WOKLD. Meets at 7 : 30
every Monoay evening at the '.rand Any
ball. A. V. Uroora preiUeut. Thos Wallm.
X o IT W No 8-Iefirt and third ri;
A day evenitiK of each month ot I O Ob
hall. Frank Vermylea l W; J h. Barw.ck.
GA. K.McConlhie rot No. 45 meets every
Saturday evoninK at 7 : 30 in their Hall In
Kookw.HHl bWk. Al visiting comrades are
cordiallT iDVited to meet with us. Fred Bates.
Van Adjuiant ; O. F. Niles. Poet Commadder.
Knights OF PYTHIAS Gauntlet Lodge
No-47. Meet every Wednesday eve
ning at their hall over Bennet 4c Tutt . all
viwitinic knights are cordially invited, to
att end. l N tiriftitli. C C: Otis Dovey X of
K and S.
AO V W No Meet second and fourth
Friday evenings in the tnotith at lO
O K Hall. M Vondran, i W, K P Brown.
DAUOHTE1W OF KEBECCA Bud ot Prom-l-e
I-odire No. 40 meets the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each month in
tho F O- O K. hall. Mrs. T. E. Williams. M.
O. ; Mrs. John Cory. Secretary.
HEGKEE OF HONOR Meets the first
D and third Thrursday evenings of each
. . . k kl V iTiorulll tilock.
U. Addie Smith. Worthy Sister of Honor
Mrs. Nannie Buraei, sister kiicwj.
OA8S LOPOK. No. 146.1. 0. O. F. rneet. , -
rv luesaay iiikh - - --7-
ttend'Vhen'visUing tlTe cUy."fchris Pet
eren. N. U. ; . . oKiwm.
PUVAL AKOANAM-C-os Conncil No 1021.
r" i. . . 1. u- ..f t hail In th Parmelo &
Craig block over' Bennett ft Tutu. vlsU-ing
Thos WaUlug. Secretary.
Dreiurru iu t s -
. . ...viu ntlDIUTIIlV.CIUVTlTllIN
Waternmn block. Main Street. Booms
ooen from tiiiinra kwi" ,,"r"
Gospel mectlug every Sunday afternoon at 4
Accordincr to the census of 1890,
Chicago takes rank, by virtue of her
population of 1,098,576 people, as the
o.-crhtti larcreat city on the globe.
Most of us desire, at one time or
another, to visit a city in which so
many persons find homes, and,
when we do, we can find no better
line than the "Burlington . Route."
Three fast and comfortable trains
dailv. For further information ad
dress the agent of the company at
this place, or write to J. Francis,
Oftneral Passeneer and Ticket
Agent, Omaha, Nebraska.
Mr. Van Pelt, editor of the Craig,
Mo., Meteor, went to a drug store at
Hillsdale, lowa, ana asuea tne pny
sician in attendance to give him t
dose of something for cholera mor
bus and looseness of the bowels,
He says: "I felt so much better the
next morning that I concluded to
call on the physician and .get him
to fix me ud a supply of the .'medi-
cince. I was surprised when he
handed meabottleof Chamberlain's.
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhqea JCeme
tlv. He said he prescribed it regu
larly in his practice and .found it
the best he could get or prepare. I
can testify to its efficiency in my
case at all events." For sale by F.
G. Fricke & Co.
Kendrick VY Sapp spent Sunday
11 Nebraska City.
Joe Lambert had hogs on the
Nebraska City market Saturday.
Mr. Theo Buck arrived home
from a visit at Weeping Water
John Pearsley and son, Arther,
made a business trip to Platts-
The Union House closed last week.
The landord, Silas M. Cox, has re.
turned to quiet life.
Henry Johnson, a mechanic from
Plattsmouth, has been employed in
town for a few days.
Col. Geo. S. Smith of Omaha will
be the orator from abroad that will
speak here Monday, August 22.
Will M. Tucker and others of
Plattsmouth passed through here
Saturday enroute for Nebraska
Charles Tigner came down from
Rock Creek Saturday and visited
with friends in this vicinity over
Tos. Allison came down from
Murray's vicinity Wednesday and
done some trading with our imple
Miss Ella Fitchie, a graduate ;of
the Wesleyan University at Lin
coln, gave an elocutionary enter
tainment at the M. K. church Satur
A representative of The Herald
was in our vicinity Tuesday but we
being away did not meet him. We
hope to meet him the next time he
strays down here.
D. W. Foster will sever his connec
tion with the Chicago Lumber Co.
at this point about September 1 and
will return to his farm near town.
Who succeeds hitn is not known at
Mr. J. P. Becker, who has been in
Omaha since last winter studying
stenography and law, has been vis
iting at home near Union for a few
days. He will return to Omaha
and take up his studies the first of
Crops of all kinds are about two
weeks late. The early spring rains
did it. Plenty of farmers are still
cultivating their corn. Usually
fields of corn are in tassel at this
time of the year. With a late fall
we will have a crop of fair corn.
Otherwise vice versa.
The nominations are made, the race it has
Keep on the side of protection, whose
leader is Harrison.
You'll find the party just the thing,
Every hour, day and minute:
They always led ly republican strings.
Hence tiiey are always in it.
J. S. B.
Eastern Cities and Pleasure Resorto
are best reached by the Burlington
The improved train service now
in effect brines Omaha within 40
hours, and Denver within 53 hours,
of New York, Boston or Philaael
phia. The numerous conventions
to be held in Aew York, Saratoga,
Detroit and other eastern cities dux-
insr the coming summer to which
rluretl rates will aoolv offer
splendid opportunities of visiting
.. . . 1 - A .
tlie easi ai an ainiosi nominal iubl
The local aerent of the B. & M. R
R. will be glad to give you further
The P. E. O. Society will , give a
garden party at Garfield park, be
tween South Fourth and Fifth
streets, Thursday evening, July 21,
for the benefit of the public library,
Admission a book you have read
and no longer value or ten cents
Donations of books will be thank
fully received, they may be old to
you but new to others, and can be
put to good use at the library. Music
will be furnished by the city band
and a general good time is expected.
A cordial invitation is extended to
all and a special invitation to chil
dren. Ice cream and cake 15 cents,
lemonade five cents.
W. C. T. U. Take Notice.
Regular meeting at the M. E.
church to-morrow afternoon at 3
o'clock. All members are urged to
be present. A full report of the
convention at Weeping Water from
our delegates and other important
The B. & M. will sell round trip
tickets to Denver, Helena and Salt
Lake City on July 25 to August 10,
inclusive. Final limit, October 10.
Tickets will be sold at one lowest
first-class fare. J. Francis,
General Passenger Agent.
Deering Sc Co. vs. Carroll was the
title of a case in Judge Archer's
court, wherein a judgment was ren
dered by default forf 117.40 to-day.
Miss Marista Cagney went out to
Lincoln this morning.
A METROPOLITAN WILDCAT.
A Cltjr Woman's Remarkable EijicrlcnM
with a Strauge l'uasy.
A New York woman had an experi
ence a few nights ago which she will
not soon forget one which, considering
her environment, was very surprising.
Her home is a ground apartment, occu
pying two floors, however, in ono of the
high class apartment houses in Fifty
ninth street overlooking the park. The
library is on the second floor, and in
this room she was seated one night
when a peculiar noise from the family
parrot, who was in his cage in an oppo
site room, attracted her attention.
Thinking the bird was merely rest
less and wanted his cage covered, she
picked up a soft woolen couch cover
and started across the hall. At the
threshold of the second room she saw
crouching on the top of the parrot's
cage a gray cat, which had succeeded
by his weight and clawing in inclining
the cage almost to the tipping angle,
poor Poll meanwhile traveling up and
down the upper side in a frenzy of
fright. The unequal struggle could not
have lasted many seconds 'longer, and,
urged by the crisis, though really
alarmed at the unusual size and fierce
appearance of the cat, Poll's mistress
advanced into the room shaking the
couch cover and attempting, after the
manner of women, to "6hoo" the cat
She had half crossed the apartment
when the animal made a spring at her,
and but ' for her quick movement in
covering her head with the couch cover
which she held her face would have re
ceived the brunt of the attack. As it
was, the cat clawed violently for an in
stant at the mass of woolly material in
which he was enmeshed; then, aided by
the desperate push which the now ter
rified woman gave him, leaped to the"
floor and dashed into the library.
Mrs. recovered her senses and
closed the door between herself and the
cat, then violently rang the bell for as
sistance. The. maids responded and,
after carrying Poll to a place of safety
in a remote room, an attempt was made
to dislodge the cat from the library. At
sight of her pursuers the creature began
to rush about, jumping through a brass
screen with force enough to break it,
knocking over bric-a-brac and loose'
books, and ending by scaling the win
dow casing as if it were a tree and run
ning out on the bare curtain pole. From
this high perch he glared down at those
beneath him until Mr. 's arrival
shortly afterward. He was then prod
ded down and leaped through a window
opened for him to the pavement below,
darting off to the park as soon as he
reached the ground.
Policemen and others familiar with
Central park say that 6tray city cats
often find homes in its sequestered
nooks, growing wild and raising prog
eny that become almost as fierce and
terrible as a genuine wildcat. In this
instance the animal was doubtless driven
from its haunts by hunger, and, getting
in on the ground, floor, was attracted up
stairs to the parrot's cage by the scent
of the bird and its food. Her Point of
View in New York Times.
A Lucky Clerk.
Half a century ago a clerk in New
York city was wont to take down the
shutters of the store at precisely 6 o'clock
in the morning. While he was taking
them down, rain or shine, a certain old
gentleman almost always passed by on
his way to his place of business. The
old gentleman smiled so benignantly
upon the young man that a hearty and
familiar "good morning" became nat
ural to both.
Month after month this mutual greet
ing continued, until one morning the old
gentleman was missed and he never ap
peared again. He was dead. Not long
afterward the enterprising and faithful
clerk was waited upon by the adminis
trator of the old man's estate and in
formed that his store and stock of goods
had been willed to him.
Attracted by the youth's promptness
and fidelity, the old gentleman had in
quired into his character and circum
stances and was satisfied that he could
leave his property to no one so likely to
make good use of it as the clerk whe
took down the shutters at just G o'clock,
summer and winter.
Through this legacy the clerk was in
troduced into a profitable business at
once and he afterward became one oi
the most wealthy, benevolent and re
spected merchants of the city. Youth's
Two Favorite Poets.
Now there are two poets whom I feel
that I can never judge without a favor
able bias. One was Spenser, who was
the first poet I ever read as a boy, nol
drawn to him by any enchantment ol
his matter or style, but simply becaust
the first verse of his great poem was
A gentle knight was pricking on the plain,
and I followed gladly, wishful of ad
venture. Of course I understood noth
ing of the allegory, never suspected it.
fortunately for me, and am surprised tc
think how much of the language I un
derstood. At any rate, I grew fond oi
him, and whenever I see the little brown
folio in which I read, my heart warm-,
to it as to a friend of my childhood.
With Marlowe it was otherwise. With
him I grew acquainted during the mosl
impressible and receptive period of my
youth. He was the first man of genius
I had ever really known, and he natur
ally bewitched me. What cared I that
they said he was a deboshed fellow? nay.
an atheist? To me he was the voice ol
qne Bimrinc in the desert, of one who had
rouna tno water or mo ror wnicn 1 was
panting, and was at ret under the
palms. How can he ever liecome to me
an other poets are? Jauies Kussell Low
ell in Harper's.
Iefiniiig Cocktail in 'ourt.
A witness in a case-recently 011 trial
in one of the courts in liosloii testified
that the defendant was not a drinking
man "and only txk cocktails." Judge
Blank, who presided, is a teetotaler.
Ho noticed among the Hpectators a well
known physician, a loiivivaut, and at
the recess called him up to the 1ench
'iiid asked him to define a cocktail.
"A cocktail," resixmded the doctor,
"is a feather dipped "in an emollient j
which is applied to a dry or irritated
throat for the removal of dryness or ir
ritation." The learned judge thanked him, but
the story that the court subsequently
dipped a feather in vaseline and touch
ed his palate with it under the impres
sion that he was taking a cocktail i
probably a lawyer's j'arn. Boston
Coiivictrt of AbyttHinia.
In Abyssinia iolitical offenders and
obstructionists aro arrested, chained
and placed on the small table land ot
AbbaSalama, a high, rocky and precip
itous mountain about thirty miles from
Adowa. So sheer and steep are its
sides that the prisoners are drawn up
by ropes. Their chance of esc aping is
impossible, unless they run the risk oi
dashing themselves into eternity on the
rocks lielow. On this lonely height
there is soil on which they may grow
grain, and there are wells with good
water. There is no speaker to keep or
der, and they may, if they choose, abuse
the prime ministers and crowned heads
to their hearts' content, but they return
no more to the ways of the world.
Frederick Villiers in Century.
DuHtstornis on the Atlantic.
Ships crossing the Atlantic in the lati
tude of the Cape Verde islands often en
counter duststorins of longer or shortei
duration. One of the most remarkable
of these paradoxical storms swept down
on the German steamer Argentine in
the summer of 188'J. It lasted for foui
days, during which time the air was so
full of dust particles as to make high
noonday almost as dark as the darkest
midnight. When the "storm" was at its
height the sailoi-s were kept busy shov
eling the dust from the steamer's decks.
The machinery was made to work with
great difficulty, and at one time the cap
tain, J. G. Scheon, had grave apprehen
sions that they would bo dashed upon
the Cape Verde reefs. St. Louis lie
public. Aurieut Superstition.
The ancients peopled all distant lands
with monsters and all distant seas with
horrors. Unknown and distant coun
tries were, to their superstition, peopled
with "gorgons, hydras and chimeras
dire." The distant seas were filled with
monstrous dragons and sei-pents, of
which the sea serpent is today, perhaps,
a survival. The unknown oceans were
filled with whirlpools that sucked in
mariners, who were sacrilegious enough
to approach them, to an awful death.
Perhaps tliese superstitions, as much
as any one thing, kept the world for so
many centuries an unexplored and un
known waste. Yankee Blade.
A Heady Keply.
Foote's ready reply to the caution,
"Your handkerchief, sir, is hanging out
of your pocket," was of high merit, both
from the surprise and for the cordial
way in which the caution was accepted,
"Thank you, sir; you know the company
better than I do." Gentleman's Maga
zine. Heroic Lighthouse Men.
Many a deed of heroism is performed
by the light keepers in Uncle Sam's em
ploy. Scores of people have been saved
from the wreck's by the hardy mariners
of the New South shoal lightship, who
never hesitate to launch a boat in the
most violent storm for the purpose of a
rescue. On one occasion twent3-seven
persons were snatched by them from a
watery grave when the City of Newcas
tle ran upon the Nantucket banks and
sank stern foremost.
On another day they caught sight of a
black object driven before the gale, and
putting forth in pursuit of it rescued a
man on a raft, whom they found seated
upon the corpse of a fellow castaway,
his headburied in his hands and hope
less of the aid which came at last.
Lettuce fritters are a delicate break
fast or luncheon dish. Select crisp
rather small leaves of young lettuce and
tear apart in pieces about the size of a
quarter of a dollar, stir thickly into a
batter of one egg, one tablespoonful
sweet cream, salt and enough flour to
make a moderately stiff batter. Drop
by the spoonful in hot lard, or fry in
olive oil, just enough to keep the skillet
from burning. New York Times.
The Young American.
One of the most discouraging things
which happen to the person who under
takes to instruct the juvenile mind is to
find that the small boy presents a com
plex psychological study every time you
see him, while he knows all your weak
points twenty minutes after he first
meets you. Kate Field's Washington.
There is a man in Montezuma, Ga..
who has had his arm dislocated at the
shoulder thirty-eight times and his leg
dislocated at the bin eight times.
J. I. Unruh,
F q FSicijE c go-
WILL K Y.VaV CONSTANTLY ON HANI)
A Full and
DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES AND PURE LIQUORS
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded at all Hour.
House Furnishing Emporium.
I1EIIE yon can get
kitchen to parlor
tile the world renown Haywood baby carriages, also
the latest improved Reliable Process Gasoline stove
(Jail and be convinced. No trouble to show goods.
How's This! , ,
We offer 100 dollars reward for
any case of catarrh thatcan not be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
K J. Cheney & Co. Props, Toledo,
We the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years,
and belive him pefectly honorable
in all buisness transactions and fin
ancially able to carry out an oblig
ations made by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Drug
gist, Toledo Ohio., Walding Rinnan
& Tarvin, Wholesale druggist Tole
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nal, action directl' upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all
Druggist; Testimonials free.
Colorado's Coof Retreats.
Durincr the "tourist season" from
June until September the Hurling-
ton route has on sale round trip 1
tickets, at very' reduced rates, to the
principal resorts of Colorado.
To Denver, Colorado Springs,
Manitou, Pueblo and Kstes park
(the most attractive spot in the
whole state) particularly low rates
are. in force.
July and August are the best
months in which to visit Colorado's
unrivalled resorts, to all of which
the Burlington, with its connec
tions, offers unequalled service.
The local agent will be glad to
give you any desired information.
Allow me to add my tribute to the
efficacy of Ely's Cream Balm. I was
suffering from a severe attack of in
fluenza and catarrh and was induced
to try your remedy. The result was
marvelous. I could hardly articu
late, and in less than twenty-four
hours the catarrhal symptoms and
my hoarseness disappeared and I
was able to sing a heavy role in
Grand Opera with voice unimpared.
I strongly recommend it to all sing
ers. Win. H. Hamilton, leading
basso of the C. D. Hess Grand Opera
Fan f'iust class f urn it una.
lv IlA;b7(KS the Whitu bhby CarriaVs aiuT
can 'idler 'good bargains in them k
Parties desiring to furnish a house complete
could nut do better than to call and inspect his line ol gj
furniture, in Hie way of Parlor nets, Dining room sets,
Ited Room set, and evtnytbing kept in a liret-clast
Complete line of
Paints, and Oils.?s ft
your house furnished from
ami at easy tearnis. I han
HOLD AND POKCKLA1N CKOWNH
Bridge work and fine gold work s
OH. 8TKINAUS LOCAL as well ai other ua- w
eatneticsKiven tor the painless extraction of cm
teeth. j '
0. a. MARSHALL, - Fitzgerald i
Among Tobacco, Havana i
alone pleases the taste of e"
the critical connoisseur. No
artificial process can en- 0 '
hance its value. The "Hud"
cigars are always made of en
tne tinest Havana tillers and
has always been esteemed
above every other brands
made ar sold at Platts
JOHN A DA VIES,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office in Uuion Dlook
Plattsmouth, - - Nebraska
. is a