The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, July 22, 1892, Image 1

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aily Herald..
J 'L ATTSM O U T 1 1 ,N K H 1 1 A S K A , FRIDAY. JULY 22. I8)2.
NUMB Fit 235
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rk i
Absolutely Pure.
A cream of tartar baking POwdf,r
Highest of alt in leavenin strength
latest U. 5. iiovermucui
Not. .. S: a. m.
No. i. 3:4 P-
No. 5.
10. 7 5 :l' P .
No.. m
No. 81 7 :15 a. m.
No. 2 ..
H- n p.m.
No. 4...
No. 8....
No. lo...
No. tt ...
."...10 -M a.n..
....7 ; P. m
... 8 :
u h-u Mini leaves for Omaha about two
ViVTu" Junihu aud will accommodate pas-
s. .-.. Accon.odat.on f;;;;;;1: S:
NTr5iw dally except funday.
CAJMI N"-sn2 M. W. A. meets every
Mtnr sau Fourth Monday evlni?s in
KitZKerald ball. Vlaitlng neighbors welcome.
P. :. Haiioeu, V. C. : F. Wertenbexjer. W. A..
a. C. Wilde, Clerk.
Soqs of Veterans, dlviHloD of Nebraska. O
8. A. meet every Tuesday nigbt at 7 JO o'clock
In their hall in rltlgerald block. All sons and
visiting comrade are cordially invited to meet
with us J. J. Kurtz, Commander; B. A. Me
Klwaln, 1st SeargiMit.
ORDRK OK THE WOKLO. Meet at 7 : 30
every Monnay evening at the Grand Army
hall. A. K. Urooiu, president. Thus Walling,
AO l" W No 8 Meet 6rt and third Fri
day evening of each month at I O U r
hull. Frank Verinyiea M V; J fc, Barwick,
GA. HMcConihle Poet No. 45 meets every
Saturday evoume at 7 : 30 in their Hall in
Kockwood block. All visiting comrades are
cordiallv Invited to meet with us. Fred Bates,
"oi Adjoitbt ; O. F. Mies, Poet Commadder.
.u-47. Meets every Vednesdayt eve
ning at their hall over Bennet 5c Tutt 8, all
visiting knights are cordially invited to
attend. M N Griffith, C C: Otis Dovey K of
K and S.
Ao tr w Xo M Meet second and fourth
Friday evening in the month a t IO
O F Hall. l Vondran, M V, k P Brown,
recordeJ. - -
i e Idge No. 40 meets the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each month in
the I I). . V. hU. Mrs. T. E. Williams, N
O. ; Sirs. John Cory. Secretary.
VvEGKEE OF IIOXOR-Meets the first
- ami third Thrursday evenings pf each
mouth in I. O. O. F. hall, Fitzgerald block.
Mrt. Ad.lie Smith. Worthy Sister of Honor
Mrs. Nannie Hurkel. sister secretary.
caH-TLODUE. no. 146. 1. 0. 0. F. toeets ey
ery Tuesday night at thelc hall in Fitzgerald
block All Odd Fellows are cordially Invited
to attend when visiting in the city. Chris Pet
ersen. N. li. ; . F, Osborn. Secretary.
rtOVAL AKOANAM Cas Coimcll No 1021.
R Meet atVhe K. of P. ball in the Pannele A
Craig block over Bennett & Tutte, vlslrliig
brethren invited. Henry Gerlng. Begent ;
Thos Walling, Secretary.
Waterman block. Main Street. Booms
owsn from 8 a m to 8 :30 p n. For men only
Gospel meeting every Sunday afternoon at 4
Acconliiiff to the census of 1890,
Chicago takes rank, by virtue of her
population of 1,098,576 people, as the
eighth largest city on the globe.
Most of us desire, at one time or
another, to visit a city in which so
many persons fitid homes, and,
when we do, we can find no better
line than the "Burlington Route."
Three fast and comfortable trains
daily. For further information ad
dress the agent of the company at
this place, or write to J. Francis,
General Passenger and Ticket
Agent, Omaha,' Nebraska.
Mr. Van Pelt, editor of the Craig,
Mo., Meteor, went to a drug store at
Hillsdale, Iowa, and asked the -physician
in attendance to give him a
dose of something for cholera mor
bus and looseness of the bowels.
He says: "I felt so much better the
next morning that 1 concluded to
call on the physician and get liim
to fix me up a supply of the medi
cince. I was surprised when he
handed mea bottleof Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme
dy. 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.
Mrs. M. A. Dixon was an Omaha
visitor to-day.
Miss Rose Reilly left for Lincoln
this morning.
Will Ilyera has returned home
from the Black Hills.
Regie ter of Deeds C. C. Parmele
is in Nehawka to-day on business.
W. J. Streight returned last night
from a pleasure trip throhgh Wy
oming. Mr. M. Parr and mother, of Oma
ha, are the guests of Mrs. Kate Oli
ver to-day.
Carl Brown, state lecturer of the
alliance from California, will speak
at 7:30 this evening on Main street.
Miss Jennie King and Miss Grace
McPherson who have been visiting
with their uncle, J. K. Leesley, re
turned to Omaha this morning.
Walking For a Wager.
Joft, Howard and wife, the pedes
trians, passed through Kearney
yesterday afternoon on their way
east. They art walking from
Seattle to Chicago t.n a wager of
$3,CD0. Leaving Seattle March 10,
they must reach Chicago Septem
ber 15. They carry bedding and
cooking utensils in light wheel
barrow surmounted by an Ameri
can flag. Mrs. Howaii is dressed
in men's attire. They claim that
they will reach their e&stern termi
nus August 28, and have averaged
twenty miles per day.
The Injunction Dissolved.
Judge Chapman, recently granted
a temporary injunction, restraining
the city and county front collecting
taxes on the storehouse building
owned by the B. & M. Yesterday
the case was argued by tlie attor
neys and this morning Judge Chap
man read a lengthylecision based
upon the statutes, refusing to grant
a permanent injunction.
Arthur Stotler, son of William
Stotler, residing three miles east of
Union, died at 2:45 o'clock this
morning from the effects of a sun
stroke. The funeral occurred this
afternoon, Rev. Nichols performing
the last sad rites. The deceased
was a single man, aged 22 years
and 17 days, and in the employ of
Ezra Murphy.
Three machinists have been trans
ferred from Havelock to the shops
here. Tom Julian came in and went
to work this morning. Fred -How-land
and Meek Davis' will goto work
here Monday. There is lots of work
in- the machine shop here and
another engine came in yesterday
to be rebuilt.,
The South Omaha correspondent
to the World-Herald this 'morning
says: "Dr. Siggins, who ."has been
ill for some time, became much
worse early in the week and yester
day was sent to Little Rock, Arkan
sas. His family will follow.. fiim in
a few days and spend the summer
in the south." - v ' - '
N.E. C. Meeting. Saratoga. N. Y.
The provision requiring passen
gers to deposit tickets with the joint
agent at terminal lines at Saratoga
has been cancelled. Tickets will be
honored for return from Saratoga
or from any intermediate point, any
time up to Sep. 15. It is not neces
sary to go to Saratoga to have the
tickets executed for return.
Gen. Pas. Agt.
Notice to Water Consumers.
The hours set apart to sprinkle
lawns are 5:30 to 7 o'clock a. m. and
0 to 8 o'clock p. m. Sprinkling
must be confined 'to these hours,
and hose found in use except during
the above named hours will - be
shut off without further notice.
6 Plattsmouth Water Co.
Soma 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
all druggists.
The books of the Livingston Loan
and Building association are now
open for subsrciptiou of stock, for
the eigth series beginning Aug. 18,
1892. Remember this is one of the
best paying institutions in the
county. For full information and
stock apply to
dw7t Henry R. Gerixg, Sec.
For Sale Two desirable resi
dence lots in Orchard Hill addition
to Plattsmoutfc, within a block of
the - Missouri Pacific depot. For
fiarticulars call on or address The
Ierald oflce.
What Organization lias Done for Fe
males One Writer Saya That It la a
Mistake for Women to Regard Men as
Enemies Men Have Helped Them.
The problem of organization is one
which has agitated women who work
ever since the sex has been regarded as
a factor in industrial competition, and
it is apparent, from the almost daily dis
cussions of the subject, that it is no
nearer solution than it was at its incep
tion. The relative sides of the contro
versy, whether organization assists in
the amelioration of the sex from the evil
effects of prejudice, have many cham
pions who argue the question of princi
ple with much wisdom and enthusiasm,
To a casual observer, or even one who is
interested in the outcome of the agita
tion without taking part in it, the
affirmative side of the proposition would
seem to be the most logical and popular,
and there are many evidences to sub
stantiate this view.
It is scarcely ten years since organiza
tion was tried by industrial women, and
an observer epitomizes the result in
these words: "Organization has in the
first place compelled the recognition of
female workers as competitors by the
males, who previously usurped the fields
into which women have since ventured
and succeeded; organization has demon
strated the capabilities of woman more
than individual merit could have ever
done; it has rendered women independ
ent of the influences of men in the ad
justment of labor and social difficulties
and in the matter of compensation.
Taking this" view of the matter, which,
it may be explained, is advanced by a
Wisconsin lady who is much interested
in the subject, it would seem that or
ganization has not only done much to
promote the advancement of women,
but has in addition opened up a broad
field for discussion as to the claims of
women for xecognition in other than an
industrial sense. Our correspondent
argues that "a woman who, in the face
of the strong opposition of men engaged
in similar industrial 'pursuits, succeeds
in elevating herself by her own efforts
to an eqmal plane with them, is certain
ly entitled to consideration as a ctor
in both the social and official sphe of
The argument is so logical and patent
to the student of the social and indus
trial status of women that it needs no
comment. The assumption, however,
that men oppose the progress of women
and in any way seek to retard their ad
vancement and restrict their capacity
as competitors is ungenerous and, in a
large measure, will do much to inspire
prejudice in men against women. The
facts all tend the other way.
Men are not only not opposed to wom
en as fellow workers, but would, if en
couraged, do more to assist women in
their struggle for supremacy than any
other influence could possibly do. The
developments of the agitation in the
past few years have shown this. Work
ing women have appealed to the national
congress and to the legislative bodies of
several states for recognition and have
obtained it, purely through the assist
ance of men who realized the justice ot
the demands. Without the assistance
of these men the recognition could never
have been secured.
Further than this, women have found,
when seeking to obtain the questionable
benefits of organization achieved by
men, that they had only to be sincere to
secure the same. If men are once satis
fied that female workers are sincere in
their efforts to secure independence, and
are willing to render all social proposi
tions subservient to the purpose, women
will have no cause for accrediting an
tipathy to men, but on the other hand
will precipitate the millennium of their
ambitions much sooner than by working
The natural conclusion to be deducted
from these conditions is, That women
shall combine their own (as yet disor
ganized and incomplete) interests with
those of men. Organization under such
circumstances will obtain for a woman
what she wants. Men are to be made
friends, not enemies. To obtain recog
nition from their admirably organized
systems of industrial pursuits is as
much of a triumph for working women
as they will ever secure. This can be
done by working with them, not against
them. A Club Woman in Jenness Mil
ler Illustrated.
The Colored Lights In Roman Candles.
In making Roman candles a cylin
drical case is taken and packed with a
lot of stars. At the bottom of the case
they put some of the composition they
put in rockets, and on top of each star
is some more of it. By mixing certain
chemicals green and red lights are
produced. Green lights like those used
in death scenes on the stage at the the
ater are made by mixing a great quan
tity of nitrate of barytes with small
quantities of sulphur, chlorate of pet
ash, charcoal pulverized and arsenic.
New York Evening Sun.
What m "Doublet" Is.
The doublet is the imitation of a jewel,
the lower part of which, the culet, is an
appropriately colored paste, while the
upper part, the table, is an inferior gen
uine gem, both being fastened upon the
culet with a water clear cement. These
doublets can readily be distinguished by
the expert. Jewelers' Circular.
The Time Is Coming When Taper Will
Be the Ouly L'seful Thing.
The world has seen its iron ago and its
brazen age, but this is the age of paper.
We are making so many things of pajier
that it will soon be true that without
paper there is nothing made. We live
in paper houses, wear paper clothing,
and sit on paper cushions in paer cars
rolling on paper wheels. If we lived in
Bergen, Norway, we could go on Sun
days to a paper church.
We do a paper business over paper
counters, buying paper goods, paying for
them with paper money, and dual in
paper stocks on paper margins. We row
races in paper boats for paier prizes.
We go to paper theaters wheref paper
actors play to paper audiences.
As the age develops the coming man
will become more deeply enmeshed in
the paper net. He will awake in the
morning and creep from under the pa
per clothing of his paper bed and put
on his paper dressing gown and his pa
per slippers. He will walk over paper
carpets, down paper stairs, and seating
himself in a paper chair will read the
paper news in the morning paper. A
paper bell will call him to his breakfast,
cooked in a paper oven, served on paper
dishes, laid on a paper cloth on a paper
table. He will wipe his lips with a pa
per napkin, and having put on his paper
shoes, paper hat and paper coat, and
then taking his paper stick (he has the
choice of two descriptions already), he
will walk on a paper pavement or ride
in a pajier carriage to his paper office.
He will organize paper enterprises and
make paper profits.
He will sail the ocean on paper steam
ships and navigate the air in paper bal
loons. He will f-moke a paper cigar or
paper tobacco in a paper pipe, lighted
with a paper match. He will write
with a paper pencil, whittle paper sticks
with a paper knife, go fishing with a
paper fishing rod, a paper line and a
paper hook, and put his catch in a paper
basket. He will go shooting with a
paper gun, loaded with paper cartridges,
and will defend his country in pajer
forts with paper cannon and paper bombs.
Having lived his paper life and achieved
a paper fame and paper wealth, he will
retire to paper leisure and die in paper
peace. There will be a paper funeral,
at which the mourners, dressed in paper
crape, will wipe their eyes with paper
handkerchiefs, and the preacher will
preach in a paper pulpit. He will lie in
a paper coffin; he has a chance of: doing
so already if he is a paper we inear
pauper. He will be wrapped in a paper
shroud, his name will be engraved on a
paper plate, and a paper hearse, adorned
with paper plumes, will carry him to a
paper lined grave, over which will be
raised a paper monument. Paper Rec
ord. A Battle with a Bee.
An observer writes us that he is satis
fied that there is just as much rivalry
between humming birds and bees in
their quest for honey as there is between
members of the human race in their
struggle for the good things of life, and
describes a recent quarrel that he saw
in a Portland garden, where a humming
bird with an angry dash expressed its
disapproval of the presence of a big
bumblebee in the same tree. The usually
pugnacious bee incontinently fled, but
he did not leave the tree. He diished
back and forth among the branches and
white blossoms, the humming bird in
close pursuit.
Where will you find another pair that
could dodge and dart equal to these?
They were like flashes of light, yet the
pursuer followed the track of the pur
sued, turning when the bee turned. In
short, the bird and the bee controlled
the movements of their bodies more
quickly and more accurately than he
could control the movements of his eyes.
The chase was all over in half the time
that it has taken to tell it, but the ex
citement of a pack of hounds after a fox
was no greater. The bee escaped, the
bird giving up the whole chase and
alighting on a twig. Portland Tran
script. The Stomach of a Fish.
Mr. Hyman Herman, who has been
fishing in Keg creek, near Sanderson
ville, Ga., during the past week, has re
turned. He had most remarkable luck
in the piscatorial sport, and brought to
some of his friends large assortments of
fish. He gave one string to Mr. Mack
Duggan, and while the cook was clean
ing a large channel catfish she was
dumfounded by discovering two brass
buttons in the fish's stomach. On close
inspection the following inscription
could be discerned on one of the buttons:
"Gen. Wheeler, 1864." The other but
ton contained these words, "Sherman
bound for the sea."
They were scratched on the under side
of the button by some sharp pointed in
strument. It is an historical fact that during
Sherman's raid through Georgia he
camped one night on the banks of Keg
creek, on the same ground which General
Wheeler had occupied the night before,
and soon after a freshet washed the but
tons in the creek. Mr. Duggan has the
buttons and intends sending them to the
World's fair. He has been offered twelve
dollars for them, but refused the offer.
Atlanta' Constitution.
Lake Erie, it is said, produces more
fish to the square mile than any body of
water in the world. This is because of
the result of the good work done by the
fish commissioners.
j ill urn iirniuii iu I it I ijinii . n'ii"i " - f - - -
could not do better than lo call and inspect his line of
furniture, in the way of Parlor sets, Dining room net,
Bed Room set, and evenything kept iu o-liret-clas
J. 1. Unruh,
A Full and
Drugs, Medicines, Faints, and Oils.
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded at all Hour.
O-O - TOs-
House Furnishing Emporium.
-r tc "TliEHE yon can get your house furnished from
V V kitchen to parlor and at easy tearme. I han
die the world renown Haywood baby carriages, also
the latest improved Reliable Process (iaeoline stove
Call and he convinced. No trouble to show goods.
I. Pearleman
How's This! , ,
We offer 1U0 dollars reward for
any case of catarrh that can not be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
K J. Cheney & Co. Props, Toledo,
We the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the la3t 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 Kinnan
& Tarviu, Wholesale druggist Tole
do Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cnre is taken inter
nally, action directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all
Druggist; Testimonials free.-
Colorado's Cool Retreats.
During the "tourist season" from
June until September the Burling
ton route has on sale round trip
tickets, at very reduced rates, to the
principal resorts of Colorado.
To Denver, Colorado Springs,
Manitou, Pueblo and Eetes 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. Wm. H. Hamilton, leading
basso of the CD. Hess Grand Opera
Iv HANDLES the Whitney baby Carriages and
can olTer good bargains in them
Complete line of
Bridge work nd fine gold work a
OH. 8TKINAU8 LOCAL an well as othat an
eathettcaKiven lor the paiulesaeitritotiuo ot
0. A. MARSHALL, - Fitzgerald Bio"'
Among Tobacco, Havana
alone pleases the taste of
the critical connoisseur. 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 Platte
mouth. Plattsmouth,
Correspondence Solicited.
Office in Uuion Blook
'VT'flJ .-,. 7 irp--r-
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