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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1892)
both in the way it acts, and in the
way it's sold, is Dr. Pierce's Favor
ite Prescription for women.
It acta in this way :
If you're weak or " run-down," it
builds you up ; if you suffer from
any of the painful disorders and
derangements peculiar to your sex,
it relieves and cures. It improves
digestion, enriches the blood, dis-
ETs aches and pains, brings refresh
g sleep, and restores flesh and
strength. For all functional weak
nesses and irregularities, it's a posi
tive remedy, llence,
It's sold in this way :
It's guaranteed to give satisfac
tion, in every case, or the money
paid for it is refunded.
They'ro the smallest, the cheapest,
the easiest to take.
But all that would be nothing,
if they weren't also the best to
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets pre
vent and cure Sick Headache, IJil
ious Headache, Constipation, Indi
gestion, Bilious Attacks, and all
derangements of the liver, stomach
J K. REYNOLDS,
Kegi.stered l'liyelcian and Phaniiaciet
Special attention given to Office
Rock Hluffs - Neb.
p J. tS.SE
STAPLE AND FANCY
QUE ENS WARE.
Patronage of the Public Solicited.
North Sixth Street, Plattsmouth
!CR. A. SALISBURY
: D-E-N-T-I-S-T :
GOLH AXI PORCELAIN CKOWN9.
Or. stelnways anesthetic for the painlees ex
tracttoo ot teeth.
Fine Gold Work a Specialty.
Kockwood Block Plattsmouth. Neb
-A- 217, 219, 221, AND 223 JA.A.IH ST
F. R- GUTHMANN. PROP.
KATES $4.50 PEK WEEK AND UP
THE OLD RELIABLE.
U. A. WATERMAN &
Shingles, Lath, Sash,
Can supply ererw demand of the city.
Call and get terms. Fourth street
in rear of opera house.
-o TERMS CASHo
rda and Offlce 404 South Third Street.
NE PR ASK A
ghc QUU&mouth Qerald.
COK.NKK OF VINK AND FIFTH STS
K NOTTS BROS, Publishers
Published every Tlmrwlny, and dally
every evening except Sunday.
Registered at the Plattsmouth. Nebraska
Itt pOice oh second class mail matter for
rausriiission tliroiiKh the U. S. mails.
TEK.1S FCK WEEKLY.
)ne year in advance - - $1 50
One year not in advance - - . 2 00
Six months iu advunce - 75
Three months in advance 40
TKK.1S OF DAILY.
lie year in advance - - - ! 00
One copy one month 50
Per week fy carrier - - IS
THURSDAY, JULY 21. 1&J2J
REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
WHITE LAW RIED
of New York.
The republican electors of the
First congressional district of the
state of Nebraska are requested to
send delegates from the several
counties comprising said ' district
to meet in convention in the city of
Nebraska Citj', Thursday, July 28,
1892, at 9 o'clock p. m., for the pur
pose of placing in nomination a
candidate for member of congress
for said district and for the trans
action of such other business as
may come before the convention.
The several counties are entitled
to representation as follows, being
based upon the vote cast for Hon.
W. J. Connell for congress in 1890:
One delegate for each 100 votes and
major fraction thereof and one
delegate-at-large from each county.
iuntiet. Delegates. 'Counties. Delegates.
Cass 19 Otoe 13
ohnsoti 10 Pawnee 13
.anenster 4i Richardson IS
I Total... 128
It is recommended that no prox
ies be aumittea to ine convention,
and that the delegates present from
each county cast the full vote of
V. II. Woodward,
Frank M'Cartxey, Chairman.
CAIA. FOR PRIMARIES.
A republican county convention
a hereby called to meet at Weep-
ng Water at 1 o'clock p. m., July 26,
for the purpose of selecting nine
teen delegates to attend the con
gressional convention to be held at
Nebraska City July 28, and twenty
delegates to attend the state con
vention to be held at Lincoln on the
4th day of August, in accordance
with the call of the state and con
gressional committees, and the
transaction of such other business
as may properly come before it.
The basis of representation of the
different wards and precincts being
fixed atone delegate for every fifteen
votes or major fraction thereof cast
for George II. Hastings for attorney-general
at the general election
in 1890, and one delegate-at-large for
each ward and precinct.
The different wards and precincts
are entitled to representation as
follows: Salt Creek, 7; South Bend,
4; Louisville, 7; Eight Mile Grove,
7; Plattsmouth precinct, 7; Green
wood, 3; Elmwood, 6; Center, 6;
Mount Pleasant, 5; Rock Bluffs,
First district, 6; Rock Bluffs, Second
district, 4; Tipton, 6; Stove Creek, 9;
Weeping Water precinct, 5; Avoca,
G; Liberty, 7; Xehawka, 5; Platts
mouth, First ward, 8; Second ward,
Third ward, 11; Fourth ward, 9,
Fifth ward 4; Weeping Water, First
ward, 5; Second ward, 6; Third ward,
The primaries to elect delegates
to said county convention will be
held Saturday, July 23, at the follow
ing places and at the times here
after named, to-wit:
Avoca, at Hutchins school house,
3 p. m.
Center, at Manley school house, 4
Eight Mile Grove, at Heil school
house, 3 p. m.
Elmwood, at Murdock, 7 p. m.
Greenwood, at Alvo, 7:30 p. m.
Liberty, at Ledger office, 7:30 p. m
Louisville, at office of W. A. Cleg
horn, 7:30 p. m.
Mt. Pleasant, at Gilmore school
house, 3 p. m.
Nehawka, at Sturm's office, 8 p. m.
Plattsmouth precinct, at Taylor
school house, 8 p. m.
Rock Bluffs, first district,.at Mur
ray school house, 8 p, m.
Rock Bluffs, second district, at
Rock Bluff school house, 8 p. m.
Salt Creek, at Greenwood 7.30 p.m
. South Bend, at school house in
South Bend, 7:30 p. m.
Stove Creek, at G. A. R. hall, Elm
wood, 7:30 p. 111.
Tipton, at hall in Eagle, 7:30 p. m
Weeping Water precinct, at Cas.
cade school house, 7:30 p. m.
First ward Plattsmouth, from 4 to
8 p. m.
Second ward Plattsmouth, Second
ward schoolhouse 4 to 8 p. m.
Third ward Plattsmouth. office of
Richey's lumber yard, 4 to 8 p. m.
Fourth ward Plattsmouth. nolice
court, 4 to 8 p. 111.
Fifth ward Plattsmouth. at school
house, 4 to 8 p. in.
First ward, Weepinir Water, re
publican club room, 8 p. m.
Second ward, Weepinir Water.
council chamber, 8 p. m.
Third ward, Weepinir Water. Tid-
ball Ac Fuller's office, 8 p. m.
It is recommended that the pri
maries held in the several wards of
lattsmouth be held under the state
ws governing primary elections.
It is further recommended that no
proxies be admitted in convention
ut that the delegates present cast
the entire vote of the ward or pre
cinct represented by them.
.L. Timulin, Chairman.
REPUBLICAN STATE CONVEN
The republican electors of the
state of Nebraska are requested to
send delegates from their several
counties to meet in convention at
the city of Lincoln, August 4, 1892,
at 10 o'clock a. m., for the purpose
of putting in nomination candi
dates for the following state offices:
Secretary of state.
Auditor of public accounts.
Superintendent of public instruc
Commissioner of public lands
Eight presidential electors.
And to transact such other busi
ness as may come before the con
vention. the apportionment.
The several counties are entitled
to representation as follows, being
based upon the vote cast for George
II. Hastings for attorney-general in
1890, giving one delegate-at-large to
each county and one for each 100
votes and the major fraction
Keya Paha . 4
lilaine ....... . ...
Box Butte 8
Brown...... ........ 5
Red Willow 9
Durul v. . 4
Snrnv.. ............ . 6
Saunders - 12
Scotts Bluff 3
(Jar field 2!
Hooker . 1
It is recommended that no prox
ies be admitted to the convention
and that the delegates present be
authorized to cast the full vote of
S. D. Mercer,
Walt M. Seeley,
IT. B. BALCOMBE,
J. R. SOUTHERLAXD,
HOW WAGES GO UP.
New York Press: In 1860 the day
wages of the Mason Machine works,
at Taunton, Mass., one of the
largest iron mills in New England,
averaged $1.05 per day of eleven
hours' work, or 9.54 cents
an hour. Now they average $1.71
per day of ten hours work, or
The silver bullion now in the
treasury would if coined produce
$102,055,000. According to the direc
tor ot the mint it would take nearly
two years and a half to coin this
bullion, without doing any other
coinage. The estimated stock of
silver in the world outside of the
United States is more than sixty
times the amount of bullion in the
treasury. Suppose we had the free
and unlimited coinage of silver the
government could not, with its pre
sent mint facilities, supply silver
money to the people as rapidly as
the increase of currency goes on
under existing conditions. The ca
pacity of the mint is only about $40,
000,000 annually, and the additon to
the currency during the fiscal year
ended June 30 was i 103,000,000. a he
people who are calling for more cir
culation would not find 'their de
mand met by free silver coinage.
GkovEK and Steve ran o'er the Hill
To get Uncle Sam's daughter;
But, mind you all, June Is not fall
A yet they haven't caught her.
The democrats are surprised at
the high wages which workmen ob
tain in Pennsylvania iron and steel
mills. On the labor question dem
ocratic talk far outranks democratic
Stevenson can't dodge his record
by having a few of the democratic
editors say he was no more of a
copperhead than Cleveland. An
out and out rebel would run better
than a copperhead in any northern
Mr. John Ross presents the Her
ald this week with a pottery log
cabin, surrounded with stumps, an
old-fashioned woodpile, coon skins
nailed to the logs, and a rabj
bit in the yard. It is a most com
plete Harrison cabin and will last
for generations. Indianola (la.)
The Journal thinks because we
told a few facts about Stevenson,
Cleveland's running mate, that we
were throwing mud. No, Bro. Sher
niau, we do not- throw mud, but
when the democrats put up such
men as Adlai Stevenson we have got
to tell the truth, no matter whose
foot is pinched.
The most conservative estimates
put the wheat yield this year at
550,000,000 bushels and the corn
yield at 700,000,000. This is a falling
off from 1891 on both cereals, but
that year was the only one in which
the wheat crop exceeded this esti
mate. Apparently this is going to
be a pretty fair year for the farm
WITH the same brutal temper and
contempt that it pronounced the
war for the Union and the constitu
tional amendments null and void,
the democratic party now de
nounces and opposes every attempt
to secure an honest ballot in the
south. In denouncing the so-called
force bil'" the Chicatro convention
displayed thorougly characteristic
ianguaf,'j ana temper. Ken a tne
plank ii question and note how the
bullvl'vj insolence of slave days
BUi-yivs 8 in the, democratic party
and speaks in its platform. India
nola (la.) Herald.
Someone asked Lincoln during
the war if God was on his side, and
he answered in that shrewd, simple
way of his, "It has never occurred
to rne even to raise the question as
to whether God is on my side in this
great conflict. The only thing I am
anxious about is to find out where
God is and get on his side." Most
of the world is engaged in a strug
gle to get God to come over to them.
What we want to do in regard to
these great questions of right and
wrong is simply to study and find
out where God is and become his
allies. I don't believe that man has
a soul. I believe that man is the
soul, and he has a body. Clipping.
A WISE PROVISION.
Thomas A. Webb, a pearl button
manufacturer, has just purchased
a large property iu Newark, N. J.,
for the erection of a new factory.
Mr. Webb says that the new struc
ture is entirely owing to the McKin
ley bill. "When the bill was
passed," said Mr. Webb, "there
were twelve or thirteen manufac
tories in the country, with an aver
age of from eight to twelve operat
ors. Now there are about sixty
plants, with an average of from
fifty to sixty workmen. My own
business began with eight work
men, and I now employ 103. When
the new factory is completed I
shall have nearly 300. -My orders
now amount to between $150,000 and
$170,000 yearly. Before the McKin
leyact I did well with $2.500." V The
wages of pearl button makers were
formerly $S, $10 and $12 a week.
They now earn $18, $20 and $22, ac
cording to skill, and it is the repub
lican policy of protection that has
caused this remarkable increase in
wages, with only a fragmentary in
crease in the cost of tin, which will
quickly disappear, establishing a
lower rate than ever prevailed in
this country, while maintaining
the advance in wages.
Surely the advance in the duty
upon imports was a wise provision
A large manufacturer; whose af
fairs were very mucn eniuarrasseu
and who was very much overwork
ed and broken down with nervious
exhaustion, went to a celebrated
specialist. He was told that the
onld thing needed was to be re
lieved of care anp worry, and have
change of thought. This doctor
was mora considerate of his patient
hes-lth than of his financial circum
stances. He ought to have adviced
him to use Dr. Miles' Restoative
Nervine, the best remedy for nei
vous prostration, sleeplessness, diz
ziness headache, ill effects of tobac
co, coffee .opium; etc. Thousands
testyfy to it. Book and trial bottle
ree at F G Fricke & Ce's.
They wash their clothes
MADE ONLY BY
About What to Eat.
If asked what I would place of high
est importance in family diet I would
answer without hesitation abundance of
fruit. The apple is far more invaluable
than we have yet estimated. It should
be eaten before meals, and not after.
Not a member of my family, myself in
cluded, but eats one, two or more before
breakfast so long ffc they are obtainable,
and as many before dinner about half
an hour before the meal. As soon as t
fruit is begun we stop all study or work,
and spend the half hou m sport or
walking or conversation-
After meals we rec in the same man
ner for one hour. No child is allowed
to study durirj this time. Nothing is
lost, for the nead is thus kept out of
conflict with the stomach. Cereals, next
to fruit, are of prime importance. T
recommend highly such preparations as
parched farinose any food where the
cooking is tUne before the grinding.
Gofla and granules are of this sort. As
for meat, it piwst be at each one's option,
to be sure, bflt let us be sparing in our
carnivorous castes. St. Louis Globe
Democrat. - ,
Since solitions-df ..aniline dyes possess
the property of imparting to genuine
jewels as well as glass paste a deep,
rich color if. left long enough immersed
in them, and. since they possess also the
property of inparting precisely the char
acteneHe cola- of - a genuine jewel, the
swindler has i: not only in his power to
dy cut glass ptste, but also inferior cut
gems, of the color of a ruby, an emerald
or a sapphire, since inchsine is the hand
somest ruby red shade, while bleu de
Paris imitates absolutely that of the
sapphire, and aniline green that of the
Such a fraud, however, can be made
still more complicated by using genuine
off colored rubies, sapphires or emeralds
and dyeing them with the correspond
ingly aniline dyes, thereby raising their
value tenfold. It is exceedingly diffi
cult to recognize this fraud, because the
color of such a well corroded jewel can
no longer be washed off, even with hot
water. Only the bleaching power of
sunlight might after a time assist in re
vealing the swindle. Jewelers' Circu-li-
Oregon, Washington and the Nor
west Pacific Coast.
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 tne estauiisiimeiit as
what is known as Pullman Colonist
These cars are built on the same
general plan as the regular first-
class Pullman Sleeper, tne only oit
ference being that they are not up
They are furnished complete with
trood comfortable hair matresses.
warm blankets,snow white linen cur
tains plenty of towels, combs, brusli
es etc., which . secure to the occu
pant of a birth as much privacy as
is to be had in hr&t class sleepers
There are also separate toilet rooms
for ladies and erentlemen, and smok
iner is absolutely prohibited. For
full information send for I'ulliiiai
Colonist Sleeper leaflet. K. I.,. I.o
max, General Passenger and Ticket
Agent, Omaha Nebraska.
Cholera infantum has lost its
terrors since the introduction of
Chamberlains colic, cholera and di
arrhoea remedy. When that remedy
is used and the treatment as direc
ted with each bottle is followed, a
cure is' certain. Mr.A: W. Walters,
a prominent merchant at "uralters-
burg, III., sa3'8: It cured my baby
boy of cholera infantum after sev
eral other remedies had failed, the
child was so low that he seemed al
most bej'ond the aid of human
hands or reach of any medicine."
25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by F.
G. Fricke & Co.
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. 50 doses 25 cts.
Samples J ree at F. G. Ericke& Co's.
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 try the
successful Kemp's Balsam, which
is sold on a positive guarantee to
cure, they would see the excellent
effect after takincr the first dose.
I Price 50c and $1. Trial size free. At
W II ri
A Great Surpriee
Is in store for all who use Kemp'f
Balsan for the throat and lungs the
great guaranteed remedy. Would
you believe that it is sold on its
merits and that any druggits is au
thorized by the progrietor of tbo
wonderful remedy to give- you a
sample bottle free? -i never fails
to cure acute n-,d chronic coughs.
All driir?;,sta fell Kemp's Balsam.
Larpy. Bottles 50c and $1.
Real Estate Boom
Attracts the attention of every prop
erty holder in this city. But 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 of the mil
lions suffering with short baeath;
palpatation, irregular pulse, wind
in stomach,pain in side or shoulder
smotherine" spells, fainting, dropsy
etc. A. F. Davis, Silver Creek, Neb
by tisin four botfies of Dr. Miles'
New Heart -Cure was complett-lv
cured after twelve years suffering
from heart disease. This new rem
edy is sold byF. G. Fricke & Co. 5
Don't Tobacco .-P'
Tn thE-8tartliner. truthful title of a
little book iust received, telling all
about Notobac, the wonderful,
liQrmlpss. economical, guaranteed
cure for the tobacco habit in every
form. Tobacco users who want to
quit and can't, by mentioning TllK
HEKALD can get ine iiuuk mmit-ia
free. Address the Sterling Remedy
Co., box 8G2, Indiana Mineral
Nothing: New Under the Sun
No! not even through cars to Den
ver, Ogden, Salt Inke 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 .'-f-the
company, call on your nearest
agent or write to J. L. IxiMAX,
G. P. & T. A. U. P., Omaha Neb.
The following item, clipped from
the Ft. Madison (Iowa) Democrat,
contains information well wwrth
remembering: "Mr. John Roth of
this city, who met with an accident
a few days 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 olace in every household.
For sale by F. G. Fricke & Co.
In Paint ZJZZ
the best is cheapest
Pure White Lead
is best; properly applied it will
not scale, chip, chalk, or rub
off; it firmly adheres to the
wood and forms a permanent
base for repainting. Paints
which peel or scale have to be
removed by scraping or burn
ing before satisfactory re
painting can be done.
In buying white lead it is im
portant to obtain that which is
genuine, strictly pure, and
properly 'made. Time has
proven thatwhite lead made
by the "Old Dutch" process
of slow corrosion possesses
qualities that cannot be ob
tained by any other method of
manufacture.. This process
consumes four to six months
time, and produces the brands
that have given White Lead
its character as the standard
are standard brands of strictly
pure Lead made by the " Old
Dutch " process. You get the
best in buying them.
For sale by all fimt class dealers In Paints
. 1 -e going to paint, it will pay y0u to
sentf to us for a book containing information
only cost you a postal card to do so.
NATIONAL LEAD CO.,
St. Louis Branch,
Clark Avenue and Tenth Street
St. Louis, Mo. '
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