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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1892)
JLATTSMOUTH,NKliRASKA. SATURDAY. JULY 23, 1892.
' 1 - ,
A cre:ini of tartar baking powder
Highest of all in leavening strengm
Latest U.S. (Jovt-rnment food re-porr.
Ul'MASUTitX & UISS;cri4 KIVEIt It.
y TIME TABLE. - .
OK I.A1I.Y l-ASSKXOKK TWAINS
No. 2 ..
No. K -
.5: 17 P.M.
. . . in :34 . b .
...7 ;4 V. m
... 9 :.!
i :z . m
Not.. 3: a. in.
No. i. P- '"
No. 5. tfrtxia. m.
No. 7 P "'
No. 9 4 ilp.m.
o.91 7:i5a. m.
H,.i.i.i-ir!i rxtra leaves for Omaha about two
u ".H k for J.Sa auU will accommodate
MISSnVlU PACIFIC RAILWAY
TIM K CAKD.
No. 31 Acooiiunlu!on l4ave
.10:5. a- in.
. 4 ;00 p. iu.
Irani daily except Sunday.
PltOT KCT I OX VOL U MX.
COXIH'ITKU 11V TIIK W.r. T. r.
IN AN OLD CEMETERY.
A TElVlPEHANCE POEM.
i ash CAMP No. 332 M. W. A. meeV every
-ecoiid and Fourth Monday ev-niijf in
vit7,rerald hH- VisitiuR neighbors welcome.
Hansen. V. C. : 1. Werteiiuenrer. W. A..
S. V. Wil-ie. Clerk. -
John Alcohol, my jo, John,
When we were lirst nciuiiut ,
I'll filler in my mh k-tn, Jolm,
Which 1100, ye ken, I want.
I sin-lit it nil in treating, John,
KecaiiHe I loved you mi;
lint mark ye how you've treated me,
John Alcohol, in v jo.
John Alcohol, my jo. John,
We've heeil uVr loui; t lic.Lfit her ;
t'ue ye maun t:ik :ie riiml, John,
Anil I will take anitlier;
Fur we 111:11111 tumble down, John,
If hauil iiikI haiiil i'pi;
And I shall ha'e the hill to pay,
John Alcohol, tuy jo.
John Alcohol, my jo, John,
Ve've llear'l out u my e'en.
And lighted up my misi', John,
A fiery sijjn at ween.
My hun-.l wi' palsy -li:ikt', John,
My locks are like the stmw;
Ve'll surely In- the de;ith o' me,
John Alcohol, uiy jo.
John Alcohol .my jo. John.
Twart love of .v.,11. I ween.
That uar't me rii-. sae ear, John,
And sit sae late .. t e'en.
The lest o' fricii'i? maim part, John
It jiricven me sir, ye know?
Hut "we'll jrantf nac nlair to yon toon,"
John Alcohol, mo'jo.
John Alcohol, my ;., John.
Ye've wrought m-iimckle skaith;
And yet to part wi' vou.John,
I own I'm unco' hath;
Lint I'll join the teiiip'rance ranks, John,
Ye neediia say me no
It's tietter late than lic'er do weel,
John Alcohol, u.v'j'o,
Plie its itjtoii the worn old grave.
Ami Kxyly iim'h nn a pillow
The Imlteroil liendnloue, rudely carved
Witli fuiicrnl urn and wplmr willow.
The fplfnpli he pnzr.len out.
With words and laughter lihtand mork
ink'. Displaying wU a dainty nhon.
And quitu un Inch of silken stocking.
She jchtn about the curious name.
The verm with quaint old phrases laden;
And yet what if In future years
Son 10 Hiiucy Twentieth century maiden
,An.IN II K "AliHEK CASH1 WO M-
' . .. . J1..1..I... K-.. I. ...... I, I'
v.iiis 01 eieraim, uhisihh ui i.t-ii.-.i.,
s A meet every Tuesday iiitfni at 1 -jjo o c-iock
. niir hall iu Fitlnerald b'ock. All sons and
M-miiK comrades are eordially Invited to meet
wiili us J. J . Kurt., Commander ; B. A. Ale
fcl.iiu. l"t Seargeiit.
MillKH OK TIIK
(J every Monnay evening at the Crand Army
VOKLI. Meets at 7:30
K. Groom, president. J Uos waning.
V W No8-Meet first and third KH
' ,1a V eveiiinn of each iiionth at ltlr
hall. Frank Veruiylea M W; J fc Warwick,
GA. K.Mc:ouihie I'ost No. 4.1 meets every
aturday evoiint; at 7 : 30 in I heir Hall 111
:ockwood block. All visiting comrades are
rordUilv iuvited to .i.eet with us. I-red Bates,
fort Adjutant ; . K. Nlles, foet Commadder.
F NIGHTS OK PYTHIAS Gauntlet Lode
io-47. Meets every Wednewlay eve
nin at their hall over Bennet dc.Tutt s. all
vi-,itiiitf kniifhts are cordially invitel to
attend. M X Griftith, C C: Otis Dovey X of
K and S.
AO V W No 84 Meet second and fHrt,
Friday eveniui! in the inontli at 1 J
O F Hall. l Voudran, M W. E F lirown.
DAUtJIITElLS OF KEBECCA-hud of Prom
l e Indite No. 40 meets the second ana
fourth Thursday e1TeUI,.'S wiiS's n"
the I" O. O. K. halL Mrs. T. E. Williams,
.'; Xlr. John Co.rySecLetarj-.
!: Nannie Hurkel. sister secretary.
' o. O. F. meets ev-
.!'3l'nJE..Na laelr hall In FltZKerald
block. Airodd Fellows are cordially invited
'o attend when visiting In the city. Chris Pet
emeu. N. G. ; S. F. Ofborn. Secretary.
IIOYAI. AKOANAM Cais Council No 102t,
I Meet at the K. of f. hall in the Pannele &
Cralic block over Bennett & Tutts. vtslrinK
brethren invited. Henry Gerlnj;, Kegent ;
Tbos Walling. Secretary.
TTiilTXC URN'S CI1KISTIOM "
X Waterman block. Main Street.
block. Main Street. Booms
open from 8 iio a 111 to aipm. For men only
(irospel meeting every Sunday alteruoou at 4
According to the census of 1890,
Chicago takes rank, by virtue of her
population of 1,093,570 people, as the
eighth largest city on the globe.
?Iost 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
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.
?Io., Meteor, went to a drug store at
Hillsdale, Iowa, and asked the ph3'
sician 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 I concluded to
call on the physician and get him
to fix me up a supply of the medi
cince. I was surprised when he
handed mea bottleof Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrlnea 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 eveuts." For sale by F.
G. Fricke & Co.
iitu 111 isoston just j'ear l pro
longed iii3r visit one w eek in order to
take in the world's convention of
the V. C. T. U. 1 expected to have
heard Miss Willard's opening ad
dress, but Fremont Temple was
filled two hours before the time for
opening, ever' seat was taken and
all the approaches to the galleries
were so crowded that it was impos
sible to get up lyere not even
standing room coald btt had, such a
crowd of womeJ 1 never saw. It
was immposjjtble to see Miss Wil
lard, much less to hear her.
I then went to Park street church
and heard Mrs. Jathrop, of Michi
gan and Lady Henry Somerset gave
a short talk. She is a very graceful
speaker and a noble woman I
heard her ami Miss Wil lard, it is
useless to sneak of Miss , her
name is known the world over, she
gave an account of the work iu Kn
trland. She is very wealthy and
gives a great deal of nione to char
itable purposes. She paid the worn
en of America a Jiigli compliment
She -said the average American
woman are far above the Kuglish,
she said she had been iu America
some months and hail never seen
a woman the worse for 1 iipior; but
tn J'.iirlaiid the common women.
the peasantr", drink right along
with the men and often get tight.
It might as well be called a world's
convention lor men w-.zMiviegaie
from .w.i l iwrts of the world, front
ever- state 111 tne l, mteu states in
our L'nited America, Kurope, Asia,
Africa. China, Japan, Sandwich Is
lands, Australia, and the Isles of
the sea; there were black, while and
copper color and all shades of
colors, some of them dressed pecu
liar to their own country, but the
most 01 tiiem uresseu like our peo
ple, many of them talked through
an interpreter, and the motto of all
was "The World for Jesus."
M. M. KlCHAKDSOXl
Upon a summer afternoon
An ancient cemetery choosing
Should flirt upon her grave, and think
It all so jolly and amusing?
-Juliet W. Tompkis in Kate Field's Wash
ington. Willing to Sell Cheap. -
An amusing incident happened in a
southern city court the other day. A
Jew was on the witness stand testifying
against a negro who had stolen a pair of
pantaloons from his store.
"How much are the pants worth?"
asked Judge Thompson.
"Well, judge,1 responded the witness,
"it depends on the man who wants to
buy them. I Pell them to one in:. 11 fur mx
dollars, to another for five dollars, but
ycu can have them for four dollars."
"Sir," responded his honor, in a dis
gusted tone of voice, "I want you to tell
me what those pants are worth."
"Ah, judge," said the Israelite, "take
'em for three dollars if four dollars don't
"Look here," thundered the judge,
"if you dou't tell me the exact value of
those pants I will send you to jail for
contempt of court."
"Well, then, judge," pleaded the ob
tuse witness in a most insinuating tone
of voice, "take 'em for two dollars. It
is giving them away almost, but you
can have 'em for two dollars."
By this time the people in the court
room were convulsed with laughter,
and the judge himself was obliged tr
forget his disgust and join heartily
the laugh. He did not buy the "pants,"
however. Green Bag.
Reasoning Power of Ants.
One morning a gentleman of many
scientific attainments sat quietly and
alone at his breakfast. Presently he
noticed that some large black ants were
making free with the contents of the
sugar bowl. He drove them away, but
they soon returned, seemingly unwilling
to leave their sweetened feast. Again
they weie dispersed, only to return in
increased numbers. There was a lamp
hook directly above the center of the
table, and, to try their ingenuity, the
gentleman suspended the sugar bowl to
the hook with a cord, allowing it to
swing clear of the table about an inch.
First the sagacious little creatures
tried to reach it by standing on each
other's backs. After repeated efforts,
all of which were failures, they went
away and it was supposed that they had
given up in despair. Within a surpris
ingly short time, however, they were
seen descending the cord by dozens and
droppinsr themselves into the sugar
bowl. They had scaled the wall
traversed the ceiling and discovered an
other road to the treasure. St. Louis
Different Terms -for the Same Things.
Among the peculiarities of so called
pure English, nothing is more singular
than the difference between the names
ven to footwear. In America a boot
is something which comes nearly up to
the khee, while in England anything
above a low cut shoe is invariably de
scribed as a boot. The same peculiarity
exists in regard to hose. In England
the only two words used are stockings
and socks, the difference being entirely
in the length of the leg, and the word
half hose being purely American. In
the trade in this country there are three
distinctions the stocking, a sock and
half hose. There is no ribbed top to the
American sock, and there are other
technical differences which are unheard
of in the old country. St. Louis Globe-
LIKES Pit I SON LIFE.
A MAN WHO HAS SPENT FIFTY
YEARS IN PENITENTIARIES.
An Indiana Criminal Who Prefers lilt
Cell to Liberty Strange Life HUtorj
of an OctoKeimrlau Who Hits No Am
bltiou to he I'ree or to Have Friends.
it is remarKaole, tlie ardent in
terest felt iu the public weal by the
manufacture of Duffy's whisky!.
Odd Ideas of Beauty,
An African beauty must have small
eyes, thick lips, a large, flat nose and a
skin beautifully black. In New Guinea
the nose is jierforated and a large piece
of wood or bone inserted. On the north
west coast of America an incision more
ri,.. r-i. : t:i 1 .t I "-
...c..Kw o.u u. -u. uuu.a I'- than two inches long is made in the
pers in league witn the liquor tralic lower lip filled with a WOoden plug.
advertise it' under the heading In Guinea the lips are pierced with
"Death in ater. They might well thorns, the head of the thorn being in
say "Death in Fire Water." Hut I shle the mouth and the point resting on
what thev era on to set forth is the the chm. Jenness Miller Illustrated.
"million of dangers that cold water
contains, the rapidity with which
these dangers increase" and their
earnest exhortion is "don't take any
1 . . .
cuances iorine ver- oest water is
full of germs and tew people have
any idea how impure even the pur-
esi unuKing water is. from a sin
gle one of these germs comes more
man io.ouu,oim descendants in a sin
Iu contemplation of such tender
solicitude not only crockodiles but
basilisks might weep.
A Way Window Plant. ,
Coliea scandens is a pretty thing for a
bay window. It is a very rapid grower
and a good specimen will soon fill up all
the space. Its flowers are purple, shad
ing to green, large and bell shaped.
Give it a large pot or box to grow in
and plenty of water if full exposed to
the light. Exchange.
The books of the Livingston Loan
and Building association are now
open for subsreiption 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.
An Invitation for One.
An Atchison man had so much trou
ble with his girl's- sisters, who insisted
on accompanying them everywhere, that
he proposed to her in their presence
after first explaining to the others that
it was an invitation that could not pos
sibly include them. Atchison Globe.
It is always safe to fight against a cold
by external applications, is camphor
ated oil rubbed upon the throat and
chest and between the shoulders this is
admirable for children; or vaseline sim
On a lnsnch in front of the Clark
county (Ind.) almshouse on warm, sunny
days sits an aged man whose hilvery
beard is tangled and whose trembling
hands and faltering steps tell the story
only too plainly that the journey of lift
is nearly at an end. This is Johu Hicks,
a ioor, broken down old sinner, whose
only claim to distinction is that he hits
served fifty years in tho jienitentiary.
He was not a celebrated crook whose
cleverness baffled the police and made
his name a terror. He was only a hum
ble professional prisoner with neither
kith nor kin to worry over his singular
choice. No wife ever shared his lonely
hours and no prattling children ever
climbed upon his knees; no tailor ever
worried him with bills for clothing,
and he never took the trouble to form a
political opinion, because he never hail
an opportunity to vote.
Not long since a reiwrter visited tho
Indiana almshouse, and when he in
quired for "Old Man Hicks" he was told
that the venerable pauper was in his ac
customed place in the yard. He did
not seem surprised when the visitor
called him by name and made known
his mission. His eyes brightened as his
thoughts went back to his beloved cell,
but it was only for a moment. Then he
said calmly and quietly without any ap
parent regret for the wasted years of
"I suppose you want to hear the story
of my life. Everybody does, although
I do not see why they should take such
an interest in the affairs of an old man
they never knew and will never think of
again after they leave him. Well," he
continued, musingly, fumbling with the
nagged edge of his faded coat, "I was
born in Montgomery county, Va., eighty-six
years ago. My parents were nr
and died when I was but a child. I had
no brothers or sisters, and I went to live
with a neighbor, who taught me the
blacksmith trade when he found I would
not go to school. My master's name
was Neal, and he was fairly good to
me, but when I grew up I decided to
leave him and come to Indiana. For
awhile I drove a stage between Hamil
ton and Centerville, but I gave it up and
secured a place as stage driver for Beard
& Scott, between Salem and Livonia.
"One day while waiting for my din
ner at the house of a farmer named
Browrn I saw a pocketbook in a bureau
drawer that had been left open. It con
tained $160, which I at once took posses
sion of. I got three years for this, which
I served and went to Washington, Da
viess county, where I stole tfSOO from a
man whose name I dv. not remember,
I think it was Thomas, but it was such
a long while ago that I am not sure.
They gave me seven years for the offense,
and after serving six years I was par
doned by Governor Joe v right.
"When I got out I went to Bedford
and worked at my trade until they
arrested me for assaulting a woman. I
was innocent, but I never took the trou
ble to deny it and the jury gave me ten
years. Five years had been served be
fore it was discovered that I was not
guilty, and Governor Willard pardoned
me. ac muianapoiis 1 committeu a
burglary and was given three years.
Another burglary at Brookville brought
me four years and still another one at
Crawfordsville got me four years at the
Michigan City penitentiary.
"About this time I thought I would
try some other prison, and I went to
Louisville, Ills. Another alleged crim
inal assault was the cause of my serving
ten years at Joliet. My term expired
and I next fell at Hamilton, O., where
I served two years for burglary. After
ward I served in Pennsylvania and Ohio
again and then went back to Jefferson
ville. By this time I was old and I
longed for my cell in the Jeffersonville
prison. It was more comfortable than
any I had ever occupied, and in fact the
prison there is the most humane one in
the country. Well, I walked all the
way from Columbus to Jeffersonville,
and calling upon the late Captain Craig,
who was then deputy warden, I asked
him to give me a home in the prison.
saying I was too old to work and wanted
to spend my few remaining days there.
He said he could not do so, and I re
solved to make him do it.
"Going up to Paoli, in Orange coun
ty, I robbed a house and took good care
that they should catch me at it. The
case came to trial, and after I had told
the judge my story he kindly sentenced
me to five years. He would have made
it more, but he said he thought I could
not live longer than thai. I thanked
him and went to prison. But I was still
alive when the sentence expired, and
going to the northern part of the state I
robbed a man and got a year at Michi
gan City, ihen 1 came back to Jeffer
sonville, and the township trustees sent
me here before I had a chance to steal
" When I began my prison career I was
six feet tall and weighed 200 pounds. I
was probably the strongest man in the
state. My first sentence in Jefferson
ville was served in a little log prison at
the corner of Ohio avenue and Market
street. I was superintendent of the
roa work on the new iirisou. which was
"hey wash their clothes
MADE ONLY BY
J. LUNRUII x
FOll FlllST CLASS FURNITURE.
HK 11 ANDLK
can offer gi
S the Whitney baby Carriages 91
ood bargains in them
Parties desiring to furnish a house conipb
could not do better than to call and inspect his line
furniture, in the way of Parlor sets, Dining room se
Bed Room set, and even thing kept in a lirnt cl
" J- I-
WILL KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HANI)
A Full and Complete line of
Drugs, Medicines, Faints, and Oil:
DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES AND PURE LIQUORS
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded at all Hour
House Furnishing Emporium
HEIIE you can get your -house furnished from
T X T
V V L-ite.lien to mrlor and at easy tearnis. I han
die the world renown Haywood baby carriages, also
the latest improved Reliable Process Ciaeoliue 6tove
Call and be convinced. No trouble to show goods.
I MiilTTSArOLTTlt, JTK
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. m. li. Hamilton, leading
basso of the C. D. Hess Grand Opera
For Sale or Traie A desirakod I
lot in Plattsmouth. Will sell
cash or will take a good bug or
horse and horses in exchan -For
particulars call on or addr-
thia oflice. tar P
Mi!e Nerve and Liver Pills id
Act on o neworiciDle reirulatioe
the liver, stomach and bowe4
through the nerves. A new disc'P
ery Dr. miles pill9 speedily ci"4V.
biliousness, bad taste, torpid IiviC"-
piles, constipation Unequaled 1,
men, women and children. Smiit'f'
est, mildest, surest. 50 doses 23 t"
samples Jree at F. G. KrickeA Cr
J : z .
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