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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1892)
' V .
, DotarCt " oo& " oj A ought
pthe weak, nervous and ailing wo
jan. As Ion? as she Buffers from
e aches, pains, and derangements
?culiar to her sex, sho can t ex
Bat there's only herself to blame.
. l lerce s favorite ire
she's a different woman.
V na it's a
A i well as
change that can be seen
felt. The system is in-
fforated, the Mood enriched, di-
tstion improved, melancholy and
With the Favorite Prescription,"
1 the proper functions are restored
healthy action. Periodical pain,
ealc back, bearing-down sensations,
3rvous prostration, all "female
implainta" are cured by it. It's
ie only medicine for woman's
eaknesscs and ailments that's
)Yiaranteed to do what is claimed
r it. If it doesn't give satisfac-
I pn, in every case for which it's rec-
Timendod. the monev is returned.
Can Romethinf els offered bv
S-te dealer, though it may pay him
kter, bo "just as good " ?
rt K. RKYXOLDS,
p Registered l'hyician and riiarmaci-t
ecial attention given to Office
Pck Bluffs - aeb.
STAPLE AND FANCY
ttronage of the Public Solicited.
' orth Sixth Street, Plattsmouth
: D-K-N-T-I-S-T :
GOLD AND PORCELAIN CROWNS.
I .stein ays an.-rsthetlc for the painleof ex
t tract loo ot teeth.
Pell : 1 ll, n C.IlHl'
j rine uum umo.'".vi"j'
- 217, 219, 221, AND 223 yVlAIN ST
R. GUTHM ANN. PROP-
-1 1 4 Rates ?4J0 pek week and up
THE OLD RELIABLE.
!i. A. MBDil 4 SOS
" Shingles, Lath, Sash,
ban supply ererw demand of the city.
c ! nH and eret terms, jrounn sireei
in rear of opera hoHB.
a t & wnnn
-o TERMS CASIIo
rd and Office 404 South Third Street.
$fc QLaltsmontti gerald.
COUXKK OF VINK AND FIFTH STS
K NOTTS BROS, Publishers
PiiIjHhIiccI every Thursday, nnd daily
every evening except Siuiduy.
KejfiHtered ut the PlattHtiiouth, Xcbrattka
pot pfllce uh wecotul claws mail matter for
trniimisiun through the U. S. mail.
TEK.MS FCR WEEKLY.
One year iii advance - - . . $1 DO
One year not in advance - - - - 2 Ml
Six moiitliH in advance - 75
Three months in advance 40
TKKJIS OK UAILV.
One year in advance - - - $; ut
One copy one month M
Per week by carrier - - 15
TUKSDAY, JULY 20. 1892
REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
of New York.
REPUBLICAN STATE CONVEN
TION. The republican electors of the
state of Nebraska are requested to
send delegates from their several
counties to meet in convention at
thoycity of Lincoln, August 4, 1892,
at 10 o'clock a. in., 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 lauds
Kight presidential electors.
And to transact such other busi
ness as may come before the con
vention. THE APIVKTIOX-MEXT.
The several counties are entitled
to representation as follows, being
based upon the vote cast for George
II. Hastings for attorney-general in
1S90, giving one delegate-at-large to
or-h coiintv and one for each 100
otes and the major fraction
Counties. Delegates. iCoiiiittes. Delegates.
A.lmtiM lrt! lohrison... .... ... 11
.,itfl.ne ti Kearney...
It itituT ... '.I Keva Paha 4
lupine 2: Keith 3
Hovd IjKnox S
it. lie Untie Lancaster oil
15 row n
ir Ixkiii - 2
Kl!ltii -. 'I
i Merrick 1
McPherson .... ... 1
fit'. Nemaha 12
7 Nuckolls X
It Otoe It
fi! Pawnee 14
l(i Perkins 4
17 Pierre 4
I Phelps ., 5
10 Platte 5
Dodite .. .
41 Red Willow S
hi Richardson 1"
t:i S:intiil(rs.. ......... 1!
ti'Scotts HlulT 3
!s. wsi rcl . . . . ....... 11
7; Sheridan J
'N Sliprman .
(rant ... .
Harlan 51 Washington
Hooker 1 Wheeler
Holt 11 York
Jefferson Ill Total
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
Walt M. Seeley,
U. B. Balcombe,
J. R. SOUTHERLAXD,
First congressional district ot tne
state of Nebraska are requested to
send delegates from the several
. . .
counties comprising said district
to meet in convention in the city of
Nebraska City, 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-
ot,'on of such other business as
may come before the convention.
The several counties are entitled
to representation as follows, being
basea upon mevo:cai xui
Connell for congress in 18W:
. .. .
One delegate for each 1UU votes ana
maior fraction thereof and one
delegate-at-large from each county.
It is recommended that no prox
ies be admitted to the convention, I
and that the delegates present from
each countv cast the full vote of
W. II. WOODWARD,
Frank M'Cartxey, Chairmar.
There la a great race on in New
York. It is neither a bicycle nor a
horse race, but a conteBt as to which
can be the biirtrer fool, the New
York Sun or the New York World.
It is nip and tuck between the two,
with Tammany holding the lines
and whip. Kx.
KxfOKTS of breadstuffa for the
year ending with June, 1892, amount
to $10,448,977, against $13,199,530 for
1X91, an increase of $3,249,941. Kx-
ports of provisions rose to $12,028,-
547 in 1892 from $8,139,275 in 1891, an
increase of $3,829,272. Kxports of
cattle and hogs went from $2,370,309
in 1891 to $3,050 927 last year, an in-
crease of $074,558.
DEMOCRATS Have been arguing
that the product of the Homestead
mills is protected, and therefore
protection is responsible for the riot
and bloodshed there. There is free
trade in the product of silver mines.
Therefore free trade is responsible
lor me riot ana oioousiieu among
thesilver minersof Idahoaccording
to the arguments of the democrats.
Although the Mississippi, in
cluding the Missouri, is about 4,300
miles in length, and the Amazon
4,029 miles, while the St. Lawrence
is only 1,450 miles, the latter is held
to comprise the largest body of
fresh water on the earth. Including
its grea lakes and its tributaries,
covering about 73,000 square miles,
the aggregate mass of water is esti
mated at 9,000 cubic miles.
IRON ORE INDUSTRY.
The iron ore industry of the
United States has shown since 1880
one of the most remarkable strides
ever recorded of any industry in
any couutry. The census figures
have just been tabulated, and it ap
pears that the increase of produc
tion in ten years has been over 100
per cent, from seven million to
fourteen million gross tons. In the
same time there has been an aver
age decrease in the cost of mining
to 50 cents a ton, an average de
crease in the value at the mines of
95 cents a ton, and an average in
crease in a mining operative's earn
ings of $100 per annum. Consider-
ing the depressing effects of the
'nihher tariff" this is ciuite a re
JOHN WEBSTER'S GENIUS
There is something in Webster
that reminds me of Victor Hugo.
Tlwre is the same confusion at
times of what is big with what is
irrent. the same fondness for the
merely spectacular, the same in
sensibility to repulsive details, the
same indifference to the probable or
even to the natural, the same lean
ing toward the grotesque, the same
love, of effect at whatever cost: and
there is also the same impressive
ness of result. Whatever other ef
fect Webster may produce upon us,
he never leaves us indifferent. We
may blame, we may criticise, as
much as we will: we may say that
..,1 .1.:,. :.,c.a ;a -1 nVlr nf I
theatrical ble.liKht; we shudder,
and admire nevertheless. W e may
aiiv that he is melodramatic, that his
fio-iirps are map-ic-lantern pictures
that wave and change shape with
thf curtain on which they are
thrown; it matters not, he stirs us
with an emotion deeper than any
mere artifice could stir. From
"Webster," by James Russell Lowell,
in Harper's Magazine for August.
HIGHER EDUCATION OF WOMEN
TVi o-host which auestions whe -
will nnt losft ner
womanly qualities in the process of
higher education will not down,
writes Mrs. Lyman Abbott in the
AiimiRt Todies' Home Tournal. It
- - j- - -
appears not only in the quiet and
the shade of midnight, when ghosts
have a right to appear, but it stalks
abroad in open daylight. The inno
cent have always borne the penalty
of the guilty, and the clamorous
' ki.o ia.
womexx r 1-" u ' 5--
fn.mo onri w m n in a ire inemBeiTCB
obnoxious in puouc tyuvejauo,
who give their families peace at
home by going abroad with, their
debates, these are they who throw
discredit on their innocent sisters
I wish I might picture the homes in
which I am so happy as to De a
welcome guest, where highest edu
cation for man and for woman
combine to make highest happiness
and hierhest usefulness. Woman
r . . . t. ...1
tivating only her emotions, she
it bv cultivatiner only her
j - - . .
ooay, au, r -
1V It- rninrl- hut
oy cuitin& j
by cultivating oniy ner muiu,
that is not higher education, and
wherever a young woman nas
found a place whefe she may
obtain knowleage, ana aiso xue
other fruits which a perfected char
acter should bear, she cannot be
hurt by that pursuit.
Chairman Wilson used language
in his speech notifying Mr. Cleve
land of his nomination which New
York democrats think he ought to (
Molain. He said to Mr. Cleveland:
"Four years ago, in the mid career
of a service that well deserved the
highest honors your countrymen
could bestow you were cut
down because, as a democrat, you
could make no terms with those
who wished to plunder the people's
treasury." Since Mr. Cleveland
was defeated in wew xom, me
Tammany men want to know if
they are charged with the defeat
because Cleveland would not
promise to allow them to loot the
treasury. It certainly looks as
though Mr. Wilson meant to revive
the charges that Tammany knifed
Cleveland, and that the Tammany
men resent the charge.
It is, however, a democratic ques
tion for the committee on harmony
to look after. Mr. Whitney has a
big contract on his hands.
The great commercial countries
of the world are nearer to adopting
silver and gold jointly as money
metals than they have been since
the use of silver was abolished by
the Latin union. And it is through
the agency of the republican party of
the United States. It is through the
efforts of a republican president
that there is to be an international
silver conference, lookingto the use
of both metals. It was through the
legislation of a repulican congress
(the Sherman law) that the total pro
duct of the American mines is now
represented in the circulation of
the country, each dollar of circula
tion being represented by a dollar's
worth of silver at the value in the
world's markets. The only differ
ence a free coinage law would make
would be to put some thirty cents
into the pockets of the silver mine
owners for every silver dollar coined.
The republican party is the true
friend of bi-metallism.
These words are very familiar to
our reader, as not a day passes with
out the report of the sudden death
of some prominent citizen, lne ex
planation is "Heart Disease." There
fore beware 11 you nave any 01 tne
following symptoms: Short breath,
pain in side, smothering spells,
swo'len ankles, asthmatic breath-
iner. weak and hungry spells, tend
erness in shoulder or arm, flutter
ing of heart or irregular pulse.
These symptoms mean heart di
sease. The most reliable remedy is
Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure, which
has saved thosands of lives. Book
of testimonials free at F. G. Fricke
& Co., who also sell the New Heart
Colorado's Cool Retreats.
During the "tourist season" from
June until September the Burling
ton route nas on saie rouna trip
tickets, at very reduced rates, to the
principal resorts of Colorado.
10 uenver, Loiorauo oprmgs,
Manitou, Pueblo and Jistes parK
(the most attractive spot in the
whole state) particularly low rates
are in force.
Tulv and Auerust 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.
The followinir item, clipped from
the Ft. Madison (Iowa) Democrat,
contains information weil wsrtn
I f davs ara. eDrainintr and
I hruisintr his leer and arm quite
severely, was cured byone SO-cent
for sprains and bruises and should
have a olace in every nousenoiu
For sale by F. G. Fricke & Co.
Cholera infantum has lost its
tprmrs since the introduction or
Chamberlains colic, cholera and di
arrhcea remedy. Whenthatremedy
is used and the treatment as airec
1 ted with each bottle is followed,
I i - TST A W WoHoro
a prominent merchant at "alters-
burg, 111., says: At curea my uauy
bov ot cnoiera lniamum aner sev
eral other remedies had failed, the
child was so low that he seemed al
most bevond the aid of human
hands or reach of any medicine."
25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by F
j G. Fricke & Co.
Washington and th
-west Pacific Coast.
.is nhliMn iho far west for a
-""1! h ae time
I an economical mode of traveling
. . - t establishment as
what is known as Pullman Colonist
These cars are built on the same
general plan as the regular first-
class ruuman oieeper, iue uiny
ference being that they are not up
They are furnished complete witn
trood comfortable hair matresses.
warm DlanKets.snow wnne imeu uui
I tains plenty of towels, combs, brush
es etc., which secure to the occu-
I Dam UI a UU III HO UlUUl pi I avi ao
r k hari in fir-at oiasa s1per.fr H.
Xhere are also separate toilet rooms
I for ladies and erentlemen, and smok
QKaiw Trohihited. For
. - f . ion send for Pullman
Colonist Sleeper leaflet. E. L. Lo-
tUll lniormauou cuu iy
Colonist Sleeper leauet.
maX General Passenger and Ticket
Agent, Omana weDrasKa.
Don't Tobacco Spit
Is the startling, truthful title of a
little book iust received, telling all
about Notobac, the wonderful,
harmless, economical, guaranteed
cure for the tobacco habit in every
form. Tobacco users who want to
quit and can't, by mentioning THE
HerAxd can get the book mailed
free. Address the Sterling Kemeuy
- hnT 862 Indiana Mineral
SWt w- 1
A Mter Btraciure.
I spent a long time in wandering about
fit MannfAtiires buildinfT. It is tnfl
biggest building ever planned, and it
will have one roof covering tnirty acren.
Senator Ingalls came out and looked at
it the other day, and as he gazeu, as
tounded at its immensity, he said: "It id
an exhalation! Yesterday It was not,
today it is and tomorrow it will have
passed away. I can see now you can
fence it in. but to roof it almost sur
passes human conception!" Think of
putting a massive glass and iron roof
nver a thirtv acre field! That is what
the men are doing here today, and I saw
them at work putting up the great iron
trusses which will support this roof.
You cannot conceive the size or tnis
structure without seeing it. Three hun
Hrert thousand neoDle could be seated on
the floor and in the galleries and 80,0C
could be seated on the floor alone, ine
at Rome, with all its aralleries,
could only seat 87,000 people, and it was
never roofed except with canvas, x ou
could put four coliseums on that floor,
and two pyramids as big as Cheops
would sit upon it side by side and leave
room for the Capitol at Washington. If
the great pyramid was taken to pieces
and earned here its material couia oe
stored in this buildinir and you could
look down upon its masses of stone from
This budding is about a third or a
mile long. Thirty great staircases, so
wide that two carriages could be driven
nn them side bv side, will lead to wide
galleries and there will be a street fifty
feet wide running tnrougn tne center.
With its galleries it will have forty
acres of floor space, and it tires one even
to think of its possible contents. Chi
cago Cor. Lancaster Examiner.
Electrle Light on Battlefield.
The ubiquity of electricity is becoming
almost proverbial. From the "brightest
spot on earth" to the blood stained battle
fields is rather a far cry, but there is no
end to the application of electricity. A
recent telegram from Austria described
some experiments of great interest
which have recently been carried out
successfully there. The difficulty of
searching for the wounded on the night
after a great battle nas been one which
has long occupied the attention of mili
tary reformers, anl the army medical
Bervice in Austria tas been endeavoring
to determine how iar the electric light
may be utilized f cr this humane end.
The value of powerful search lights
with reflectors hai been proved in naval
affairs, and at Puakim and elsewhere
soldiers have feond them very effective
on open ground. They would be equal
ly effective undti -i-tular conditions for
assisting in picking up wounded,
but when the battle has raged ovi ,
wide extent of country, or when the
fighting has occurred amid woods and
brushwood, the use of this class of light
is attended with difficulty. Electrical
A Dog's Folltlcal Preferences.
Out at Abilene the man who runs a
transfer wagoa and smashes the drum
mers' tranks owns a dog. He is just a
common, old fashioned cur. But the
dog votes, and votes right. His master
every morning upon the arrival of the
Texas and Pacific train gets his dogship
to show off before the crowdv "Do you
vote for Clark?" the canine is asked. He
rises up on his hind feet, his front ones
high in the air, his body perfectly erect
and nods his head. "Do j-ou vote for
Hogg?" the master inquires. The dog
gets down flat upon the floor and buries
his face in his front legs, the rery pic
ture of negation. These daily perform
ances have come to be well advertised
in Abilene and always draw a crowd.
Should Judge Clark be successful that
dog will be installed in state at Austin
next January, and for two years at least
will be the be6t fed animal in Texas.
A Boiling Hole.
In Noble county, W. Va., there is a
fathomless sea, composed of salt water
and oil, from which gas escapes with a
tremendous roar. Twenty years ago a
well was drilled there to the depth of
1,900 feet. Some years later water and
gas escaped from the hole with great
pressure, tearing out the tubing and cut
ting a cavern apparently hundreds of
feet deep and forty feet in diameter.
After it ceased to flow a farmer filled it
up and built a barn over it, and again a
few days ago a terrific report announced
another explosion of the well, oil and
water pouring out in abundance. In a
single day the hole became fathomless
and about forty feet wide. Chicago
An Animal Tramp.
Mark Twain made the coyote famous
or notorious, if you please. In 'Rough
ing It" the poor animal is described at
the sneak thief of the plains, a tramj.
of the desert. Whether he is as bad as
he is painted or not, the California leg
islature has put a price on his head. A
a result within the six months just
passed 20,299 of these lank animals have
been killed in the Golden State at a cost
to the government of $101,995. Kansas
Wilt Be Heard All Over rarls.
A monster bell, one of the largest ot
its kind, specially cast for the new
Church of the Sacred Heart on the
heights of Montmartre, has been com
pleted at Annecy, in Savoy. This im
mense instrument, which, when hung
in its lofty position, will be audible ali
over Paris, weighs, with its clapper
nearly twenty-five tons. Paris Cor. Lon
An Earnest Student.
City Instructor If you have such a
delightful home in the suburbs, why do
you wish extra studies which will keep
you in the schoolroom after hours?
Suburban Boy This is garden weed
ing time. Good News.
The Beat Man Was Late.
The Vest man was late at one of last
week's weddings, and his appearance
after the ceremony had begun created a
sensation. Boston Saturday Gazette
Whoever wants soft
hands, smooth hands, white
hands, or a clear complex
ion, he and she can have
both; that is, if the skin is
naturally transparent; un
less occupation prevents.
The color ygm want to
avoid comes probably nei
ther of nature or work, but
Either you do not wash
effectually, or you wash too
effectually; you do not get
the skin open and "clean, or
you hurt it. i
Remedy. Use Pears',
Soap, no matter how much ;
but a litde is enough if you
use it often.
All sorts of stores sell it, espectallT
druggists ; all sorts of people use iu
All kinds of fresh, salt and
s moked meats.
I mike the best of all kinds of sau
sages and keep a good supply
constantly on hand.
MARKET - ON - SIXTH - STRKa r
Between Main and Pearl
Plattsmouth, - - Nebraska.
x B. A. McELWADT
Carries an Eegw?i Stock
Everything kept that goes
to constitute a first-class
jewely store is kept in his"
stock. Repairing done by
first-class workmen and sat
isfaction guaranteed or mon
B. A. McELWAIN,
First door south of
Fall to do Our Duty.
Kverbody has at times failed to do
their duty towards themselves.
Hundreds of lady readers suffer
from sick headache, nervousness,
sleeplessness and female troubles.
Let them follow the example of Mra.
Herbecthter, Stevens Point, Wis.,
who for five years suffered greatly
from nervous prostration and sleep
lessness,, tried physicians and dif
ferent medicines without success.
But one bottle of Dr. Miles' Nervine
caused sound sleep every night and
she is like a new person. Mrs.
Elizabeth Wheeler, Laramie City,
Wyoming, who tried all other reme
dies, declares that after three week's
use of the Nervine lor headache,
nervous prostration, etc., she was
entirely relieved. Sold by F. G.
Frick & Co. Trial bottle free. 1.
Nothing New Under the Sun
No! not even through cars to Den
ver, Ogden, Salt Lake City, San
Francisco and Portland. This is
simply written to remind you that
the Un ion 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 of
the company, call on your nearest
agent or write to E. L. Lomax,
G. P. & T. A. U. P., Omaha Neb.
We offer 100 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 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 Kinnan
4c Tarvin, Wholesale druggist Tole
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.
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