Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1895)
t0 040000 00
or OUU CLOTHIXO tuat' what
THE PICTCKK SHOWS.
TIE other day policeman
cune to our Btor ami was go
lug to arreat us because lie
HA11D WE WEUE
Too freely. We explained that
prices were the only thing we
were cutting, and that we were
cutting them to please the public
and when they knew we wer
A STRICTLY ALL-WOOL . .
SUIT FOR S6.00, .
We did not think anyone would
make us trouble for using a kntfe.
MORGAN, - - 5
The Leading Clothier.
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
U . A M. K. K.
So. 2. dally 8:1. P-
2o. 4. dally 10:84. a. m.
2o. 13,froa Schuyler except Sunday. 11:55, a. m.
5o. 12. dally except Sunday 8:23. p. m.
Ko. 83, dally except Suaday U :23. p. ni.
So. 30, freight from LoaiTllle 2. So, p. m
N'o.S. daily 3:43, p. ia.
No. 5. dally 9:15, a.m.
Ko. 7. fast mall, dally 9:12. p m.
"So. 9, to Schuyler, except Sunday 2:20. p. in.
Ko. 11, dally 4:50. p.m.
No. 61, dally except Sunday T:15. a.m.
No. 29. freight to Louisville 3:00. a. m.
M . P. K. R.
QOiyo SOUTH: Lea-.
Passenger. No. 1 4:50 a.m.
So. 153 5:03 p. m
Freight. No.l2T (dally exc'ptSunday) 3:35 p. ra
Passenger, No. 2 lo:43 p. m.
No.lM 11:52 a. m.
freight. No. 125 (dally except Sunday )10:05 a. n
av Lecture by Dr. J. II. Kellogg, !
tbe Battle Creek Sanitarium.
It is a popular notion that the cMl
tiren of consumptives inherit the disease
and must inevitably die of it. Bat an
clement of error which must not be
forgotten is that the children of con
sramptive parents are generally bora
before their parents contract thedls
ease. for example, nere is a
young1 man of twenty -whose fa
ther died of consumptive when he
was ten years old. When the child
was horn, the father did not have the
consumption at alL But the usual con
ditions must not be lost sight of. The
father was a man with small lungs, or
perhaps he lived a sedentary life, and In
consequence of this and the bad air he
breathed, his chest capacity became
small and his lungs weak and never
able to completely nil themselves with
air. The child would naturally inherit
the same morbid conditions which the
father had either inherited or acquired,
and the child would thus be furnish t
with still smaller and weaker lungi
than the father. The larger the
lungs, the greater the ability to re
sist consumption because of the in
creased capacity for breathing in pure
air and the greater number of cells
quipped to resist germs. A child with
srmall, weak lungs is likely to have con
gumption, not thai he has inherited the
disease, but that he has an inherited
weakness which disables him from
proper defense against its germs, which
ba is liable to take in common with
everyone else. When the development
and health are normal, the body is able
to defend itself against such intruders.
Reported by Helen L. Manning.
The Chinese cultivated wheat 2,700
years before the beginning of the Chris
tian era, always considering it as a gift
direct from Heaven. Scientific agri
eulturists are of the opinion that it was
widely known and cultivated by pre
historic man. At the present time it
is the principal bread corn of the lead
Ing European nations, and is fa&t sup
planting the use of maize, or Indian
corn, in the American states.
A Prominent Wholesale Urocer of Ouaaha
To the afflicted:
Several years ago I discovered a
alight falling and bleedingof thelower
bowel which increased and became
rery distressing. I made inquiry as
to the nature of the disease and learned
that I had a somewhat aggravated case
of Hemorrhoids or Tiles, was told o
several remedies and used them as di
rected, obtaining thereby some tem
porary relief. Not being satisfied with
such slight relief I cast about for a per
manent cure; when a friend directed
. . . fomnna MinwwTPtT.H
SrJU wSdlt: Imdiate relief
fronTpain followed, and soon a com -
plate cure was affected.
Very resPectJ? Allen.
aia v aorintr & Co.
TO OUR iLORIOU3 IIKAI.
The coming of another Decoration
day marks one more remove along the
path of peace aud prosperity from that
conflict the echoes of which grow less
distinct and the memories of it more
mellowed as the sands of time sift
into the shadows of the softening past.
The sorrow for our patriot dead Is a
sorrow we would not forget. Ciladly
as we would alter the aspects of that
darksome picture of the fading years;
much as we lament the fratricidal
strife and its direful results, we would
not if we could be wholly divorced
from the memory of it. That era in
the nation's existence serves as an
awful, majestic background for the
scene in which the arts of peace are
painting the happier central inures of
the present. In the war's great grave
was buried a nation's error and hu
manity's shame. The fetters or the
slave were hidden in that mound from
the gentle bosom of which sprang the
newer and grander life of the republic.
The war is a story of the past the
sequel of which ia well-nigh told. Its
fearful outlines have been happily
smoothed away until we may pt naively
meditate upon the lessons it taught
and look upon its patriotic aspects
with a feeling of pride akin to deepest
and purest joy.
The nobility of a nation may be
marked by the love which survives the
omb of its fallen defenders. Meas
ured by that standard this grand re
public is above and beyond all other
mihIs. From the St. Lawrence to the
Rio Grande, from the Atlantic to the
Pacific, loving hands strew the beau
ties or nature aoove me graves 01
sleeping heroes and crown withchap-
ets of ilowers the memory of its sol
diers. The exercises of Decoration
day spread a shade of sorrow over the
passing hours and quiet the voices of
g.tiety and laughter, and yet they are
more welcome than scenes of revelry
or songs of pleasure.
How sleep tbe brave who sink to ret,
Ht all their country's wUhrs blest!
When spring. v;Uh lewj fingers cold.
Returns to deck their hallowed mold,
she there shall dress a sweeter sod
Than fancya feet have eTer trod.
By fairy hands their knell 1 rung;
By forms uneen their dirge 1 sung;
There honor comes, a pligTim gray,
To bless the turf that wraps their tlay ;
And freedom shall a while repair
To dwell a weeping hermit there.
Vhile the masses have no personal
recollections of the war, its shock aud
anguish, all Lave been impressed by
Hie lingering evidences of its terrible-
ness. The conflict was ended before
the young men of today were born,
and to them it is a page in history.
The sound of "the Bpirit-stirringdruni''
aud the ear-piercing fife does not sei d
the blood tingling to the finger-tips hs
it does with the old soldiers to wlu m
the war is an ever present reality. To
the old voluntter it seems butyesUr
day that he heard the call to arms .j d
hastened to the front. All was hiiny
and excitement and there were so n;ury
new and interesting sights that he
almost forgot the dreadful nature of
the mission he had tet out to fulfill
The march through strange landd, the
stones of the camp, the ever-fchifting
kaleidoscope of war served as stimu
lants to the mind. How differently
surrounded was the mother, the wife
or the sweetheart at home, who with
fearful, prayerful heart dreaded the
coming of the news that might deprive
her of life s sunshine. Sad, long
evenings were those spent by the
hearthstone from which the father or
son were absent. W'jat tidings might
come with ihe morrow? What tidinus
the morrow did so often bring! Hut
who of the survivors that suffered mont
would forego the sorrowful recollcc
a : a a a. .
iions or mose lernuie days ir by go
doing they must forget the glad time
when the bjjs came marching heme
triumphant, bearing the dear old flag,
rent aud batile-scarred but a hundred
times n. ore glorious than when it went
away. How vividly all remembertd
the day when the men a thousand
strong proudly marched away to the
war. Mothers and wives and sisters
and sweethearts had pressed the fare
well kiss on lip and cheek and brow.
Words were Bpoken the music of which
was a sweet sound in the ear even
amid the din of battle. Little chil
dren were awed by the military trap
pings of the great body of soldiers, and
wondered what it all meant. Old men
gave their parting blessings, the last
good-byea were spoken, handkerchiefs
flutterei a thousand fond farewells
and the boys were gone. And how
strangely quiet were the homes they
left. Over the doorways lingered a
shadow and a hope to be darkened or
brightened by the uncertain fortunes
of war. Long days and nights dragged
by. The vernal springs and the gol
den autumns came and went, and the
snows or winter sifted their silver
whiteness over new-made graves
Sometimes a soldier boy would come
home on a furlough and return with a
hundred messages of love to those in
, the ranks. And bow eager were bis
comrades to learn all he had seen or
heard. It was like stealing a glimpse
. of home and friends to chat with ono
who had recently looked upon those
dear old scenes.
Hi! Hurry Holly ! Halt and tell
A fellow just a thing or two;
You've had u furlough, been to n-o
How all Iho folks in Jcrtey do.
It's month ago since I was there
1, and h bullet from Fair Oaks;
When you were home, old comrade, buy
Did you see any of our folks!
Jlut there came a happy time when
the great army of ooldiers w ere given
an unlimited furlough, and though of
of the thousauds of brave men who
marched away only a scant hundred or
two returned the difference in num
bers but emphasized the great ties of
the victory won, and the imperishable
glory of those w ho died in its achieve
ment. There were many happy re
unions in the homes of the nation.
From the pine clad hills of New Kng-
and to the shores of the gulf and the
Pacific there came a glad response to
the tidings. "The war ia over! 'Ihe
clouds, daik and terrible while they
remained, rolled away and let in the
sunsbineof freedom that shall brighten
as the yearsafcs. Ihe men who died
opposing each other at Shiloh and
Malvern Hill and Gettysburg, and
were buried together as they fell, have
been resolved into the common dust
from which they came. The blue coat
and the gray have mingled in the mold
from which today spring blossoms that
sweetly cover the scars of strife, and
with grateful hearts we join with
nature in the; gmrious woik.
Cover them over with teautlful tlewer.
Deck them over wlt Kf!n!s, t!ire bmlhersof
Lying no silent by nlht and by day,
Sleeting the years of their manhood away;
Years they had marked for the joys of the brave;
Year they mul waste in the nloih of the grave.
All the brihtlaureNthey fought to makebloora
Fell t j the earth heti they went to the tomb.
OUe them lUv meed they have wen in the past;
tilvetheta the honors their merit forecat;
Give them the thsp'ct thev wen In the Mrife:
Give them the laurel they loM with their life.
Cover them over yr. cover them over
Parent and hut.and and brother aud lover;
Crown in your heait lber dead heroes of our.
And cover them over with beautiful Mower.
Mlft-nty Hom lder aud the SopestlUoa
On a heather-clad mountain Miie
which slopes downward to tho bcV ol
the Keninaru rircr. i:a tho beautiful
county of Kerry, lies a fragment of
rock weighing mora than a hundred
tons, llcing qulto unlike the rocks in
the environing hills, it excites xnoro ox
less curiosity among persons who ar
Inclined to scientific study.
The superstitious peasantry regard it
with wonder not unmixed with awe,
and relate legends of the KlanUt of old
who played ball with such huge frag
ments, and of one in especial, who, in a
moment of sport, tossed this particular
piece a matter of a few miles, leaving
it where it fell when flung from hU
hand. Hut he mutt, indeed, have been
a powerful giant to handle tho Clogh
Torra stone, as it is called, when it
would tax all of the powers of our very
best available machinery to more it
even a single inclu Uut it is to no fab
ulous or supernatural agency that this
ktone owes its transportation to its pres
ent bed from the point, miles abore,
which was its original home.
Thousands of years ago, when the
British Isles were in the iron gTasp of
an ice age, this bowlder was carried on
the bosom of a glacier and cast upon a
mountain side, there, to remain as ono
of the linger posts set up by nature to
guide the student in tho labyrinths
through which she loves to lead him.
And tLa study of the earth, its mount
ains and meadows, its plains and val
leys, and the fathomless depths of ocean,
all tell a wondrous and most enchanting
Btory of changes, evolution, growth,
disintegration and restoration. In its
silent embrace are. clasped tho fossil re
mains of beasts beside whic those oi
our own days are as pigmies to giants.
The naturalist takes a single bone, and '
gives us a sketch of tho creature almost
as perfect as though photographed by
the most approved camera of to-day.
It is a matter for congratulation that
the study of geology has been stripped
Of the dry husks of technical terms
which have for so long enveloped it,
and is now giren to us in simple lan
guage and in a style so fascinating
that eren a child neo not weary of it.
And what could bo more interesting
than the study of the earth, the rockn,
the coal formations, the minerals anc
the exhauAtlo&s treoiiurerea ut oce'
&M1L7 y. Y. Ledger-
"luumaiteyour conversations quite
interesting," said the customer who
was getting a very poor shave.
"Ilow's that?" asked the barber.
You illustrate it with cuts." Dea
Young Man Does your sister play tho
Bobby Play it! No; but she works
it about seven hours a da Texas Sift
ings. After the Th,rtrlcU.
lie I felt like an inspired idiot.
Sho Yes, but you didn't look a bit
A Good Suleiman.
Miss Sewens I don't know whether
I'll take those shoes or not.
Salesman They cs.n be sent by mail.
. Miss Sewens Can they? Then I'll
take them. Puck.
Prominent Druggists of lllalr. Neb. .Write
Magnet Chemical Co.
Dear Kirs: Tbe Roods which we
bought through your salesman are
sellers; tbe Magnet Pilk Killer es
pecially sells good and gives excellent
satisfaction. We have re-ordered
through our jobbem several times.
l'AI,MEIt & Taylok.
For sale by Gerin,? & Co.
At the Old Stand Again,
Hats and Gent's Furnishing Goods, Etc., of
the Best Material, Workmanship and the
Very Latest Styles. - -
YOU HAYE SEEN HIS STOCK
YOU WILL BE MORE THAN SURPRISED
HOW LITTLE MONEY YOU NEED TO BUY
FIRST-CLASS GOODS. - - - - - -
The Singer Haa'f'g Go.
it t :7 1 ii Vlii)
54L First Awards,
fU'injg theln;et numlwr of mvtr1i oMli:-l
tjr any exhibitor mwi more thau lttit; tiie
lititnbor ricclrrl by all ol!i?r S?wap !-U!nc
eori(pftnl. AwaMi rt-ceU eS on the f o!!owii:g :
Kjjntly vlii f chlnt. V". ?. No. 1",
!. F.C. II tii-t Jn; TArwi'i Amoruntlr
hinMU:ii Mrhiir. Sowing Machine
t'aMnet. Art Kuitrot'?eri. Lac. Oir
tilns I'phoMifiry. Arthur FiirnlkhSiu,
SewtOifmil Kini r.i.!rry. Tietrjr M
ln 43 f wrN. covering marhJ:ic
for i:iui'if.iruure In etery line wlirro a
Swn Mtrtili!.? t an e j -l on Wo.l
'.it:j niiI IU fl.tli. Kni! (.'( 'x!
i.-ii;i-r . tf . f.r ir-nn 't. J Mitt lii
1 iUoii lntl-p. Kvli, U.urtLK. '.r
'MI'ilii, MnjlHtf," tic
Tho Singer iftTfg Co
"11 Over tho vwrl-J."
ltriiol lrtr- 1 10 It U f . .! i'in
H. O. LIVINGSTON,
ATI O R N K Y AT L, A W ,
i n s tr a a x-r c 3 .
fJTilKTOaj dc SATTLEB,
h lt -- tittry Mit-rVc.
Farni lores Onder taking
otOTva, lii:f, I'laii'i. 5rj;.
Our " i a!". i : : ! ov-j.-y Ioia
An invctlgatlon lrrtalii t conrlnr
BESS ON HOOT.
Attorneys at Law,
OPFP'I V'Uirirwl"' blrk. ore' I'lrxi Nt t h--k
Attorney at Lav,
OVVirtt: Second floor of theToJd block. ot
of tbe ronrt bonne.
FAT PEOPI.S !
Pakk Obkkitt Pillb will reduce your welxht
PU UMANKNTLY from IS to 15 pounds a month.
NO STARVING. Btckness or Injury; NO PUB
LICITV. Tbey build up tbo belth and beautl
tr the complexion, lenvln No WHINKLKS or
flabblnets. STOUT ABDOMENS and difficult
breathlnjTB'.irely relieved. NO EXPERIMENT,
but aiiclentlfic and positive roller, adopted only
after yean of experience. All orders supplied
direct from our office. Prlcu 12.00 per package
or three packages for 15.00 by mall postpaid.
Testimonials and particulars wealed 2 cents.
fSfAU correspondence strictly confidential.
Park Remedy Co., Boston, Mass
$500 liewv d
WE ill ZK,y 1
Live r Cotu pi -.s :
ane TJurtl ..
istaction. 5 i.
Beware of con
'i.:vo vvwan aiiy enrt ot
-, ..rjisin , ficli ! IcutTaclsj Ii-
;. i rCcs.tivi.iic.ixvsc.mnc t
-.!: Liver hiils, when
: ' ..!! lictl with.
mac: lail to :;'lve Ji--
i I.iiri'C tOXtj, V.SCCtlt:.
; . utut sinitnUon.. The ffru
' lv ' llll 1 OiiN C. WlibT
F. U. Frlcke & Co, druggists
a Dollar's Worth
!. S. WHITE,
Every purchase made at his store
a Guarantee that you obtained the
I best and most goods
Zuchweiler & Lutz
Cor. Sixth and Pearl Sts.,
KKEP KVEUYTlUNtJ .IN THEIR LINK.
Give Good Weight,
YOUlt CUHTOAI Id SOLICITKB
Lumber and Coal.
Mondota coal . .
C'Uion CMty coal..
Thesa tiny Capsulca aro superior
to Balsam of ' Copalba,y"w
Cubcba and Injections. KJTfl
They cure in 48 hours tho .V
aomo diseases without any Incon
venience, SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
1'Iic (iood Hxttiiitritnti'H
VO.UD HERBAL DISPENSARY OF MEDICINE:
DiUH OF GILEilB iEBViflE,
For Young and Middle Aged Men.
Infallible reniodv for Youthful Errors nml
Intor Kxcesses. Melancholy. 4tMitall)cpr:ioii,
Nervous Debility, I'alplmtion or' tho Heart,
Had Dreanitt. DizziiH's.s Niht I-ost-a. I-'nilin.ir
Sioknesa and Fits. Hypteria. Syncope. St.Vitu'a
Da nos nnd llhoumatisni. Have cured over
'MM cases. From ono to t hrce Intttles restores
vljror and health. Send f.VU) Tor a botllo ly
1. i). inouey onler. Address
Ci. TV. I"A.TV;T.3 3T. x..
Council lriutlk, Iowh.
I;. S. A Written Uuaranteo g-iven each pi.r
chaser to refund money unices cured.
B. D. FUGLE,
X General Mdse.
The Old Reliable
for the least money.
Tit tn. KV.U.'. Itl.l".
HAS PURCHASED THE
Sixth Street Checked Barn,
AND WILL RUN IT I.
dccclal attention to Funerals. tlckb 1 Le
tin tr all train-. "I'roraptnesj au 1 Hdfi'tyti
tn Mouth. lllr-K
UtEUCUV CO.. SOT
CblCMro, II., for proofs
tml, H.rUON0. Worst riiin cunxl tn
;t a& day. lOO-nnxrt ttooU. (We.
Splnc'i t ri'rtliwi' -frt for Ko-.-roc!" or SIrX
Hm1-1i, l.:j'u 'hir :c, -
lontiHiii, lj..v.v i.iJjioy ; ".iut'is A-.-i'l i
(tHOKiit. AnHvni:t. .Vi'Ttviir. lor A'c".'.
nnd other cvi. icn. i"rio, lv, C5tJij0 .sl;.-.
THE ARriCLO CKEWICAc C;.
151 S. V.'estern 'venu CHIC--
Glsan Svoep for
The OotkI Samaritan has lten a practitioner
or medicine years and has cured over a
thousand eases of
No tictsl of poinv to the ISot HpritijcH of
ArUiniHiiH .r cIm a In re m hen you cn l.o
cured at ho i,r Ui-t iit Itl.iod IStison
man or woman ever tecanie: victiiuof.wuhout
tho use ot incivury. lUM-uic or any other
mineral ilson. Stvid flu (HI by P. I), money
oidcr tor a lutitloof mediciuo. it onlv requires
from 1 to 3 bottle to euro a tliseaso, from ono
weeli to ten years' ataudlntr. Adrtref;-
a i. Council tluiH, Iowa.
1 .S A Written trminintoo (ivin r n,.K
chae'V to refuud limney unltti-i cured.
, JimxlM. Ooriwrl
, Ache. Old KorN I
illna-l Writ ('l)OKI
of curr. I'upH
'ni itioocl NittnitrititiiVs
LD HERBAL DISPENSARY OF MED!
Powered by Open ONI