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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1888)
1'L ATT-sAI O D T il WEEAhiVArtrvrvL, iiilJiiSDAl MAY 21, 188.
FARM AND GARDEN. T
TIMELY TOPICS CONSIDERED IN A
lleqtreincnts of the Cubbaco IInt .N'ec-
Ity for Ita IiapWl (;riwtli Varieties
That Have Gained Wldeireal I'opu
liirlty Among Gardeners nnd Conuii:er.
Tlie cabbngo requires a deep, rich oil
and thorough working. Some of the large
Jate varieties seem to do best if the seed
Is sown In the hills w here they are to
remain, and In that case sow two or three
seeds where each plant is desired and then
pull up all but tho strongest. Plant the
largo varieties three feet apart; the small
early sorts, from a foot to eighteen inches.
Tho Savoy cabbages have wrinkled leaves
and are of fino flavor, especially after a
little frost has touched them In the
Insects have been exceedingly trouble
some to cabbage in many sections of iate
years, and growers are obliged to try for
a rapid growth and wago a constant war
faro against the enemy
JKHSEV KAIil.Y WAKEFIKI.D
In tho cuts are shown two popular va
rieties. The first of thes8, the Jersey
Karly Wakefield, is a great favorite with
market gardeners for the New York mar
ket, being tho earliest, sure to head and
true to seed. Tho second, Louisville
Drumhead, is a variety grown largely by
market gardeners in tho southwest. It
stands hot weather better than most other
sorts, and is a sure cropper and resembles
Premium Flat Dutch.
I.OCISVIIXK DRUM HEAD.
Among new aud superior varieties is
the All Seasons It is very sure heading,
of excellent quality and may be planted
early or late, aa it forms large aud very
Bolid heads quickly.
The sweet potato is extremely sensitive
to frost and. except in the south, its sea
son must be prolonged by means of the
hot bed. No other plan than sprouting
and setting the plants is now thought of
by experienced growers It succeeds well"
on nearly any soil that can be easily
drained, but not ou a wet one of any de
scription. Alluvial and peaty soils are
not adapted to it.
The Southern Queen Is the earliest of all
sweet potatoes; tho root is very large and
longer than the Nansemond, of light
color, with excellent keeping qualities
Tho Hanover, or Improved Nansemond
variety. Is a favorite In Virginia, and the
yellow Nansemond is preferred by many
to all other kinds.
Results obtained with artificial fertili
iers and especially with what are known
as "complete manures." are often sur
prising in potato culture and truck gar
dening Potatoes grown with the use of
-commercial fertilizers are less liable to
disease, and the quality of vegetables in
many Instances Is unproved. Quality
seems to be largely dependent upon the
rapidity and healthfulness of growth, and
a alow acting manure will most surely
produce inferior vegetables, lacking flavor
Peas, beans, radishes, carrots, etc., grown
thereon aro tough and flavorless, and
likewise many fruits. Tho tenderness
of beets, carrots, etc.. depends on quick
growth. Asparagus from soil rich in
soluble food Is full flavored, tender aud
luscious to the very tips.
The much talked of Kubanka wheat,
raised In the neighborhood of Winning,
has been badly sat upon by the Canadian
boards of trade. They 6ay it Is only
"goose or rice wheat." and not worth to
them within twenty-five cents a bushel of
good red fife. The Russian grown Ku
banka is a valuable mixing wheat on the
Mark Lane market, and there may be a
Reports from various locations make It
appear that the several forms of wire
fencing withstood the blizzards of the
past season better than any other sort.
Post and nail, and the lighter board fences
Arbor day Is being observed in many of
the states. It is a good Institution.
Dot milk In the morningwill benefit tli9
An extensive Kansas vine grower's
short and plain rule for trimming grape
vines: Trim away from a 3 year old
vine In good condition all but twelve feet
of new wood., divided among the different
branches, and train the arms of the vino
as much as possible in a fan shape on the
trellis- ji older and stronger vines
more wood; weaker ones less.
Experiments with wheats at the New
York station make it appear that com
pactin the soil aids the plant to resist
winterkilling and favors Increased yield.
The recent development of the dairy in
terest in the northwest Is worthy of no
liea. . . - -- -
HINTS ON 6TABLE MANAGEMENT.
Ifow to Govern a Hone, What to Feet!
anil When to Water.
Pure air is as essential to the blood as
sound food Is to t' o sustenance of the
body Consumed air is vitiated air. the
volumoof oxygen Is reduced., carbonic acid
la in excess. Tho stable is full of organic
Impurities given off by the skin and the
lungs Ventilation Is found In all well
regulated stables, and draughts aro un
known, or ought to be.
Good grooming Is demanded under
stable management and In fast work. The
brush, as a rule, should follow the direc
tion of tho hair, except when dirt and
sweat are caked onto tho coat; then you
require to go against the lie of the coat
the set of the coat. Good grooming short
ens the coat, gives a gloss and develops
Horses fed largely on other foods de
mand less hay. but hay is useful in dis
tending tho stomach, and thus assisting
digestion. From six to fourteen pounds
daily; the averago use Is ten pounds in
many stables To maintain hunting or
racing condition, old hay is essential.
Clover, vetches and trifolium are laxa
tive and cooling, and excellent for the in
valid horse or tho youngster. They
should be given sparingly, at the early
part of the season. Green forage should
never be given to horses in fast work, ex
cept on Saturday nights.
The horse may be trusted to guage his
thirst, except on occasions of extreme ex
ertion. That horses are the better for
being watered before being fed is an ad
mitted fact with all veterinary surgeons
Colic and gripes are thus avoided. The
explanation given is this When the
stomach is full, water, passing rapidly
through tho stomach, on the way is very
apt to carry with it into tho small intes
tines undigested corn, and this produces
local irritation. There is less danger in
watering a horso actively warm than
when the system Is som-what lowered.
Soft water is better for all stock, and on
no account let horses drink dirty water;
it is most objeetioiiabu.
Southern Cultivator gives the following
advice on tho management of this crop:
A sandy, loamy soil suits melons best
It should be well supplied with humus
If the land is level and Hat, liable to be
water sogged, it should bo thrown into
beds twelve feet deep, with deep water
furrows, having previously been well
broken, rolled and harrowed.
If good Ftable or yard manure is avail
able, make a compost of twenty-five
pounds of manure, one pound of cotton
seed meal, ono pound of acid phosphate
and half a pound of kainit, and work it
well into the soil of each hill. Great care
should bo taken at this point lest the cot
ton seed meal destroy the germination of
The hills should be ten feet apart in the
drill. After preparation and bedding
keep the land perfectly clean by running
a harrow over it as often as may be neces
sary Continue the harrowing until the
seed is ready to coino up As soon as the
plants appear begin working with wide
scrapes, going over at short intervals so
as to keep the soil clean and mellow. Un
til the vines aro one or two feet long,
they may be moved to one sido to allow
tho plow to run near the hill; but after
that tho vines should not bo disturbed,
the plows running only in tho middles bo
yond the ends of the vines. Southern
A Well Trained Giapc Vine.
In tho cut is shown a Mills grape vj
properly trained on a Knifiin trellis of
three wires. Tho system is an exceed
ingly simple one and tho illustration
makes it so plain that a full description
would bo superfluous The symmetry
shown in training and tho well balanced
distribution of fruit over the vine is only
a matter of skillful management.
A GOOD t.KAPK VI XB WELL TRAINED
The Mills grape la introduced by
Messrs Ellwanger and Barry It la the
result of crossing Muscat Hamburg
with Creveling It Is claimed that this
grape is a little later than the Concord
and a long keeper.
Mr E. Williams, in Orchard and Gar
den. from which the above illustration is
taken, advisee in addition to the trial of
new varieties, enough trustworthy old
standbys for an abundant home supply
He says trulj' that oue vine of a well
tested and approved kind, like Wordcn. or
even like th 3 older Concord, may prove
worth more than ten yet untried novelties
which do not happen to succeed with
James Vick says We must aim for
fruit storage houses above ground. Von
will never get what you want in "building
under ground. where there isalways damp
ness I think you can erect a wooden
building with walls thick enough to keep
out frost. Fruit kept in the cellar with
other fruit ai.d vegetables is not what it
ought to be. there is a taint to the flavor,
and a great deal of fruit is injured by
being kept in this way A person living
in the city, ought to have a house to pre
serve the fruit he wants for the table If
we do not see fine fruit on the tablo every
day through the winter, it is a sure mark
of great negligence on the part of some
body I do really believe that it is not
an impossible thing to builJ a fruit
house above ground simply by having
walls lined with hay. straw or sawdust,
and rrovided with dead air spaces.
CUTTING OFF A LEG.
AMPUTATION REALLY AN EASY AND
Practical Surgery in a Hospital -V Vw
tient on the Kurfcuii't Table How
Ilemorrlingn I I'revcnJed Tho Knife
at Work 'I lie I-'orccpa.
An amputation, while a serious is really a
very siinjilo ojx-ratiou. A layman who ixtai
an amputation of u leg for tho first time is
sul prised that there is about it so littlo that
ia s;tartling or shucking to his nerve s. Ho
nat urally exKHls to see serious hemorrhage
auil rapid work to prevent tho putient's
ble;;di:ig to death. lie is surprised to find
that, on tho contrary, it is 0110 of tho most
bloodlot.3 oH'rutioiis KTformed on tho sur
geon's tablo. Tho first leg umputution Keen
by tho writer was performed upon a man of
middle age, who was suffering from advanced
necrosis, or death of tho bono of thu right leg,
just below the knee. Tho patient had been
brought into tho amphithoatro of the city
hospital for treatment two weeks before the
time of amputation. Ou tho first cv.-t-asiou
lie was not ready to submit to amputation,
although the doctor advised it, aud the sur
geon then operated upon the baro chance of
saving tho limb. He found on examination,
however, that a great cavity had formed in
the bone, the first cause having lee-n an in
jury, and there was hardly a chance of saving
the limb. Tho patient not having consented,
however, to lose the leg, the treatment at
that time was limited to merely cleansing the
wound and closing it up. The doctor stated
then that even if the disease was checked and
a cure was begun, it would require at least two
years for enough fresh bone to form to make
a whole limb.
Mechanical appliances in the way of arti
ficial limbs aro now so skillfully mnde that a
wooden leg, as it is ordinarily called, is al
most as good as one of fleuh and bone. It
certainly is not worth two years' time to a
man in active life to spend in trying to save
a badly damaged leg. At all events, this pa
tient seems to have come to that conclusion,
and two weeks after his first appearance ho
was again upon tho surgeon's tablo, and tho
necessary instruments for amputation were
by the side of the operator. It was deemed
necessary to take off the leg just above the
knee joint. Tho appliance which does away
with all hemorrhage in amputation is called
the Esmarch bandage. This is simply a long
belt of India rubber about two and a half
inches wide, which is wound tightly about
limb, beginning at a point below where the
amuputation is to be made, and extending
spirally, liko the stripes of a barber's pole,
but overlapping toward tho Ixxly for
eighteen inches or more, and then at the
point of the bandage nearest the body a stout
rubber cord is tied very tightly. Tho rubber
band is then unwound and the limb is left
altogether bloodless, and with tho blood ves
sels tightly compressed at the point where
the rubber cord remains. The effect of wind
ing the rubber about the limb in this way is
to drive the blood from ail the veins nnd ar
teries back into tho body, and to leave be
hind nothing but the bone and tissues.
Then tho iurgeon begins his work. He
need not hurry he has plenty of time to do
bis work carefully and thoroughly. In the
case in point he proposes to cut tho bone
about three inches above the knee joint. The
flesh was sound and healthy from the knee
joint upward, and it was necessary in this,
as in all cases of amputation, to so cut tho
tissues .hat there would remain a flap, as it
ordinarily called, d1 Cesh which should com
pletely cover the siid of the bono where it
was taken off. Taking a rather narrow
bladed scalpel or surgeon's knife, sharp
pointed and with a blade about 1'J inches
long, he rapidly ut the flesh from the knee
pan iiagonally upward to the point where lie
proposed to sever "he bono, and likewise m
the opposite side of -ho limb, making a V
shaped incisijn n aeh sido of the leg
through i.l :'od ;Us Mg no :ho bono. Not i
iron jf blood foili vid ;bj .-ourse if tha
knife n ! i'a v irt The Hitting jf tho
tissues ecuoil scarcely ;hree miju'es. ad
thou -hi .ur;--5on tvI? x ise the sa v
This insorununt, UMuugh. 5f jourso, if finer
maki. va.s o-i -'dcally Mie sama is that used
lu m vduary buhjr's shoo ind the
sur';;on used IS in tbout hi sama "hv uc
a'u' is raoi 11 is i hnrcbar vould cvi
Mirouh i teg 51" .vef. This finished the
icuKivi par, jf Uia jp?ratiou, aud it had
occupi id scarcely five minuses.
The more delicate in.i more "xxlious part
of the operation f jl!oweL This jomprisea
the taking up of the large and small blood
vessels and tying up 3r ligating them. The
important arteries and larger veins wer
easily discovered and the ends of Mi?m seized
with artery forceps. These forceps wero tp
plied and loft hanging to perhaps i dozen
blood vessels before tho ligating began. This
work was done by tho surgeon's assistant.
It consisted in tying the ends of the vessc-ls,
just above the point where they were gripped
by the forceps, with strong catgut thread.
Especially in the case of the arteries i; wa3
necessary that this should be done with tho
greatest care, for if for any reason one of
these threads should give way. there would
be the grsatest danger of tho patient's bleed
ing to ieath before the hemorrhage could be
checked After all the blood vessels in sight
had been thus tied up, the rubber cord which
bound the limb near the body was loosened,
and then occurred the nly hemorrhage of
the entire operation. There remained in tho
exposed stump of the limb fifteen or twenty
small blood vessels which could not be de
tected by the eye while the limb was blood
Jess, and the location of which was shown by
the flow of the blood itself. When
the bandage had been loosened, the
surgeon, standing ready with a hand
ful of artery forceps, rapidly seized the ends
of the exposed bloodvessels as fast as the
location of them was indicated, and in two
or three minutes the hemorrhage was checked,
and the end of the limb was hung with a
great bunch of curious little steel implements.
These smaller vessels were taken up ono at a
time by ligatures, in the same manner that
the others had been, nnd when the last had
been tied, and the last pair of artery forceps
had been removed, the wound was ready to
be closed up.
It was first treated with antiseptic solution
and powder in order to reduce to a minimum
thr danger of inflammation and to increase
the chance of the wounds healing by first in
tention. Then the two flaps above and below
the boue were brought together over it, and
the edges of the skin were care-fully sewed
opiosito to each other, and the operation waa
over It had occupied altogether a 1 Knit forty
five minutes. The patient during this time
remained apparently asleep. The operation
had leen entirely painloss, and when the
bandages had been epplied and the ether cono
removed from the patient's face, bo was
carried from the amphitheatre just as he'
began to show signs of consciousness. Bos
ton Ccr. New York Sun.
He is a wiss economist who docs not waste
more than half an hour c. day iu idle gossly,
useless conversation, trlvolcus aruustncr.lt,
or mere vut".:ity.
Many a Key West Cigar has a Key West
We will pay the above reward for nny
case of liver complaint, U3-spepsia, sick
heartache, indigestion, constipation or
I costiveness cannot cure with
j West's V g table Liver Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with.
Tli'-y an purely vegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Lnrtre boxes
i rontainiiig 150 sugar coated pills, 25c.
For sale by all druggists. Heware of
' counterfeits and imitations. The genu
ine manufactured only by John (). Well
Sc Co.. yti2 W. Madison 8t. Cliicug.i, Its
Sold bvW. .J Warrick.
We will ;,iv; a silver watch, that is
warranted by the jewelry nun of this
! city, to any one who brings us 1) yearly
cah subscribers to the Daily Hkk.i.i.
You cannot afford to wastr time in ex
perimenting when your lungx are in
danger. Consumption always seems, at
first only a cold. Do not permit any
dealer to imposo upon you with some
chvap imitation of Dr. King's New Dis
covery for Consumption, Coughs and
Colds, but be sure you get t lit genuine.
lJeeause he can make more profit he 111113'
tell you ho has something just as good,
or just t lie same. Don't be deceived,
but insist upon getting Dr. King's New
Discovery, which is guaranteed to give
relief in all Throat, Lung and Chf-st af
fection. Trial bottle free at F. G.
Fricke & Go's Drug Store. Large Hot
tits 1. 0
Now is your chance if you wish a
good watch send us thirty subscribers to
Begg's Cherry Cough Syrup.
Is warranted for all that the label calls
for, so if it does not relieve your cough
you enn call at our store and the money
will be refunded to you. It acts simul
taneously on all parts of the system,
thereby leaving no bad results. O. P.
Smith & Co., Druggists. j25-3md&w
If you want a good silver watch,
send us ;J0 subscribers to the Weekly
Bucklen's Airnca salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruists, sores, ulcers, salt, rheum, fever
sors. tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skiii eruptions, and positive
ly cures piles, or no pay required. It is
guarantied to give perfect satisfaction,
or money refunded. Price 2." cents per
box. For sale by F. G. Fricke A Co.
I have this to say of the country ed
itor, lie is honest and hardworking.
He is moved, I might say governored, by
a devotion to principle to which his met
roplitan brother is a stranger. In his
friendships he is outspoken, and unflinch
ing, lie is true to his people and his
mission. Koscoe Coukliug.
fhiglish Spavin Liniment removes all
Ibtid, Soft or Calloused lumps and
15Iemishs from hoist, L51o.nl Spavin,
Curbs. Splints, Sweeney, Stifles. Sprains,
Pink Eye, Coughs and. etc. Save "iO
by use of one bottle. Kveiy bottle war
ranted by F. G. Fhicki; fc Co.,
Druggists, Pliittfiuouth, Neb.
The dentists of Nebrasha closed lh' ir
anniud meeting at Grand Island yester
day. It was a rousing meeting and a
good time was enjoyed by all.
Begg's Cherry Cough Syrup.
Is the only medicine that acts directly
on the Lungs, Blood and Bowels, it re
lieves a cough iiistantly and in time
effects a permanent cure. Sold by O. P.
Smith et Co., druggists. j2o,3mo.d w.
Ule Srnixtis, Neb., May 19. The dis
trict convention of the W. G. T. U. clos
ed here last night after a three days' ses
sion. The attendance was very large and
nnd much interest manifested. There
were delegates here from the five counties
comprising the district. TI13 lectures of
Mrs. Mattio Sleeth, of Falls City, Wednes
day evening, and Mrs. Emma Pow Smith,
of California, last night, were highly
comp.i mented bv all who heard them.
'I he following officers were elected for
the ensuing year: President. Mrs. E. A.
Fulon, Pawnee City; corresponding sec
retary, Mrs. A. J. Duer, Pawnee City; re
coreling secretary, Mrs. Ilertzel, Auburn;
treasurer, Mrs. J. II. Battles, Stella.
Begg's Blood Purifier and Blopd
No remedy in the world has gained
the popularity that this medicine has, as
hold on family medicine. No one
should be without it. It has no calomel
j quinine in its composition, consequent
ly no bad effects can arise from it. We
keep a full supply at all times. O. P.
Smith Co. Druggist.
Takeu up by D.ive Sampson, of Rock
Bluffs precinct, Cass county, Nebraska,
on the 22 day of April 1888: One bay
mare with white face, right fore foot and
both hind feet white; also, a bay horse
colt nnd a bay two-year old stud colt,
with white star in forehead. 8w5
Again has the clouds disappeared
and the sun begun to shine and we are
ready for spring poetry.
VVTien Baby -was 6ick, -we gave he: Castoria.
When she was a Child, Ebe cried for Castoria,
When she became Hiss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave theia Castoria.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Orunktnnttiorth Liquor Mbitfol
tivly CuraJ by Aminliring
Dr. Hain' Golden
It cn bo given in a cup of cotUo or
tea without the knowledge of the pron
taking it; is uhsnlutrly harmls and will
effect a permanent and sprty enre,
whfcthcr die pntient i a niodTRta drink
er or nn alcoholic wrec k. Thoiiiaads of
druuknrdu have been made tempi-rate
men who have taken Golden Spttcifii.' in
their coffee without their know ledge. nnd
to-day believe they quit drinking of thoir
own free will. IT NEVEK FAILS. Tim
system once impregnated with th Speci
fic it becomes an utter impo)ihi!it y for
the liquor appetite to exil. For full
particulars, address GOLDEN SPECIFIC
CO., 185 Kce St., Cincinnati, O. XI ly
Sr. LoriM, Mo., May 19. A special to
the 1'ost-Ditchts from Keokuk suys the
water is within less than a fott of the
grv-at rise of 1851. The railroads were
all blockaded, nnd will not aide to re
sume for a week even if the worst of the
flood be over.
A special from Alma, Aik , siys min
has been falling in that state for the last
three days, and all the streams have over
flowed. Immense cotton fields and cane
bottoms are reported inundated. S.i
quick was the ri&e from the Big Fro;
and Clear cret-k that people were forced
from their homes, and some were com
pelled to swim for their lives. It is fear
ed that several lives have been lost.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, f
Lucas county, ss. (
Frank J. Cheney makes 0.1th that he is
the .enifr partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney A Co., doing business in the city
Toledo, County and state nformaid, and
that said firm will py the sum of ONE
1IUNDIJED DOLLARS for each and
eyery case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of ITams Catarjui
Cuke. FRAN K J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D. '86. A. W. GLEASON,
(Seal) Notary Public.
Hall's Cutarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly epon the blooil and
mucus surfaces of tke system. Send for
testimonials, free. F. J. Chknkt & Co.,
EJ?Solel by Drucgiste, 75 cents.
Shot White Attempting to Escape.
I!ro Giiahdk City, Tex., May 18.
Last night about 8 o'clock, Abram Hesen
dez, a resident of Ilonm, was shot by a
deputy sheriff x hile attempting to escape
from arrest. Ilesendez was the leader of
the gaug of outlaws who in August hist re
lieved Don Manuel Gnerra, of Koin;i. of
$500. Ilesendez and two oth"is called on
Guerra, and by threatening to kill liiin
compelled hiin to pay the money. The
umtter hfis been kept quiet b" Guerra ami
the oflicers in expectation of securing the
wlio'e g;ii!g- Ou Monday last Judge
Russell issued a warrant Reseiultz's ai r st.
The warrant was executed here yesterday,
finel while being taken to jail Reend- z
attempted to escape, and was shot. He
liyed until this morning.
The modes of death's approach are va
rious, and statistics show conclusively
that more persons die from disease of tlu
throat and lungs tha any other. It is
probable that everyone, without excep
tion, receives vast numbers of Tubercle
Germs into the system and where these
irenns fall upon suitable soil they stmt
into life and develop, at first slowly and
is shown by a sliirht tickling sensation in
the throat and if allowed to continue their
ravages they extend to the lungs produc
ing Consumption and to the head, caus
ing Catarrh. Now all this is dangerous
and if allowed to continue will in time
cause death. At the onset you must act
with promptness; allowing a cold to go
without attention is dangerous and may
loose you your life. As soon as you feel
that somethmg is wrong with your throat,
lungs or nostrils, obtain a bottle of Bos
shee's German Syrup. It will giye you
a process has been discovered for pro
ducing photographs on metal.
Cincinnati boasts the biggest pin pool
game in the country.
A "eund Legal Opinion.
E. Brainbridge Mundny, Esq., County
Atty., Clay Co., Tex , says: "Have used
Electric Bitters with most happy results.
My broteer was also very low with Malar
ial Fever and Jmindiee, but was cured
by timely use of this medicine. Am sat
isfied Electric Bitters saved his life."
Mr. D. I. Wilcoxsin, of Horse Cave,
Ky., adds a like testimony, saying: He
positively believes he would iiave died,
had it not been for Electric Bitte's.
This great remedy will ward off, as
well as cure all Mil rial Disease, and
for all Kidney, Liver and Stomach Disord-
rs stands unequaled. Price ."50c. aud
SI. at F. G. Frickie & Co.'s drug store. G
rteauy good outter u sometimes spoiled by
the use of inferior salt.
Us good soap in the kitchen, cs it saves
I . Ii. i'r.iiiie Mange. ..nd Scratches of
vt-iy kind cured in ",0 minutes by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. A sure cure and
pel ft ctiy harndrss. w arrnnted I -y F.G
Fricke & Co. druggist, Plattsmouth
honestly a'Imit th.'t. they fim't cir
Jtliemuat is-ii ami Ni muh'i.i, A;ln-ru
s:iy they can till! il.in'i. Alii lo.
jilio-rns r.'.yi milliter hut - tin.
i'llilt's the ," er t. el' il l stleee--:.-:,
Ye.irs of trhd huve rot. I ii I In)
a -j'tii:, ; mtrr v:r -.
'i,im- 1 1, ii.s. , r.. i-7
In my own i .mi : ! A f hi. 'i ),.,:. n n i u . ,1
T.K H 1. 1 -I 1' ... .1'.' . f In- 11 i " I ! .1 1 1.' Mill, inj
i'r"n i li'tiin:! " i.i It' .ii 1 1 1 l lr:iltn
li. i ll t r- ;i I .-. I t V Hi.- .1.- a l.v ilin. i. i.l.
-ll-U-;il!e ill llii Slal.' i.'..l '"!.: I,u.
It.'i Wltll'ilit 'M :i . -.r.i , i. I.i,
I'l-iiM ln l r. Tun ,i n.I.it li ri..".i ...
I I li:iv.' ii-cl lh.-. li 1 1 nil i - 'i I'm i ,i I! in
liviuL el.lilii'-.l I...' It. t .ii. Uii,-iin.
1 iiilntiii.'. l'.-;i, J ii; i.o.
Atli!.i.ioi...- h:i' . ..ii i !. t. !. . ui. .1 ii..- i.f
I.. -n . .it. Ii. .'i.l i. l;.'. ii, i.l I l-1 i tli . 1 1 K I .it i..r
U.l tin; ini1 It il l- il 'ln' in'.
M r-. i.i .i 'i inn v.
" j :-el.I I'. eetlts 1'. r I lie Im-miiI il'til e. i!.,rel J.ie
I ure. ' M. ii H i- Ii .M.i i. Ii ii."
THEATHLOPIIOROS CO. 112 Well St. N. Y.
W Growers i:AHKC
K t v-, "A
PARM & BARlfii !f;;PLEi;lr.NT5
6 REQUISITE ToWUlli
TovAcr 'fl'Saqcscr.d to mfcr tetiw
A-&aarELft?tD caiiriw. mi
UuRLS WHLIffc ALL tlit lMit;. i-J
BC'tst ' 'n:i;'ti Svi'Uii. 1 usti's -( !. Uro . ,
in II .1.1 I . .1. i Ik s-J
pU, ' HI'. ...... Ii-
tj I b Ii'uvo I'iso's Cnro
H for ('oiisum pli'in s.ivf .l f j
11 v.r HIV, II I 1.. .. . . rl
I , i y I I i . -. ... ii. i w i - r, i.i,
p ton, N. C, April 2 :, !',:,7. Ij
Tiio n;:..T Ce;dt 7.1 di- '
C:i:jj !'T!x. 'bildrcn
t'tiko it without, oi 'i"e; ion. r-3
iiy sdl druisi.s. S;:
fZ&riy '4 ?-ZZ&&aJ 'ili&EZiir "7-1
Z C'Ji;tS V.'riLiit ALL Kof. f;iiicj. V.
ffj'a UC-EtC-oii-n K.vrui. Th--I- ITso t 'i
k'.'i 1" !?.. S.,1,1 l.v.'i e'-'i y1
CwrAfiiLr?J:t lfi2i; VC-:C r -,.-.y.
A JUt'J ('.'. lL-li:iU. C: ; ".:,!) I :;... ,w. J;. , k , i t-;,.. i i
Ha.-"'t' ili:iH-rr's'.f:is'.; ,, h' ; I a. :rt- Art s;,;a.f
Jrnii;'i-stiii!. I.iw.m, i .if:-. .Aj.;itJ.-' ;".-!. !:t... 1 ji-
The cr.fr-sf. f.ur.si : in- f,-. - (
P tops all pain. ,!;-" -- iiii oi i
to cure io curits vx Lnv-ini.-,. l
!.i-?V!;:ktr.3.t,rek'st.Jj!iui,c.,- v .
i'--v liOnoiail 11 ! :-. nnl
M. B. JIUIiPIIY COMPANY.
CM, f l ;n t!:oi-e who
ill tg l'e; J t li is :ihti tt.en art;
U I W 'lii-v v.ij liml li .n'.l;i!.I;
ft I I e in ! I eyiiieiit ihm will
1 i el t:ik- them f r-ni thr-ir
Ii n.f - aiiil l.-miii-. Ihe
.riis nr- J;ii-l- mm!
for every Indnstrmu-' j.ern-ii. mniiv have ii.:hIh
and are now making several Liiii mi- I 'loilars
per inoiuli Itlseasy I' l' an. ot-.r In injii.e r
and iipwr:ls per ilav. Aieu- u ililii,' to v. i.rk
Kither sex. VOill.' or ol ; -;i J .1 1 ;j 1 ii t ieei!e,J ;
we Kfiirt J'ii. I-J ! i i Dev.. No ;,ceni
ability reiiireil. yen, ren-l. r. run !i it ;,s v.eli
a any mm, Urn.' to u- at i e.. f.,;; .;ti'
tieulmi wli'eh p !;.. i: tre. Ad '; ti; -i,i
A Co., Poll la t'd M;:i:.e.
i ;i . r - i.l I ji i ir-d
., - i e iii t
;!) - t ill i.f V. i'K
that ean be ei f..i leeil ;! ,'Vir ! ! ii.i.itiv
without eoai;itiLa ti e " fc'-i- I:' tl i'ii
Ii' ine. 1 y !i 1 ra! ; :n. y et e e.i ! ' i i k
i lier sex. ttiiii-? r nll b ;.-et;ii s'l-tiuy rr
iiired C'fin l.-il in-! r "iiil : - i- ' ' ' ' " r' ' 1
fre Cut His - ut tmi let urn lo i - .-; U v. ill
send yon fre--. teux i hii u ": i.'i"i':.ii"
bJ rini" t1' ifi.'. tin v. 1 ! ,t ' . ., i e. s
Iit:i will briti y'.i: i.-. ' : ; i'ul:t
aVi ajj XHi-J'Siui in fc.e v !'!. 'I
OcWTt iTf-e. A'Siffeki 1 rue .v C".. A -"'-, ','.
N''.v i vn'ir -h i'K-.' tn t ;i v:.'n ii,
biispc ur 15 y fitly c;i.-!i .-u! -er.l.i r- to
the Daily IIe.hald, and I.hvs a -v-d
lJ fx H a Li u -:- i
i T-S9' tui "?7 c'.mT1
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