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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1888)
I'LATTSMOITTII iif.r.n,, ixiUKSDA Y, AUGUST 2, 18S8.
CARK OF THE HAIR.
A COMB AND A BRUSH THE BEST
l)laatroua 1leau.lt of the Drowning I ro
fMl Varlotm Kinds of IlruHlien To
Keep a Clean, Healthy Scalp Care of
Hen worry themselves LnM ami women
wukIi their licnda bare. It makes very littlo
cliiTercnco what hnpins to the hewl of a malo
so long as ho doesn't loso it, but tho very In-st
hair preservative for women and children i
a comb and brush. Soap and water rot the
Lair without cleansing tho scalp. Take, for
instance, two children in tho n:imo family,
and, by way of experiment, comb and brush
one curly head and comb and shampoo the
other for five or six years. Unless tho chil
dren belong to a hairless family the former
will show u wig 50 per cent, better in quality
and abundance than tho crop of the sister,
who has lecn soused eight or nine times a
month. Perhaps a better illustration is tho
drowning process current among men, most
of whom duck their heads in cold water
every morning and duck tho life out of the
hair before tho age of SO. Tho dry wash is
worthy of trial, but tho benefits must not be
looked for in less than three years.
As a beginning invest in a long black
comb having two grades of t-cth. Any com
positon will do but metal, which is objec
tionable on nccount of the heat engendered
in tho friction. A good rubber comb
about the best, not only on account of tho
elasticity of tho rack, but against tho glossy
black every particle of dust and soil shown.
To make a perfect toilet tho "racking" should
last until the comb passes through the hnir
clean. Part of the service must be a towel with
which to wipe the comb every time it is drawn
through the hair. A brush will cost any
where from $1 to S.")0, according to the money
one may care to put in tho mounting. Silver
bound gavels ore very expensive, tho shell
backs come next and pretty ivories and cellu
loids sell at $.5 and $1. Tbero are rubber
goods for 3 and tho best wood mounts for a
For real service nothing is better than a
narrow, palmwood, wild boar bristle brush
made of tho natural hair, which need not
cost more than f 1. There are the "barber
brushes" served with black bristles, which a
woman doesn't want, as tho color hides the
dirt. White bristles are better but less ser
viceable, as the bleaching weakens the hair,
but tho best is the natural color, containing
v mixture of gray, brown and black. Used
every day a dollar brush will last two months,
but after that it is not of much account for
cleaning tho hair. In fact, no brush is worth
bureau room M'hen it will not reach through
the hair to the scalp. There are, to be sure,
different purposes to which hair brushes are
put. Bomo people buy them to equip a dress
ing case; others to clean tho comb on; still
others to smooth the hair with after it has
been combed, and a few to dress the hair and
cleanse the scalp. If intended for this last
service long life cannot bo expected from it.
By way of care don't soak tho brush; the
bristles can be washed without swelling and
splitting the back. A better plan is to clean
it with a cloth after each using. But, re
turning to the toilet, it is not time wasted to
spend thirty minutes a day on the hair, iirst
using the comb, then the brush, and finally
the comb to dress it. Now, it is a long time
to comb the hair steadily for fifteen minutes,
and unless tho work is done in the faw of a
clock tho operation will be brought toallnish
in ten minutes or less, for the arms will tiro
and the neck and shoulders perspire if tho
Lair is thick and abundant. Jlowcver, it is
the best way and the only way to kep a clean,
healthy scalp and get a glossy, natural
dressing on the hair. There are in all tho
hair shops 3-oung women who go out to dress
Lair, spending an hour or so every day m
each family. The mother or child is placed
in a chair barber fashion, with a towel
pinned about tho neck and shoulders. After
the Lair has been vigorously combed the
clerk looks the scalp over with a bit of soft
cloth saturated with sweet oil, which is ap
plied to dandruff spots. After the scruff has
been loosened the scalp, not the hair, i;
combed, and then follows a thorough brush
ing until every particle of loose and decayed
skin has been removed. As a final touch the
tresses are superficially brushed until the
Lair looks oily.
For the woman who has to spend her sum
mer in a city as dirty and smoky as Chicago,
powder is a greater necessity than soap, for
it is possible to keep clean with dry bathing,
but recourse must be made to some sort of
protection if tho complexion is to be saved.
Of alTthe powders in the market pink, white,
cream and mother of pearl or buff, tho sim
plest and finest is the best. A large number
of the most expensive powders contain bis
muth, and magnesia, which are not beneficial
as cosmetics. Some physicians consider bis
muth actually poisonous, but the fact that it
has been constantly used by women of good
face is a strong argument in its favor.
Vhether it will agree with all complexions is
another question, and the best thing that can
be said in its favor is it adhesiveness. It
sticks like white lead, and that is the quality
most desired in make upa. Lead, however, is
banefuL No woman who values her health
will use it, 6inee it cannot be applied with
out being absorbed by the system. Its effects
are most serious, resulting often in idiocy
Tho best, safest and cheapest powder is
rice flour, and to make sure of its purity the
rice can be purchased wholo and pounded in
a mortar for use. Second choice is French
chalk, which forms the best protection
against sun, tan and weather burn. For a
picnic, a sail, a sunny drive or a long walk,
a coating of chalk is as good a protection for
the face and neck as a veil. Powder is an
excellent preventative against a face that is
in exposure to dust, smoke, soot or storm.
Properly applied it acts as a go between, re
ceiving the dirt which otherwise would fill
the pores of the skin. Before retiring it
should be rubbed off first with a soft cloth
and tho face washed with cold cream or sweet
oiL It is not so much powder as the applica
tion afterward of hard water and ammonia
soap that injures tho skin.
In applying powder it is well to bathe the
face with cream, and just before it dries dust
the powder over the face and remove any
surplus particles with a soft cloth. In using
powder containing bismuth one must avoid
all gaseous atmospheres, as they turn it to a
gray, unhealthy color. Every woman has
her favorite, and it only remains to have it
applied correctly and for her to understand
what is and what is not injurious to make a
nice appearance. Chicago Times.
Women Engaged In Agriculture.
' Statistics show that the proportion of
women engaged in agriculture to those earn
ing money otherwise is one to thirty, and of
those engaged in agriculture about one-fourth
are in Iowa, Great numbers of women take
up government lands, more often unmarried
women than unmarried men. Betrothed
couples have been known to go from the cast
and after Hiring on adjoining claims Join the
two by a marriage and possess together
farm of 430 acres or more. Tree claims art
also taken by women, especially in Dakota.- :
Newyqrk Sua. . .
RESULTS OF IGNORANCE.
Perils to I nfaiitu How Deformities Arise.
Who does not know that the sufferings,
peril and short life of our infants is largely
duo to ignoranco on the part of mothers of
tho common laws which govern development,
and secure healthful activity in life and yet
tho rules are few, simple and easy of applica
tion as proper clothing, loosely worn and
moderate in length; proper food, taken at
regular Intervals (which for months should
bo mother's milk only, whero tho supply is
suHieient and quality good); abundant uleep;
freedom from nervous excitement, too often
brought alout ly senseless endeavors to show
oft the brightness or cunning ways c T the
child; projHir care taking at the perials of
teething, learning to walk, etc.
How few realize that deformities ariso
from encouraging a child to walk before tho
bony structures are sufficiently hardened, and
from allowing it to sit too continuously
while the bones are more cartilaginous than
osseous. Especially may this habit prove
disastrous to female children, from tho fact
that tho diameter of tho pelvis may le so
much changed by continued pressure of the
superincumbent weight of the trunk of the
body and head upon it that in after life ma
ternity may prove not only extra hazardous,
but, perchunce, impossible to say nothing
of tho risk of producing spinal curvatures
and chest deformities in either sex. Fresh
air and opportunity for voluntary exercise
of the limbs aro in tho province of every
mother to give, but aro they regularly ac
corded by a majority?
Uso of drugs should bo sedulously avoided,
and yet there are mothers, countless in num-lic-r,
who, through ignorance, ply the
stomachs of their bales continuously, not
with the old time catnip and mint teas only,
but with vile nostrums, which, under the
seductive titles of soothing syrups and car
minatives, carry blunted sensibilities, dull
ness, and ofttimes the germs of imbecility,
and even death itself, in their 4train. Poor
babes! must they ever fill tho rolo of vic
tims? I fear, yes, till such time as women
rouse from their lethargic mental condition
and shako off the shackles of ignorance,
through which these wholesale abuses re
main possible. Experience and observation
alike point to tho facts that most of tho suf
fering incident to tho period of early woman
hood and its fixation (all too frequently for
life) is due to the neglect of mothers, who
allow their daughters to enter upon tho most
importaub period of their Jives, wholly unac
quainted with the nature of the changes
which aro taking place in the economy, and
tho necessity for care taking w-hich grows
out of them, and this neglect applies almost
equally to women in every phase and condi
tion of life, the generally intelligent and cul
tivated, no less than their oppositesl Anna
D. French, M. D., in Woman.
English, and American Manners.
No timo can ever reconcile a cis-Atlantio
ear to tho heat tjtncss with which an otherwise
well bred English lady will talk frankly of
"tubbing" and of "cleaning herself." Jt sug
gests tho complaint made by Lord Mel
bourne of certain London beauties that they
gave him too much of their natural history.
do not know any well educated Americans,
except ono or two southern lady novelists,
who habitually use tho word "nigger," but
in English literature nd speech it seems uni
versal. Froudo employs it through, all his
books of travel, and even so graceful a
writer as the lato Mrs. Ewing uses it in her
pretty stories. She also has tho very oiTen
sive woid "stinking," and ono finds and hears
it everywhere. '-:As a rule," writes James
Pnyn from London, in The Tcw York Inde
pendent, "I hato people that stink of
money." So, in society, Americans are
constantly placed in the absurd position of
being lectured f Oi' want of refined perception
by writers whose language and manners
offend us at every step.
Tho highest, tho most gifted, are not frco
from this offensivenes? of language. When
I heard the most eminent of English poets
say of eome b4d verso that it was "rot," at a
time when that odic-iis Anglicism had not
yet crossed the Atlantic, it sec-med to my
startled imagination as if the Venus of Milo
had opened her marble lips and had begun
to curse and swear. The trouble is that such
phrases reach us also very rapidly, and take
root among us like other weeds. No doubt
America furnishes some slang to England
also, and we often go to London to hear it
for the first time from cultivated lips. But
it must be remembered that pugilists and
circus riders are not here to be found so fre
quently in fastidious circles, and thus our
opportunities of picking up their flowers of
speech are more limited than in London.
When Fast or Slow.
When a ship is approaching lind, and
sounding constantly, a low rate of speed is,
no doubt, best, since, should you be in error.
it might prevent you from becoming a total
wrecK. Again, when a ship is in the vicinity
of ice floes and bergs, a low rate of speed is
advisable, as it also is when a thick gale or
beam wind is blowing, preventing your
whistle from being heard any distance ahead.
Cut in an ordinary fog, I arguo that full
speed is the safest, and my reasons are these:
If you slow down the moment fog comes on
the steam roars out of the escape pipes with
such a noise that for some time you are in
absolute danger, not being able to see or hear
anything; if you reduce the steam gradually
you tako power off your ship and pressure off
your whistle, and if you suddenly hear some
sound ahead you can only turn to tho right
or left slowly or stop altogether, letting the
other ship take her chances of clearing you.
Again, you cannot reverse full speed, as
your steam is too low to move the engines
Now, going full speed, all is as still and
quiet as tho grave. Ears and good lookouts
are ready for the least sound. The moment
you hear a sound, up helm and bring the
horn or whistle abaft your beam, which is
comparatively a place of safety, and blow
once or twice to the other steamer, indi
cating to him whether you have directed
your own ship to the port or starboard.
Capt. Land, City of Berlin, in North Ameri
City Children's Precocity.
Precocity in childhood is incompatible with
capability in adult life. Instead of the quiet,
monotonous life of tho country, the town
child lives amid perpetual excitement The
town child eats too much of the cake every
day to have much of it left to put by. The
incidents of the street; the chaff which con
stitutes so large a portion of the charm of
their life to town children; the excitement of
places of amusement all favor precocity in
the youngsters of the towns. The nervous
system is forced, as the horticulturist forces
his vegetables, and with the same result an
The precocious child may be the delight of
it3 parents, and still more of its grand
parents; but the physiologist looks upon it
with suspicion. This premature development
of the nervous system tells upon the thews
and sinews and upon the digestion. The
town dweller has, as a rule, leis perfect di
gestive organs than the countryman. Good
THE "PEOPLE'S PALACE."
WALTER BESANT'S IDEAL HAS TAKEN
A Ills linllriliig 1'rcrted for the llenefJt
of I lie Weary Workers of Ixmdon li
brary. Amusements, Schools and Mem
bership Other Features.
Thoso who Lave read Mr. Walter Besant's
novel, "All Sorts and Conditions of Men,"
will remember tho author's description of the
ideal "People's Palaco," erected for tho len
elit of the weary workers of tho east end of
Ixmdon. It has been given to Mr. Besant to
enjoy tho rare delight of seeing his ideal take
on actuality, and a genuine "People's Palace,"
founded for the very purposes described in
his story. And in Tho North American Re
view Mr. Besant tells us of the palace that he
loves, its appearance, its work, its resources,
and its prospects. It is nn interesting story:
"Tho palace, as it stands at present, consists
only of tho temporary sheds and the central
halL Externally, the hall is hideous; but
then it is tho core of the wholo palace, and
its exterior will bo invisible when the wbolo
is built. This hall, which is capable of hold
ing 0,000 people at a pinch, is well propor
tioned and lofty; at one end stands an organ
and a platform for tho uso of tho singers and
performers at concerts; a spacious gallery is
built out on either side; a statue of tho queen
stands over tho entrance; the sides are
adorned withctatues of queens and princesses
of Great Britain and Ireland; under tho gal
lery aro temporary bookshelves, for the hull
is at present tho library as well; tho body of
the room is provided with tables and seats
for readers and hundreds of papers from all
parts of the world; at the upper end under
the platform is tho table whero tho librarians
two Iadiesr sit to advise tho readers, to re
ceive and give out the books. Tho place is
always well filled. On Sundays, especially,
when tho librarian's work is dono by volun
teers, it is crammed with orderly and quiet
readers, who find here a place for rest and
reading. Tho opening of the place on Sun
day has proved an unmixed blessing and
boon to the people.
"At tho back of the hall the library is
rapidly rising. It is an octagonal domed
room, with book accommodations for 250,
XK) volumes. At present tho library con
tains no more than 8,000 volumes, but is rap
idly growing. The ante-rooms of tho library
will bo given over entirely for tho uso of the
;irls who form the 'lady members.' They
will then have all to themselves, under the
joverument of their own committee, their
iwn music room, tea room, reading and
writing room and conversation room.
"At the back of the library stands a long
two storied building. This was formerly the
dormitory of the school and almshouses
which used to occupy the sito. Fortunately
this block was uot pulled down, and it is
now, pending the completion of the building,
used for class rooms. The other buildings are
a long, corrugated iron structure used for the
exhibitions; an iron building, which con
tains a gymnasium perfectly fitted up with
all the modern apprj'vs; a billiard room
furnished with half a ' dozen bulW.sl ?Td
and bagatelle tables in it and a refreshment
room. There are also the secretarial offices,
a small ?!ladic' " room fitted up for the girls,
and The Palace Journal ofiica.
" When the whole building is completed,
these temporary buildings will disappear.
The pKiuGG will contain in itself everything,
namely: Social rooms, cj.ut? rooms, billiard
rooms, lecture rooms, reading rooms, hpaj t
from tho queen's half class rooms, capable of
accommodating an immense number of
students; chemical and physical laboratories,
and ail tin machinery of a great technical
college arid palace c.f Relight.
"The boys' school," which is carried rn
during the day, is an attempt to do some
thing for the boys who have reached the fifth
or sixth standard in the board schools, i. e.,
who have a good rudimentary education and
have shown intelligence, and whos6 patents
cannot afford to apprentice them to any
trade. W take them for years on their
leaving school, and instruct them in trades
and in the principles which underlie all tech
nical ioHX;Ling. Thus they are hot taught
anything ornamental or superfluous. There
are classes in carpentry, design, geometryj
drawing and chemistry, but none in such su
perfluities as spelling or French. They come
at the age of 13 or 14, and they are to stay
for two years, after which they will leav.j
the school to enter upon their trade.
"The technical schools ,er carried on in
the evening; they may be attended by thesa
who are not members ; in fact, some of the
members do not attend any of tho classes.
They comprise .'practical trade classes.' "At
present nine ixades are taught: technical
classes,' vhjeh includo t&ii-teen branches of
work? 'science tiasses,' 'art and design
classes,1 'musical classes,' 'classes to? wo
men,' including all sorts of dress making, arid
'general' classes, which include the require
ments for the examinations of the civil ser
vice, shorthand, French and German, book
keeping, and so forth. .Only thoso engaged
in the particular trade to which the tias; re
fers can join the practical or technical
classes. All theso classes are full to over
flowing," In the way of recreations fhs pajace offers
two concerts a week, an organ recital on
Sunday, a library and reading room opon
on Sunday from 2 to 10 p. m. a billiard
room and a whole host of clubs chess,
cycling, cricket, etc. organized by the mem
bers at pleasure. Flower shows and exhibi
tions of various kinds are held at intervals,
and four balls have already been given, which
Mr. Besant assures us were most enjoyable
affairs. No intoxicants of any kind are sold
within the limits of the palaco.
A curious feature of the palace economy is
the fact that only young persons are admitted
to membership. Tho palace has at present
about three thousand members, all it can at
yet accommodate. When the buildings ar
completed it will have as many as ten thou
sand. The Standard.
La.ntl Held by Aliens.
Very few people have any idea of the vast
areas of government land held by alien land
holders in the United States. The largest
tract, four million five hundred thousand
acres, is held by the Holland company, of
New Mexico. An English syndicate holds
three million acres in Texas; Sir Edward
Ileid and a syndicate in Florida own two
million acres: cne million eight hundred
thousand acres belong to an English syndi
cate in Mississippi ; one million seven hundred
and fifty thousand to the Marquis of Tweed
dale ; one million three hundred thousand to
the Phillips-Marshall Company, of London;
and ono million six hundred thousand acres
to a German syndicate. Theso comprise the
larger land holders. There are, however, a
score or more of persons and syndicates own
ing less than seven hundred end fifty thou
sand acres. The grand total foots up to
twenty million seven hundred and forty-
seven thousand acres of government land
held by aliens in the United States. The
It may be possible for three persons-to
keep a secret, provided two of them are
dead. Uncle Esek.
There is not one thing that puts n man
or woman at such disadvantage before
the world ns a vitiated t-tate of the blood
Your ambition is gone;.
Your courage has failed.
Your vitality lias left you.
Your languid step nnd listless ac
tions pliow that you need a powerful in
vitjorator, one bottle of Ileggs Ulood
Purifier and Mood Maker will put new
life in a worn out system, and if it does
not it will cost you nothing. (. 1'. Smith
fc Co., Druggists.
'"Dan,"' said the President, uneasily,
"the republicans appear to be arranging
a treincnduous reception for Maine on
his return from Europe. Do you think
he will take an active part in the cam
'There enn le no doubt of it, replied
Dan, "it would be exactly like him."
"Dan," said the President ngain, after
a pause, wo have no er uh Dlaines,
have we f"
"Lord ! no," ejaculated Dan, sighing
heavily. Another pause.
"Dan," resumed the President, eying
him closely, "have we no is there no
Democrat that could make as big a sen
sation on coining home from Europe as
Blaine will make ?''
"None." answered Dan, positively.
Renews Her Youth.
Mrs. Phoebe Chesley, Peterson, Clay
Co., Iowa, tells the following remarkable
story, tho truth of which is vouched for
by the residents of the town: "I am 7
years old; have been troubled with kid
ney complaint and lameness for many
years; could not dress myself without
help. Now I am free from all pain and
soreness, and am able to do all my own
housework. I owe my thanks to Elec
tric Bitters for having renewed my youth,
and removed completely all disease and
pain." Try a bottle, 50c. and $1. at F.
G. Frickie & Co.'s drug store. 4
Two Enterpriiii) Jew.
A peculiar trick of history is the fact
that two Jews of Bagdad bought the en
tiro site of tho ancient city of Babel, the
great capital of Nebuchadnezzar. The
purchasers aro two brothers Effendi, one
of whom was elected member of the
Turkish parliament which convened in
1878, and the other brother was for eight
years a resident of Vienna. It is any
how a remarkable incident that two
Jews liavo become the heirs of the gar
dens of Semiramis and the palaces of
Nebuchadnezzar, or what is left of them.
Colic. Diarrhoea and Summer com
plaints are dangerous a ih,4 season of
the year and the only way to guard
against these diseases is to have constant
ly on hand a bottle pf some reliable rem
edy. Beggs' Diarrhfea Balsam is a POS
ITIVE BELIEF in ail these disagreeable
cases and is pleasant to take. It will
cost you only 35 cents, (). P. Smith &
ri:!ui:.l Notices 1: the "Os.
"The mean of informing the public of
a death j:: 'ho VOs," eaid Mr. Williams,
"differed from the piescnc mode of fun
eral notices in the paper. A man was
6ent with a bell to toll or ring. If the
deceased was a grown person a piece of
black, or if ypjjpg a piece of white
carrtbric was tied to the bell handle. As
the man passed along tolling or ringing
the bell persons would come out and ' be
would announce the death and time pf
f uneral. ' ' ptucago Ileral
When your skin i yellow.
When your skin is dark and greasy.
When your skin is rough and course
When your skin is inflamed and red.
When your skin is full of blotches.
When your skin is full of pimples you
need a gcod blood medicir.e that can be
relied upon. Beggs' Blood Purifier and
Blood Maker is warrantee as a positive
cure fpr ;;) of the above, so you cannot
possibly run any rjsk wiiea yoji get a bot
tle of this wonuerful medicine. For sale
by C.j?. Sndth & Cp.
The scent of bloodhounds is dull coin
pared with that of certain male moths.
Mr. C. II. Piesse, in a late work, states that
if a newly emerged female Saturnia carpini
la placed in a closed box, the males will
eome from nearly a mile awnv, though
hills and buildings intervene, and have
even found their way down a chimney to
the object ot their search. Arkansaw
Bucklen's Arnica salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt, rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains
corns, and all skin eruptions, and postive
ly cures piles, or no nay required. It is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction,
or money relundeci. Price z. cents per
box. ror sale by F. G. Fncke &; Co.
z-'--- 5SJ oeen said anS written
ftbout the chestnutiness of negro minstrelsy.
Did jokes have been mercilessly lampooned,
end the men who deal in them have come in
for a large share of the abuse. It is not gen
erally known by the public that there are
not a half dozen men in the United States
capable of furnishing gags or other end ma
terial to minstrels, and of these half dozen
probably not one makes a really successful
gag in six months. They can all write songs
or rate up alterpleces or sketches, bat they
cannot give that delightful ring of spon
taneity to a gag which makes it a "go."
Minstrels often try the work of these profes
sional joke makers, but it falls so flat that
Invariably a return to the old material Is
necessary. Most of the gags you bear are
made by the end men themselves. Some
times a newspaper friend furnishes them a
local suggestion, but it requires the end man's
xperience with public taste to put it in
proper 6hape. Since I have been in min
strelsy, which is many years, I cannot recall
many new jokes that have survived their
Itch, Prairie Mange, and Scratches of
every kind cured in 30 minutes by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. A sure cure and
perfectly harmless. Warranted by F.G
Fricke & Co. druggist, Plattsmouth
DrunkennewtorllK LKiuorHubit Poul
tively Cured by Administering
Dr. Haines' Golden
it can in given in a cup of collee or
tea without tlie knowledge of the person
taking it; is absolutely hui inh ss and will
effect :i permanent and speedy cure,
whether die patient i a moderate drink
er or an alcoholic wreck. Thoii:nid.-i of
drunkards have been made temperate
men who have taken Golden Specific in
their coffee without their knowledge, and
to-day believe they tjiiit drinking of tlnir
own free will. IT NEVEB FAILS. The
system once impregnated with the Speci
fic it becomes an utter impossibility for
the liquor appetite in exist. For full
particulars, address GOLDEN SPECIFIC
CO., ISo Bace st., Cincinnati, (). .13 lv
The printers think they have some
advantage over the barbers, but there are
sonic of us who get shaved once in awhile
and we don't all think so.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, )
Lucas county, ss. (
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the city
To redo, County and state aforesaid, and
that said firm will pay the sum of ONE
HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and
eyery case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of Hall's Catakuh
Cl he. FH AN K J. CI I EN E Y.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 0th day of December,
A. D. 'i0. A. W. G LEA SON,
(Seal) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly upon the blood and
mucus surfaces of the system. Send for
testimonials, free. P. J. C'hkxky : Co.,
2pSold by Druggists, 7.1 cents.
There is another case of insanity
about four miles south of Ashland. The
officer for Lincoln will arrive shortly and
hold an examination. Hi3 name is Mc
Lellan. An Explanation.
What is this "nervous trouble'' with
which so many seem now to be ajllictcd? If
you will remember a few years' ago the
word Malaria was comparatively un
known, today it is as common as any
word in the English language, jet this
word covers only the meaning of another
word used by our forefathers in times
past. So it is used with nervous diseases,
as they and Malaria are intended to cover
uh it our grandfathers called Biliousness,
and all are caused by troubles that arise
from a diseased condition of the Liver
which in performing its functions finding
it cannot dispose of the bile through the
ordinary channel is compelled to pass it
off through the system causing nervous
troubles, Malaria, Bilious pcyer, etc.
You who are suffering can well 'appreci
ate a cure, We rcponimend Green's An
gust Flower. Its cures are marvelous,
ias. inainewsnas moved hisollicein
to the Dovey block and now occupies the
rooms formerly occupied by J. B. Strode
He is now prepared to wait on all custo
TP i ' A 1 '
mers 11 you wish to buy or sell rea
L-sLuie go 10 mm anu ne will give you
satisfaction, or if you have any lega
business, he will giye it his prpmpt at
Mr. W. II. Morgan, merchant, Lak
City, Fla., was taken with a severe Cold
attended with a distressing Cough and
running into consumption in its fn
stages. He tried many socalled popular
cougn remedies and steadily grew worse
t us leuueeu n r.esa, naa UimcuitT m
breathing and vra.i unable to sleep. Fin
ally tried Dr. King's New Discovery ' for
Consumption and round immediate relief.
and after using about a half dozen bot
11 1 1 !i . 11 i" ' -t
ties iouuu oimseir wen ana lias had no
return of the disease. No other remedy
- 1 1 T
can snow 30 graRci a. record or cures, as
Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump
tion Guaranteed to do just what is claim
ed for it. Trial bottle free at F. G
Fricke & Co's Drug Store. 4
Send your job work to the Herald
We will jjay the above reward for any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
costiveness we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Li yer Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with
l ney are purely vegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
:ontaining '30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
fl 1 Til -j -T-.
r or saie iy an druggists, ueware oi
counterfeits and imitations. The genu
ine manufactured only bv John O. Well
A. Co., 8G2 W. Madison St. Chicago, Its
SoW by W. J. Warrick.
What makes everybody sick but those
who swallow it? Flattery.
English Spavin Liniment removes all
Hard, Soft or Calloused lumps and
Blemishes from horses, Blood Spavin,
Curbs. Splints, Sweeney, Stifles. Sprains,
Pink Eye, Coushs anil, etc. Save f jO
by use of one bottle. Every bottle war
ranted by F. G. Fiucke & Co.,
Druggists, Plattsmouth, Neb.
Job work done
n short notice at
he Herald office.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
Whn she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria
THEY DID IT.
What? Cured nmon? others the
following. They write:
M Central Ave.. Ciri li'iiitl,0.,
J.uiuury 4 ill. 1hk4 S
Atlil'l'li"rc IMUb 1iiiv- -uri-! timi f Iim r
-iiiiluint ami tt n4-i1i,. I kuv. ti-n -f
th I'iIIm to a frit-ipl who 1 trulii-l witu
iuiliKOftiuu and liu lian liuinivl won
uvi fully. i'. 11. ltowkKAM I-.
16 KircM" Ht. Ni-w If -vv-. t ,
i'l-liruai y Ititli. i
Athli'i'lioifw rillH work il womlri-a In my
- of dynpi'iwla. 1mm L. i.Aiih.
Atli-lo-pho-roH Pills ure miiuII and
pleasant to take, yet wonderfully
etlVctive. Invaluable fr kidney
and liver complaint, dyspepsia, in
digestion, constipation, hendaelie,
etc. They'll take away that tired
feeling ;iviii new life and strength
-Henil fi rents for the lefuit!fiil rolorel j.Ic
turu, " Moorish MaMen."
THE A THL0PH0BOS CO. 112 Wall St. N. Y.
CUhtS WHfcHfc ALL tLbt rAiLS. P.
Best Cou,-,'li Sj rui. TuMhn iihm1
Snji! (y flrui'irflH.
1 DOIH'VO I'ISOS
for Consumption saved
my life. A. II. Iovi-:i.i,,
Kditor Kii'j nil er, Plen
ton, N. C, April 2'i, ltS7.
fj Tho iiest Cough Medi
yi cine is Pi.so's ('i;iti iii
tm CoNMTMirioN. Children
take it without objection.
By all druggists. Hoc.
f it tif Y4 E S TS -j- 1 -.: r i
CUIIES WHLHE ALL t LSE iAILS.
Ltd EeStCoiitfh Kyrup. TuIc.h koo.I. VbO
LjJ In time. 8"M lv lriiL'i.-itH.
o a ai t-e fcr
Wvii'ia.y-j AT J'HMinitts mid U-.inti'!.- tint luUr.
liv rjfi, t-i' runiou.nu ioxiirctnl t;r.viJi.
tSy.,,-;;- wk-,vlKwer Fail n
.SfP' -j5J Hair it Youthful Color. I
TV -V'r ",f,taroS(tcaijl.''e'(iii(rt hair tuian,
Jnvuluuble forCoiit'lis, ColJs, Inward f'uiin, Ei)m'istIo;i,
THE OLD RELIABLE.
I A. WAT HAN k SON
Ket:'.!l Healer in
i-s, Lnth, H:th,
Can supply every demand of the tii.de
Call and o;et terms. Ponrth slrci t
Iu Kcar of Opera House.
Sei Weiiil.'is exist in tlioii--:i!:i!s
of foi i,ih, Imi( ;:i'e -i
!'av-el liy thi iiiurv.-ls of l -,-velitioii.
Those who ure
l.eeil of iioli!;iMo voik h:it
e;m lie done v I, iie living ;U
home should ;it on -e semi
their aihlies to l!:illeiXc
if. ami receive ln-i- iml inloi ,.it.
l'ol tl;ul, ,'.tli
l ion liow fit lie
i, sex. oi .in a'-es.
can t;i in iiih.i
io .-'.) per ii;,v ami iiiw;tn's v.lieieyi -r tin y
live. Von me started five ; eujnlnl not needed
S mo have made over .10 in one day at tliN
u-oiji. All Mi:.;; til,
LI l aided are I hose who
I read I his and then act ;
U they will lind hor,i,jahln
E e in p 1 oyrrie nt that will
I not take them from their
home and families. 'J he
, , , pro, its are laive and sure
lor every Industrious i-rson. many have made
and are now making e,-eral hinm.vd (i.diu.j
per month. It is easy l r anyoi.e to niftke
and upwards per day. hois w illinv' to work
Kilhcr sex, yoiiiijj or oll j capital nor needed
we Hart yen, Keryt hnijj new. No special
ability required, you, reader, can i'o it as wcil
a any one Write to us aUoiiee f.,r full par
ticulars which we mail free. Address .Mil con
.t Co., Portland, Maine.
n p n r i n n .,if
1 1 V U 1 1 L I U 1 1 o'L, ; i: v.f J1 ,t; jt
and fyMem of .v.-ilc
hat can he pe i formed ail over the country
without se iiaratuig the winker- irom their
Iioiiich. lay liberal ; anvone can do the work
either sex. young or old n spreial ability re
quired. Capital not needed : you are started
tree. Cut this out aim return to us and we w ill
send you free, onictltinir of t:reat importance
and value to ou, that, will start you iu bu.sinc-s
which will lu-iiijr you in more money riuht
sMvav than any! bin;; else in t he world. ' Ciand
outlit tree, .ttduies True & Co., Augusta, -M.
VI agon, Buygy, Martdne and Plow re
pairing, and geytcraljolling
8t- now prepared to Co all kinds of repMrlne
of farm and other n-.achii.ery, as there
is a good lathe In my shop.
The old Reliable Wagon Maker
has taken charge oi the vaon sacp
Me U well known as a
NO. 1 WORKMAN.
SATISFACTION HV A PA T
A thorough lred, Polled Anrjus Lull
calf, enquire of Judge W. II.Newel cr C.
wjnr m m m 1 1 n-x i
is a 1 i 1 1 J U a
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