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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1888)
PLAITSMOUTH WKERi xitHalxnjxUiti UliXDA V, SEPTEMliFil C, 18SS.
gin Qhttsmouth fifrald
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE PI.ATTSMOUTH HERALD
Iij published every evening except Himday
and Weekly every Thursday morning. Hvuls
tered lit tlie poslonice, rUtt.inoutli. Nebr.. n
Heriid-cliiftM matter. Oillce corner vt Vine and
TKKMS roH DAILY.
One copy one year In advance, by mail.
One copy per month, .y carrier
One copy per week, by carrier
TKKMS yOU WKKKLV.
One oopy one year, In advance i
One copy elx months, iu advance
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
FOU VI CI'
of New York.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
JOHN M. THAYER.
VOIl LIEUTENANT OOVEHNOIt,
OEOHOE D. MEIKLEJOIIN.
KOK BECKKTARY OF STATE,
GILBERT L. LAWS. .
J. E. HILL.
KOTt AUDITOR OF PUBLIC ACCOUNTS,
THOMAS II. BENTON.
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
T"OR COMMISSIONER OF PUBLIC LANDS AND
FOR SUPERINTENDENT OK PUBLIC IN
STRUCTION, GEORGE 13. LANE.
"Labor day" was generally observed
in the large cities yesterday.
Surplus and Wah are too things Mr.
Cleveland should never monkey with.
Farmers should remember that there
is now a tariff of 20 cents on wheat,
which keeps out the Canadian and other
foreign products, and that the democrats
propose to remove this protection.
Henri watterson and his 200,C00
with moss on their backs and the sweet
fragrance of the blue grass pastures on
their breath did it. McShane backed
with 200,000 Kentuckians will run well
To read yesterday's Omaha dispatches
about the democratic gubernational noui
ination one would think the entire party
was one on a spree. Hanrv Watterson!
The wild eyed deciple of Cobden, who
was going to march on Washington with
his 200,000 unmasked, unarmed Kentuck
ians, to inaugurate old Sammy Tilden,
sends his special messenger to Nebraska
to nominate John A. McShane for gov
ernor; and why? Because the republi
can state convention, which met in Lin
coln the other day; "resolved" that it
was good sound republican doctrine to
submit the proposition to the people, as
to whether they wanted to prohibit the
sale of liquor in this state. Henri, if we
are to credit the wires and Omaha papers,
is not in favor of the people of this
state having the privilege of voting on
such an anti-democratic proposition.
Henri doubts the qualifications of the
great mass of republican and democratic
electors in this state when it comes to
voting on such a yital democratic ques
tion; hence, Henri orders that the famous
congressional sprinter, McShane, shall
measure his strength with the old warior
who hwlds aloft the banner of republi
canism in Nebraska. The whole perfor
mance is a burlesque on political horse
sense and too rediculoua to seriously men
tion. If the fool democrats of this state
imagine they can elect the boodle con
gressman from the city of Omaha to any
office governor, congress, or anything
else in the state or big first district, just
let them trot him out. The republicans
of this district are simply waiting to show
Mr. McShane that they are through
electing such men in this district; they
ire simply waiting to snow him under
with some 8000 majority and we rather
guess Mr. McShane suspects the little
November cyclone in waiting and keep
ing especially for his case. Of course!
Nominate John A. McShane and run him
on the whisky issue; on a platform dis
tinctively opposed to thejrepublican plan
allowing the people to vote on any vital
quest:cn effecting the public welfare and
sej what a pounding he will get. If Mr.
Watterson had the question of "submis
sion," in his country he would probably
know how to defeat it. The shot gun;
the double bottomed ballot box; the
democratic returning boards any one of
these instruments would get away with
"Submission" but here in Nebraska,
where the people see no danger in the
free ballot and in trusting to their own
intelligence to vote correctly on any pro
position, Mr. Watterson had better keep
AND HE FLOP PSD.
In his message to the senate of Febru
ary 20, 1888, transmitting the Bayard
Chamberlain treaty, the president said:
" The treatment meets my approyal be
cause I believe that it supplies a satisfac
tory, practical and final adjustment, upon
a basis honorable and just to both par
ties of the difficult and vexed question
to which it relates."
This is a concession that the position
of Canada was correct as to that pro
vince's dispute with the United States.
That Canada was justified in siezing Am
erican fishing vessels and that the United
States had no commercial rights in the
Canadian harbors which it should pay
for. Now, then, in his retalliatory flop
the president assumes exactly the opposite
position. Can the chief executive of this
nation, after committing himself and his
administration unreservedly to the reject
ed treaty which conceded the Canadian
demand, be now permitted to say to the
advocates of the American claim in the
fishery dispute that the American fisher
men were right and Mr. Bayard and his
treaty wrong? Will he be permitted to
turn this somersault without incurring
the contempt of all honest advocates of
either side of the question? We rather
guess not. It is no wonder his henchmen
in the south stand dumb in the presence
of the ridicule heaped upon him by Mr.
Edmunds and his colleagues.
MlltthlAINE ON THE PRESL
In his article on "The President's Er
ror," in The American Magazine for Sep
tember, Mr. Blaine says:
Strangely enongh the president neg
lects, either from design or oversight, to
notice what effect the serious reduction
of the tariff would have on the 1,810,250
men employed in transportation, viz., on
the railroads, coast-wise vessels, river
steamers and barges, canal, wagon and
fetagc lines. These varied ways of trans
portation represent an investment of
thousands of millions of dollars of
American money and give employment
to nearly two millions of men, whose
earnings support nine millions of people.
Whatever impairs American manufactur
ing, strikes at the great transportation
interests. Iron ore, admitted free from
spain, coal admitted free from Nova
Scotia, wool admitted free from Austra
lia, all favor British ships at the expense
of American railroads. The further the
president goes in the direction
direction of the doctrine laid down in
his message, the more direct and the more
deadly is the assault upon the whole or
ganization of American industries.
THE ASS AND THE S URPL US.
An ass was once complaining of the
great quantity of corn which ho had in
his possession. "Why," he brayed,
speaking to a horse, "I have much more
corn than I know what to do
with. My stable is filled with it, and it
is liable to roll down and crush me to
death. I am the most miserable ass in
four states; listen to me bray."
"Let us make a cursory examination of
this dangerous surplus of corn which is
threatening you," replied the horse. This
being done it was found that there was
but a very small quantity of corn,
only enough to sus'ain the ass a
short length of time, he having
feeding on it and making a hog of
self as usual. Divers persons passing by
shortly after the expose of the ass's short
ness on corn report that he looked ex
Moral: It is not necessary to put on
your spectacles to see the striking resem
blance between the fix lhi3 ass got into
and the one the democratic party is in,
the veraciwus anecdote having been con
structed by the Author solely with this
purpose in view. N. Y. Tribune.
T WO GERMANS' CLEVER TRICK.
Several years ago a number of German
workmen came to Connecticut by a pre
concerted arrangement and obtained em
ployment in the clock factories in New
Haven, Ansonia, Waterbury, Thomaston,
and Winsted. They worked steadily for
a long time, applied themselves dilligent
ly to mastering the science of clock-making,
and became proficient in the art of
handling the fine tools necessary to the
work. Ttiey also purchased the tools
and several of the complicated machines,
and, returning to Germany, they also be
gan the manufacture of clocks for them
selves. They set up a factory in the
Black forest region and their business
now amounts, according to letters recent
ly received here, to nearly 50,000 clocks
a month. This German factory has
proved a close competitor with the Con
necticut concerns. Materials and labor
are so much cheaper in Germany than in
this country that they can beat us in the
foreign markets and they are pushing their
wares to the exclusion of the Yankees.
New York Sun.
Grover Cleveland's retalliation mes
sage falls as flat as a wet dish rag on a
curb stone. Mr. Edmunds says it puts
him in mind of that Union general who
was always calling for more men when
the confederates came in sight.
Democrats at headquarters admit that
Mr. Cleveland's Fishery fulmination has
only served to make hiac n rerediculous.
The president does n to under
stand or appreciate th c lack of cntel
ligence he is banking is not in the
people but in the White house.
Tiie lie about General Harrison's atti
tude toward the railroad strikers of
eleven years ago hasn't legs enough to
travel far. The men who manufactured
it are known as worthless fellows at
home; and in these days of telegraphs a
reputation of that sort grows fast.
t MiE democratic convention in session,
last night, at Lincoln came near having
the scarified warior from Kentucky with
his 200,000 unarmed militia to aid in the
nomination of a governor for Nebraska.
It is said the advance guard arrived, in
ths shape of a special internal revenue
agent from the blue grass pastures.
Just nine weeks from today the demo
cratic party of this county will be trans
lated from the enchanted garden of im
agination, in which it now revels in vis
ions of post offices and foreign missions,
to the prosaic door yard of reality, where
its sorrowing eyes will be confronted by
appauing ngures, telling the end of its
brief four years of "inning" and the be
ginning of another twenty-five years of
The Journal is not honest in its de
sire to publish facts, and when pulled
up and confronted with the truth which
it has intentionally distorted, it either
refuses to correct its statements stultifies
itself by continued assertions of deliber
ate falsehood, as it does in the Ammi
down matter; asserting that Mr. Ani mi
down had discharged American work
men and imported cheap Hungarian la
labor in the Passaic mills. Mr. Ammi
down's agent states that such statement
is wholly false : 1st, that none of the
Passaic mills have ever imported Hun
garian workmen. 2nd, that those working
men employed by the mills at Passiac get
xactly the same wafres that other mm
similarly employed get. 3rd. that on
10T 1 - .1 T1 1 ...
moms in me umenriouse mill in
which Jr. Ammidown is interested
there are 35 Hungarian weavers only.
In the face of these facts the editor of
the Journal recklessly asserts that this
statement is a pretty complete admission
of his very false charge, that Mr. Ammi
down has discharged his American work
men and imported cheap Hungarian. If
the Journal man has any regard for the
truth he fails to disclose it in 1
attempt to avoid the force of this expos
ure of his desire to circulate campaign
falsehoods. Now let that Journal state
to the Irishmen of this city and county
whether it published a falsehood about
Levi P. Morton and the donations that
gentleman made to the starving people
of old Ireland ? Come ! face the music
and don't dodge by again stutifying
yourself as you have done in the Animi
It is an instructive fact, as
by Gen. Harrison, that the democratic
orators find it very difficult to arouse
popular indignation against alleged ex
cessive federal taxation, "because they
air. Cleveland, in addition to his
fishery message, has subscribed $10,000
towards electing himself. This shows
the average democratic rustler that
Grover Cleveland is not only a model
civil service and revenue reformer but
also, that lie is an eraminent statesman. As
soon as that emminent literary office suck
er, Mr. James Russell Lowell, learns of
this disinterested stroke of statesmanship
The J oumal publishes a very stupid
tariff statement in last evening's issue
entitled, "Frvin? the fat out " in ivhfoti
the assertion is made that the duty on
raw sugar is proposed to be reduced 35
per cent and on rice meal 25 per cent by
the Mills bill, this is not true. By taking
the official statement prepared by the
ways and means committee, the reduction
of duties upon sugar, estimated by de
grees; does not exceed 17 per cent on any
item and ayerages just 15.11 percent.
The table prepared by the committee
gives present rate and proposed rate with
equiyalent advolorum per cent. The re
duction on"rice, flour and meal," as wiv
...... . . ' '
en oy tne committee, is 5 per cent exact
ly, on cleaned rice, 12.56 per cent; on
uncleaned rice, 12.52 per cent "Frying
the fat out" of mis statements could be
avoided, by the Journal's using a little
care in publishing false campaign state
ments without examining them to ascer
tain whether they are supported by any
facts whatever. No republican papers
have ever intimated that the duty was
put up to 63 on sugar and 100 on rice
and the readers of the Journal are intel
ligent enough to know this much. Such
misstatements wont do with the public.
The republican papers and the people do
criticise the Mills bill and the solid south
ways and means committee, for leaving
rice atlOO and sugar 66.83 per cent; being
both products of southern planters, and
putting wool, hemp, flax, vegetables and
the products of the northern planters on
the free list. Now then, does the Journal
endorse this sectional feature of the Mills
bill ? Your champion, Mr. Morrisey, of
the World, and fair minded democrats
generally have condemned it as palpably
f . tin . . C J
uuiair. vnat nas tne Journal to
about it anyway.
Table Talk for September another
seasonable and entertaining number.
Summer is dead and Mr. Whitton treats
her demise with becoming solemnity in
his opening poem; then follows a variety
of household information the housewife
cannot afford to lose; "New September
Menus;" "Coffee and Coffee Making;"
"Housekeepers' Work for September;"
"New Things for Table and Kitchen"
all by that famous authority on things
culinary, Mrs. S. T. Rorer. And then
her answer to "Housekeepers' Inquiries"
this momth abound in instructive infor
mation. Other articles in the number,
very interesting, are Tillie May Forney's
"Fashionable Luncheon and Tea Toilets,"
Our Cooking Club;" "A Dictionary of
French Terms used in Menus;" "Septem
ber Culinary Economies;" also a descrip-
ive paper "Regarding the Peach." The
literary portion of the magazine, too, is
well sustained. In it are several original
stories by able writers, together with the
end of "Jonathan Easy's Difficulty."
The Prize Problem Department, another
.jr amacLive ieaiure, is kept up with
skill and ingenuity. 00 a year, 10
cents a copy. Table Talk Publishing
Co., 403, 404 & 406 Race street, Phila"
Call for Republican Primaries.
The republican election of Cass Co.
Neb., are requested to meet in their re
spective wards and precincts on Saturday
Sept. 22nd, 188S, to elect delegates to a
convention to bo held in Louisville, on
the 6th day of October, 1888, at 11
o'clock a. in., for the purpose of placing
in nomination candidates for the follow
One county attorney.
One county commissioner.
The several wards and precincts are
entitled to the following number of
Tipton precinct 7
Salt Creek ' 9
Stoye Creek D
Elm wood g
South Bend 6
Weeping Water 20
Mt. Pleasant 0
Eight Mile Grove 7
Rock Bluffs 9
Plattsmouth Preciut 7
1st ward 7
2nd " 9
3rd " 13
4th " 12
Primaries will be held in the various
wards and precints on the 22nd day of
September at the following places:
Tipton at Eagle 6 p. m.; Greenwood at
voting place 7:30 p. m.; Salt Creek at
skating rink in Greenwood village 7:30;
Stove Creek at Elmwood village 7 p. m,
Ldmwood at Center school house 7:30;
South Bend at school house 4 p. m
Weeping Water precinct at Cascade
school house 7 p. m. ; Weeping Water
city at Union hall 3 p. m.; Center at Man
ley a p. m.; Liouisviile at Adams opera
house 8 p. 111.; Avoca at Hutchins school
house 2 p. m.; Mt. Pleasant at Gilmore's
school house 2 p. m.; Eight Mile Grove
at Hyalt's school house 7:30 p. nr; Liber
ty at Union school house 7:30 p. m
jaock. lMuns at iicrgers scuool house s p
m.; Plattsmouth precinct at Taylor's
school house 4 p. m.; Plattsmouth, 1st
ward at county judges office 4 to 8 p. m.,
2nd ward at 2nd ward school house 4 to
8 p. m., 3rd ward at Ritchey's lumber
office at 4 to 8 p. m., 4th ward at Byron
Clark's office 4 to 8 p. m.
M. D. Polk, Chairman.
R. S. Wilkinson, Secretary.
The question: " What Makes Baby
Cry so ? " is discussed by Dr. Patton in
the September number of Babyhood and
if it is not finally solved, at least seyera'
valuable suggestions re offered to per
plexed mothers. " The Right and Wrong
use of Drugs," by Dr. Crandall, is an
equally interesting article. It discrimin-
A Frightful Skin Disease
Suffering Intense. Head Nearly
Raw. Body Covered With Soros.
Cured by the Cuticura Remedies.
Met-srs. Ktkvknh & llltr.NXIt, Monroe, N. I!.
iMar Sir, About, two inolitliH im. ii your
rer nmiiMMlHtion. I bought a li"tllc of Cl'l li'U
II A llKHIII.VKN I, Ollf) I10X I'llll I HA AA1.VK,
aiol one t-ake of M"i'icu-A oa r. loi uv mhi,
HK'I thirteen year, who lia.s Ix-cll x I'll let !
ill 'v'iiiii for a Iouk time, and 1 11 in pit-: red
to .say ll'ut I lelh-v llie li-iut dun Imvu ciikmI
IiIiii. HI sufTf 1 were intense. Ills lie l
lieiiiK nearly r:;w, ins earn lieing (joi.e cxct
I lie Ki.stle, mid Iim l'oily was envrretl with
Hores. Ills condition w a fright fill tit behold,
'the H..fes havt- now till li.su aied. Iilxkin In
healthy, eves Imulit, cheerful In di.in.siiloii,
and is working pvciy day. My nelnhhorn Hie
wltnesHc.s to I Ins remarkable cure, mid I lie
doublii.K ones are reii nested to call vt llte
me, or auy of my iicllilinrs.
VM. H S I'KI'l I l'NS.V.
Winchester I. )., I'nloii Co., A. C.
Monkok, N. C.. Oct. '.'!, 187.
XlIK I'OTTICR DHlll AMI C'llKMK'Al. Co. :
OeiilUinrn: Mr. Win. H. Steihc iimoii. of tlii
county brought Hx hoii to town tday to let ua
see him and to Hum us wh.it ( I 1 K l UA Kent-
edlcH bad done for him. 'J Jii" is the cave refer
red to in our letter to you Nome time jiuo. To
look at the hoy now. otie would Miuixi.se that
there had never been anything (he matter with
him, neems to be in eitect health. We have
written and herewith Iiii Iohc what his father
has to say ahout the matter, wrote it Jnut as
We are Helluic unite a oiiantitv of Ci'TiriniA
Remedies and lie:ir notli i ik but pi Hhe fur tliciii.
We regard the L'iticuua Kemeiiies the best
in the market, and shall do all we can to pro
mote their sale. Yours Truly.
STKVKNS & It It UN Kit.
Druggists and Dial inaelsl.
Clj'TKTKA.the trrp.it skin cure nd ('rninim
fioAi- prepared iroin it.externully, and Ct tk u
ka Kksoi.vkiit, the new blood puritler. Inter
nally, are a positive cure for every form of skin
and blood disease, from pimples to scrofula.
Sold everywhere. Price. Crm i'itA. Wic. :
Soai 2Tn: ; Kki.oi.vknt. .1. Prepared hv the
rot:r Drop and Chemical Co., lioslon. Mass.
tSend for "Mow to Cures-kin IMseascs."
64 pnjjes. 50 illiit ratioi s, and loo testimonials.
PfTLT I'LKR. Mack heads, red. roupli clmpped
1 xui am c,iy Si prevented by Ccticl'ua
The distressing sneeze, Miee.e, sneeze, the
acrid, watery discharges from the eyes and
nose, the painful inflammation extending to
the throat, the swelling of the mucous lining.
causing choking sensations, cough, ringing
noises in the head and splitting Headaches,
how familiar these symptoms are to thousands
who surlei periodically from head colds or in
fluenza, and who live in Ignorance of the fact
that a single application of Sankokd's Radi
cal Cuhk for Catarrh w ill afford inxtanianUnm
Hut this treatmout in cases of simple catarrh
gives but a faint idea of what this remedy w ill
do in the chronic forms, where the breathing
Is ohsl ructed by chunking, put rid iiiueii aecum
iiUtions. the hearing airceled. smell and l.'iste
gone, throat ulcerated and hack log cough gi ad -uHly
fastening itself upon the debilitated sys
tem. 1 hen it is that the marvelous c; rallve
power of Sankokd'h Haiih-.o.Ci hb m,ii,.a.
itself in instaiitaneoiiH and grateful rein f. Cure
begiuH from the first auilie:it m it i i.,i,,,i
radical, permanent, economical, safe.
tiASFOHIl's ItAKICAl.CCUH COIISIStS Of Olie
bottle of the IUbical Cuhk. one box cata it -
rhal Solvk.nt and an Improved Jnhackh:
Jt'Ol TEK DBl'W ANI) CHEMICAL CO..
PAINS and WEAKNESSES
i&fb-. Ills,:,nly relieved bv the Cutfc"
Wyitr Anti-Patn Plant-, a new.
fct-Sii !"ot agreeable. Instantaneous and
if'iVtC-K lnfalibie pain-killing plaster.e.snecl-
rvi- ,f anv adapted to rtlieve eemale rains
ii69L and Weaknes-cs. War'ante I vastly
superior to all other plasrers.and the most per
fect antnloti to I'ain. Inflammation and H.ak
nesses yet compounded. At ali druggist "3
cents : five for j?l (Mi : or ni.sfn-e free .'.r i.n".
:hildren aid those
in the phvsician't-
That noted temperance orsanization.
known from away back, as the rock rib
bed, copper bottomed, democratic party
of Nebraska, is very much opposed to the
idea of submitting "the liquor question"
to a vote of the people. It is a great de
fender of the dear people until it comes
to the submitting the saloon to their con
sideratien at the ballot box. Such a pro
position is considered by the democratic
ates clearly between drugs that may be I Mais."0'" AN" l',1EMI co'.'j Uostou,
used safely in the home treatment of the
minor ailments of
which are only safe
hands. An editorial paragraph enters a
vigorous protest against the dissemina
tion of a certain class of pseudo-medical
literature professing to teach "painless
child-birth " through the avoidance of
" bone-forming foods." The danger
ous consequences of following this per
nicious advice are pointed out. Other
medical topics discussed are: " A con
firmed Habit of Stumbling," "Night
sweats after Confinement," " Worms,'"
" Removing a Birth Mark," etc., etc. An
unusually large number of illustrated
" Nursery Helps and Novelties"- includ
ing a hammcck for indoors, a medicine
pocket, a combination of bath-tub and
cot-bed, a novel crib as well as interest
ing letters on " Helping Nature Curl tht
Hair," " A Wasting Baby," " The Injus
tice of Haste," etc., etc., go to make up
a number of Babyhood which ought to
be found in every well-regulated nursery.
15 cents a number; $1.50 a year. Baby
hood Publishing Co., 5 Beekman St.,
Drowned in a Well.
Rkd Clouij, Neb., Sep. 4.- A young
man by the name of Chaib s Tifus, about
eighteen years of ago, attempted to de
scend into a well by a rop . After get
ting down ten feet below the surface of
the ground he struck damp, and fell into
the water, and was drowned before he
could be helped out. After remaining
in the water ab:ut an hour the body was
fished out. The doctors worked long
and faithfully to rescuscitate him, but
wunout avail. The aged
nearly crazy with grief.
It cannot be too often impressed on
eyery one that the much dreaded con-
party and the saloon keeper as amenance fumPt5on (which is only lung scrofulah,)
to republican institutions.
pie groan on account of a burden which
is mainly a matter of rhetoric and dema-goguery.
Hon. J. 31. Patterson for state treasur
er is a democratic nomination no good
democrat can find fault with. It is away
above the balance of the ticket and while
our jolly good natured townsman stands
no chance for the money bags of the state
when pitted against Capt. Hill, the
Herald commits no crime in saying the
democrats made a good nomination.
The way a traveling man always puts
things is a "caution"; one of them re
marks that "'Politics' is a matter of
climate; depends wholly on the mean
annual temperature. I've just been ud
in Dakota where the air is cool and brac-
inr. and there flip tmnnle am n
4 1' - . jj ail
In Iowa the weather is sev-
grees warmer, and the democrats
mission lnm as the Greatest Amoricun I are a little more numerous. In Missrmri
S .-aUUf -- u M
production," Lincoln and Washington I its considerable warmer and the demo
countea out. When a man after nnvino-1 crats are m the maiontv. In Texas
. - o I .... . - - '
tor a substitute, to go to the war, retaxes wuere 11 8 blasted hot, the people are
his patriotism by again going down into
his jeans for wealth to purchase for hiin-
Senator Allison very effectually
stripped off the economical blanket from
the democratic donkey in the U. S. senate
the other day and showed up the pres
ent administration as the most profligate
and wastful the country has ever exper
ienced. Almost anyone can see where
the "Surplus', has gone
can not disclose to the people when or I upon the part of Grover, he will probably I relublic0n9.
how they are paying the taxes." In other I revise his estimate of the man and com- eral deSree
words, it is impossible to make the peo-
seir tne great othce of president of these
united btates, he is nothing, if he is not
to De classed as a patriotic statesman.
. ...... xuuiuinuB iiuiu iree trade
circus through Ohio, Michigan and II-
iinois, is saiu to oe worth thousands of
votes to the republican cause, cspucially
in jersey. L onneciicut ana JSew lork.
nine-tenths democrats. And in hell it's
unanimous." Indianola (la.) Herald.
Tire Journal, wlu-n caught in the cam
paign falsehood about.the Rittenhouse
woolen mill, at Passaic, N. J., tries to
wriggle out of it by saying its authority
was the New York Star. We will wager
a quart of butter milk that; the Journal
did not publish the truth of the Star's
statement. Who wants that waer ?
It is a poor way to educate the youn
democrats of Plattsmouth up to the free
trade doctrine by printing campaign false
hoods; the boys will take to reading
both sides directly, in order to get the
truth, and then free traders no longer
MCSHANE FOR GOVERNOR.
-Now then men and brethern just stand
aside and see how old Goyernor Thayer
will warm up this Omaha candidate.
The Paxton-Creighton syndicate will
want a search warrant to find the politi
cal sprinter of Omaha . when this cam
paign is over.
is curaoie, it attended to at once, and
that the primary symptoms, so often mis
taken as signs of diseased lungs, are only
symptoms of an unhealthy liver. To this
organ the lungs are indebted for pnre
blood, and to pure blood the lungs are
indebted no less than to cure air for
healthy action. If the former is pollut
ed, we have the hacking cough, the hec
tic flush, night-sweats and a whole train
oi tymptoms resembling consumption.
Rouse the liver to healthy action by the
use of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Dis
covery, take healthy exercise, live in the
open air, and all symptoms of consump
tion will disappear. For weak lungs,
spitting of blood, shortness of breath,
chronic nasal catarrh, bronchitis, asthma,'
severe coughs, and kindred affectins, it
is a most wonderful remedy.
The Chinese Treaty.
Washington, Sept. 3. The depart
ment of state has not as yet received anv
information confirming the reported re
jection of the Chinese treatv. Official
circles here are inclined to doubt the ac
curacy of the press dispatch from Lon-
uwu, wniie it, is conceded that it may
prove to be true. It is thought strange
that London should be so much better
informed than Washington on the subject.
Bitten By a Mad Dos.
NoitTir Bend, Neb., Sept. 4. Mr.
Wickhorse, a farmer living five miles
northeast of this place, had noticed for
seyeral days that his two dogs were act
ing strangely. His neighbors advised
him to kill them. Finally he killed one
and tied the other to a tree, where it was
till Sunday evening when it became rav
ing mad, getting loose then it ran wildly
around the yard and attacked Mrs. Wick
horse, tearing her shoulder and arm and
one of her lower limbs iu a horrible
manner. Dr. Doan was called, who at
tended to her wounds and pronounced
her in a serious condition. The dog was
killed by one of her sons.
For Stiffness St iflf Neck.
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