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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 21, 1890)
WEEKLY HERALD : PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA. AUGUST 21. 1890.
.Highest of n '
represented to be
44 just as good as the Ivory
They are not,
insist upon having it.
Tis sold tvtryv.'hsre.
fghe Qhtismouth Zgethls Zjfrald
KNOTTS BROS., PUBLISHERS.
Published every Thursday, and daily every
evening except Sunday.
Registered at the Plattsmouth, Neb. post
office for transmission through the U. S. mails
at second class rate.
Office corner Vine and Fifth streets.
TERMS FOR WKKKLT,
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ne copy, six monthf. in advance 75
One copy, three months. In advance. ... 40
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Oce copy one year in advance..., $6 CO
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TFIURSDA.Y, AUGUST 21.1S90
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKE
L. D. RICHARDS, of Dodge.
' For Lieutenant Governor, ; . .
T. J. MAJORS, of Nemaha:
For Secretary of Str,
J. G. ALLEN, of Rett Cloud. '
TIIOS. II. BENTON, of Lancaster.
J. E. MILL, of Gage.
For Attorney General,
GEORGE II. HASTINGS, of Saline.
rnmmi9innir of Public Lands and
fTEOnOE R. HUMPHREY, of Caster.
For Superintendent of Public "Instruction
A. K. GOUDY, of Webster.
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
For 8tate Senator.
S. L, THOMAS.
E. A. STOPIIER
Pfc S. BARNES.
"or County CoQ.missioner of the 8econd Com
For County Attorney.
JOHN A. DAVIES.
-THE CONGRESSIONAL CONVEN
TION. The republican electors of the first congres
oinnai district of the state of "e
t.rakft ar renneted to send delegates from
their several counties to meet in convention in
the citv of Plattsmouth on Tuesday, the 23 aay
of September, 1890, at 8 o'clock p. m., for the
mirM of niacins in nomination a candidate
fnr onnirrpss In said district, and fortthe trans
action of such business as may come before the
convention, . . . .
The several counties are entitl- d to represen
tation as follows, being based upon the vote
- cast for Hon. W. J. Connell for congress in 18S8.
iirfne one delegate at large to eacn county anu
n fm each 150 votes and major fraction
COUNTIES. DEL.I COUNTIES.
Cass 21 Pawnee
C-jnu . . 24
Total . .
It Is recommend that no proxies pe admitted
to the convention and that the aeiegates pre
sent, cr regularly leiected alternates present,
be authorized to cast the full vote of the dele
John B, FurAy, Chairman,
Frank R. McCartney. Secretary.
At the old settlers picnic to come off
at Union in this county, in the near fu
ture we want to suggest to the managers
of that entertainment, as a drawing card
that we haye a game of baseball between
the eis-ht hour and the lijhtetn fcoar
boys. Gov. Todd will lead the eighteen
hour fellers at the bat.
The young Mr. Bryan's discoverer,
Brother Calhonu, of the nerald, (Lincoln)
. was eat upon in the democratic conven
tion when he enveighed against the party
of pre historic ideas, declaring for free
whiskey in the state platform. Of course
it is not a moral question (?) although
the high license doctrine the democratic
party pretends to be in favor of, treats it
aolely as a moral and social question,
bringing it under the police regulation
of the state.
That hacking cough can be so quickly
cured dj oniion a cure o Biu..w
it. For sale by F. G. Fricke and O. H. I
Snyder 1 '
cured by Shiloh's cure. We guarantee
The committee on resolutions reported at 2
i i ti.iihllcHU!. i( -l.rHha reltera'e ami
n.rdUlly endorse the tuiiilaiiientitl prm. ipb
of the republican parry, a "'''"" y
ucer.al.ln ol national repiHdlcati e.iveHi.D
from 1KM to Ihsk, aud we belt-ve the n-pui.llcan
prty capable ol dealing with every vtt .1 liue
that c iicrrn m Ainrncau yr-yy,
therHUka UOleoi tne repumic
untrauiided In the ex-rcise oi imrir o-nto-w.
We Heartily en-iore ui -
ttve Hrtintn siraltoiiol Pn-suleiu H:ht1miii. we
also fully apir. th- wl-e action oi the repub
lican member of both hollies of coiijfn-sii tn
Iiililltinir th' t,lfl;re i ol ui party icnman
up- ii the cduW ot silver and -ther measures
if nail. nal importance, aim connratulate t e
country upon Hie continued reduction ol tne
nai loual uew. .
V iiioitt heart ly endorse ine "f
republican ooiiKrps in passiu the dlsablPty
pension bill aud the republican i-re-ideiit wh-
Hpi-roved the same, and regard It
JuVe too ,og delayed, beeae of U.e Oppo N
lion to an jusi peiiniuii irhi.T"" "j
crane proiurut ... " r,,nlrlon
yet w- uo nor, repuru it mo v-.r-,
if 'lie Kret debt ot obligation hcl tl i K-
... A tAtnlit iftUTA IO H ' rUll,
cr""'r." " ..,V.r. - rificH and devo
t" n the union was saved and the government
retaoted- , ... nAniIiurtwilit and a iut
and e. ual representation ol -U t lie ! people to
be tlie foundation of our wpuMcn gowo
mentand demand effective lKlalHtion to seenre
Integrity and purity ot elections, which are the
. J. I ii -.Klio ant linrtt V.
IUjlllUHllOllS Ol ail uaoio- et,- law,
W fvor uch a revision of th el"'?
nf i Y& BtAf a nji will euarantee to every voter
,h ,.nihf secrecy In the casang
... ... m akA nunlsnmflllt Of AJIY
nmcaiiot, ana secure F -. -
who niay attempt the eorrupttoi . or
cities auDlicahle both to primary and rgul.i
elecTions.so far as tt conform, to our organi
UWe oppose land.monopoly tn every form i de
mnrt trlS forfeiture of unearned Und Krant
ri,. ....rv.tmn of the public uoinaiu
homesteaders , only. ,a,nmnpmn raliroad
science supuneB ii w r "v Yiho nrtiint
KMinst Hccilents. We demand the enactment
of a law deflninir the liability oi employers
fortojriessuetained by eP'jl bu
cases where proper safe guards baye not been
ued in occupatfona dangerous to Me. limb or
healtlu Railroads and otner P'-
au innuence i icki.ii. (h
megltTme Increase of atoc or capital should
Me state0 tuli the" property ci corporatia
shall be taxed tue sarua o m""'
that the provisions of our constitution requir
ing the ansessment of franchises shall be en
We do furth r repeat our declaration in favor
of a just and fair service pension, graded ac
oordingto length ot service. for every sold.er
and sailor who fought in behalf o the Union
and by reason of whose services, sacrifices and
. .i m.nt now VIHtS.
aeyptioi. mo .8"' ,r- " Z, nr.
' '". .urt to rorresDond with
,TenS- preTaIllng & The adjacent states to
the Mle-uSppU anS we further demand that
tne legislature -f --
transportation on rauroaus -
V We demand the establishment of a ytem of
postal telegrapny. ana requesv V" tii
coagres to vote for government ontrol ol tne
teiegrapn.iiii th. -.-.iv and
rv . i . .tAFon. Qtinnld nn declared
I uanuio grain iw i.b Ziia ..'
public warehousemen, ana comoencu unuci
renaltv -to receive, .store, ship iand handle the
irraill OI ail persoua uii. - - -
tion. the state regulating charges for storage
h ah railrokd com names should
be required to 'switch, haul, handle, receive
and ship the grain of all persons, without dis-
cr! Vln."?; om-nt. of more .trinirent
uury laws and their severe enforcement under
severe penalties, mo repuuuwu
given the American people a stable and elastic
currency of gold, silver and paper, and has
raised the credit of the nation to one of the
i,i.,h.aA anii-nnntrv of the world, and their
efforts to fully remonetize silver should be con
tiuued until ft is on a perfect equaliti, as :
money u.etal, with gold.
our state in such a manner as shall prevent the
staying of judgments secured for work aud
tha nirfmi.iit of such laws as
u nnitfnt with a nrotectioo of American
n?.Ur2iI u A ..tinti iha lntrtfito com
e vuuuiao hid ' - -
- - : : 1 ..-i n rAiliu't lnn Of t il A Grram
1UIBR1UU 111 UlUCllllg U m , u ......
rats between the Missouri river and lake
PWe'denounce all organizations of capitalists
i. ,i .. n ..utr.il ciiniilios of tne
LU limit uiuuui;uuui v v t - " i- .
necess-'iries of life aBd the advance of prices
detrimental to the beet interests of society,
nnd an unjustifiable Interference with the
natural laws of competition and trade, and ask
their prompt suporesnou vy iw.
Owing to a misunderstanding regarding the
r-1 . rAnwnnflnn
date ot tne convention uieune uj'iuiucu
to meet at Nebraska City, Saturday. Aug. 3oth.
1890, at 2 o'elock p. m for the purpose of plac
ing in nomination a representative for the8tn
other business as may come before the con
Wm. Deles Dkrnier,
RiraoiirtivA llistrict ana to transact cucu
The democratic convention at Omaha
which has just closed its labors has placed
a state ticket in the field either to eup-
nort or to trade, which is it? If it is to
support; the World-Herald, the only
state organ that party has in Nebraska,
will have to stop booming the Peoples
Alliance ticket. That paper cannot
serve two masters. It will find the dem
ocratic candidates will not stand one
word for the democratic nominee and
two for some independent fellow, run
ning for the same office. "We will now
ascertain whether the World-Herald is a
democratic or a so-called peoples organ
We were a little disappointed in the
World-Herald vesterdav when we read
its editorial supporting both Kem and
Thompson . We feared Kem would be
slighted in the exhuberation of that
Journal in announcing the advent of a
vertiable democratic Thompson, (spell
ing it with a P,) in the political arena:
yet, here we are compelled to admit our
underestimate of the capacity of the
World-Herald. It now becomes a dem
ocratic axiom in the political economv.
that the more candidates the party puts
up tor the same omce the larjrer the op
portunities are for defeating their oppo
nent and electing some one of them.
With this understanding of the tactics
of the World -Herald, we honto oradn-
, .. t 0
ally become reconciled to its support of
its twin candidates for congress in the
Corn is being successfully shipped
from Galveston to London, effecting a
saving in freight of two and one half
cents per 100 pounds from Kansas City.
The Galveston News, comment.! nor nnnn
the successful voysge made by the last
ship and the fine condition of the grain
vjhen landed, says: "The future course
t the export trade of the wpsfc ia snrplv
arked, and there is wealth awaiting the
men of capital and enterprise who step in
at tQe early stage of thiB traffic of vast
nossibilitiea and direct it. Some of them
may have supposed up to this time thit
it would remain dependent upon a great
er depth of water at Galveston. That is
shown already to be but a desirable ad
junct and improvement. There is, how
ever, an immediate profit to be realized
in ordinary seasons. Exporting will aid
in facilitating importing, and both will
give support to the railways."
Tub Hekalu is sorry to ree Senator
Paddock quoted as, in any degree, hos
tile to the Lodge election bill now before
the K.-nate. The pledge of the republican
party is out to give the country a measure
that will in some degree protect the re
publicaa voter in the south. Neither the
convenience, the prejudices.or the feel
ings of the white man in the south 6hould
have precedence in determining the
question as to whether the colored man in
that section shall have protection at the
polls. The fact exists that the demo
cratic party, taking adyatage ox a race
prejudice, has unblusbingly committnd
crimes, almost unnumbered, against the
right of suffrage in the southern states,
in order to gain supremacy in the admin
istration of nationl affairs. While the
rights of the southern republicans are
primarily involved this question becomes
a nationnl one in the broadest sense. The
rights and interests of northern men are
involed, and if the outrage is to contin
ue honest representation in congress and
the national voice in the electoral college
becomes, simply, a farce and the govern
ment may as well be turned over to that
section which seizes it by force at the
ballot box. The southern colonels in
congress and their appologists in the
north, while they admit the revolutio
nary state of affairs in that section, argue
that it is a race calamity which cannot be
avoided and that to attempt to cure it by
legislation will simply aggreyate the race
hatred which already exists. This is
tantamount to asserting that a grevious
wrong exists in one section of the Union
for which there is no remedy. Can this
be true? It ia a familiar principle
of the law, "where there is a wrong there
is a remedy." Yet here is an admitted
evil existing, in the shape of actual revo
lution, threatening the very life of the
nation and our statesmen gravely assure
us there is no remedy. This country has
had enough of this foolishness and if it
takes treasure and force to put a stop to
it, let treasure and force be used.
And young Mr. Bryan is clean (?)
It was Odd Fellows' day yesterday.
And Kein stood not the ghost of a
show in the Third district. Mr. Thomp
son, a recognized bourbon one of the
poor plate family received the endorse
ment of the democratie convention.
Note the peoples' alliance, or what you
call it, understand the World-Herald
Prohibition or no prohibition i3 not a
moral question according to the World
Herald; becanse, there is two sides to the
question and it is a moral question. Pol
itics and morals from a democratic
standpoint, are as far apart as the poles
of the globle we inhabit. The World
Herald, if it should fall over a moral
question, wouldn't know it from one of
old Sammy Tilden's cyphers.
TnE fact that Hon. John W. Foster,
ex-minister to Spain, believes it possible
to negoiate a tieaty with that country by
which reciprocal favors can be obtained
in return for the free admission of Cuban
sugar is worthy of special consideration.
Mr. Foster is thoroughly posted in that
relation, and his opinion is to be taken as
something more than conjecture or spec
The World-Herald is performing the
old, old inf&at act in politics, of imagin
ing everybody is a candidate for the home
of the feeble minded except the World -
Herald. Its advocacy of the alliance or
peoples' candidates and at the same time
supporting the democorratic nominees
and principles is as thin asjit is silly.The
alliance people, as well as everybody else,
understand that the World-Herald is a
democratic organ with a very long
tongue, a very pliable tongue and a very
The democratic newspapers of the state
are spouting about the young Mr.' Bryan,
of Lincoln, as the ablest, brainest man,
yet discovered by the democratic party
of the First district. The fact is not one
out of ten of these newspapers ever heard
of this man Bryan until a certain politi
cal ring in the democratic party discov
ered and nominated him for a purpose,
which was not either the election of Bryan
or the defeat of Connell. It was simply a
dodge to get rid of a few anti-bellum,
copper-bottomed, mutton-headed old
bourbons who thought they had a patent
right on all important democratic nomi
nations and imagined they were too im
portant to be over looked. The halluci
nation they were laboring under was
rudely dispelled and young Mr. BryaD
is the accident wnicn nas oeen so iar
discovered. We will have more anon.
LIVERPOOL AND THE PRICE
Liverpool fixes the price of wheat"
croak the free traders. It does othing
of the sort. It just buys what other na
tions have to spare after they have filled
the mouths of their own people. The
United State purchases wheat for (55,000,
000 people Liverpool for about 30,000.
000. It needs no argument to prove that
the demand for G.'i,000,000 of people 1ihs
vaftly more to do with fixing the price
of wheat than the demand for 35,000,000
Rut Inst we had finished reading a
free trader's reassert! on of Liverpool
price fixing power we opened a London
newspaper, of date August 1, 1800, au
under the heading "Corn Markets,
wheat being called corn in England, we
"From the United States there is
paucity of news respecting harvests in
states and California. But
as New York and Chicago keep steady
or slightly advance rates, the situation is
regarded as favorable by our sellers."
Will our free trade friends condescend
to consider this: In the absence of full
reports from America the English wheat
market is uncertain Liverpool does not
fix the price, you see, the price is deter
mined by reports of American rates
'but as New York and Chicago keep
steady or slightly advance rates," says
the English market reporter, "the situa
tion is regarded as favorable by eur
sellers." That is to eay, the seller in
England holds his demands for high rates
firmly because "New York and Chicago
keep steady or slightly adyance rates."
If New York and Chicago had showed
unsteady markets, or if their prices had
been downward, English prices would
Let us have an end of the nonsense
about Liverpool fixing the price of wheat.
It will never fix it, unless, as the result
of free trade in America, our agricultural
outputs are vastly increased and our
manufacturing population, which now
consumes nine-tenths of them, is greatly
THE CENTRAL STRIKE.
The great strike, now on, on the New
York Central system is likely to prove a
failure, and if it does, the men engaged
in it, like those of the Q strike, will feel
the effects of their defeat for years. A
great labor organization, that practically
places itself in the hands of two or three
men to say at a decisiye moment, you must
all quit work and stay the wheels of
commerce, on account of .the refusal of an
employer to do tcmething which these
leaders deem reasonable, is always at a
disadvantage in such a contest and finds
itself lacking the moral support of the
country; for the reason, that the blow it
strikes does not injure the employer as it
does the business interests and conven
ience of the great public every branch
of business suffers from this strike and
however much demagogues and political
parties may pretend to the Knights of
Labor, in this present strike, that their
sympathies are with them, they are not
with them but against them and
that from a very natural cause, and that
is, that the interests of the whole people
are par amount to that of any particular
minority. Again, the judgement of the
two or three leaders or head men who
have power to order a great labor orgaDi-
7it!nn nnt anrl narnlcfi tllf! business of
the country, is but f alable to 6ay the least S
of it, and will not be accepted by the
public as conclusive that the strike is
right; on the other hand, the public will
seriously question it and its judgment
will be largely swayed ,by self interest.
At this distance from the theater of war
we cannot pretend to say, as an abstract
question of right and wrong, who is right
in this controversy between the Knights
and the Central, but we are sure that both
are to blame and that the remedy resorted
to by the Knights is not the correct one.
THE LADIES HOME JOURNAL.
To be helpful to women seems to be
the chief aim of the managers of The
Ladies Home Journal. Every article has
a true practical rin in it. What could
be more helpful, at this season, for ex
ample, than a most sensible article on
"now to Close a Country Home for
Winter," by Florence Howe nail, or a
budget of advance "Hint for Making
Christmas Presents," or what will be the
most practical styles for woman's gar
ments during the fall, which Mrs. Mallon
describes with a skillful pen. Mrs. Ly
man Abbott begins her work in this
number, as one of the Journal editor?, in
a most promising manner. Maud Howe
and Harriet Prescott Spofford supply
a well written article on the wisdom of
granting favors; Dr. Talmage chats de
eich, parts of a novel; Shirley Dare ha
lightfully with women; Foster Coates
one of New York's best-known editors,
tells us what are "Women's Chances as
Journalists;" Eben E. Rexford gives
hints for fall flower potting; Ruth Ash
more treats a page full of questions of
manners and dress for girls; Edward W.
Bok points out the possibilities of liter
ary success; Ella Wheeler Wilcox has a
good poem; Dr. Louis Starr gives prac-
tical hints to mother about the care of
children. Altogether we can heartily
recommend the Journal as the im-m iwr
ary visitor to a Ik-ih'-. PuMU Ii !. -it
r vein, ht 4 ',1-io ArniMiii
TllKllK Was a I'Hll-pitMuUH bs-enf "f
Sterling Mortuii in Mm Om ilu lU-UiOi rui
ic convention, h- nee Mie windy, iii'-nn
ii)L'ls-diuhle-Hi-l ion now e it m d
now you liout-plMi'rf uii Mio lurnf qti--t
i i -
Cass couii'y mm leioii . in the j -r
son of Mr. W. II. Cushiu lor ttut
treasurer. As the IIekald said the other
day, Mr. Cushing ought to be a republi
can for he is a prime first clats man in
The democratic party at Omaha, hav
ing been very explicit on the whiskey
question, in favor of free whiskey: and
also, against any regulation of the south
ern shot gun politics, is now ready for
James E. Boyd for governor and now
the democratic party having put up
man able and competent to instruct
the dear people on the sbuject
of "puts" and "calls" on the board
of trade and the iniquity of trusts
we expect the World-nerald will use its
influence to pull off the anti-monopoly
candidate, Mr. Powers, from Hitchcock
Theke was method in our Governor
Todd's madness when he and his col
league, Lamaster, 6lated the laboring men
of this city out of representation at their
peoples' convention at Weeping Water a
few days since, the eight hour business
was evidently ever uppermost in their
minds. These statesmen did not need a
lot of intelligent laboring men in that
Weeping Water conyention, for they well
knew they would insift on the governor's
endorsing the eight hour plank for all
common laborers if he did for any. This
thing of excepting farm laborers from the
operation of the rule would have been
ventillated and the motive of the gover
nor, and his running mate, confederate
Lamaster, would have been exposed.
We wonder, how many farm laborers, as
delegates, were in that convention?
Wasn't it convention without represen
tation. How many of the poor farm
hands who dig "from dewy morn till
dusky eve" at seventy-five cents a day
are going to vote for the governor?
When the governor and his running mate,
Lamaster, address the laboring organiza
tions of Plattsmouth, we may expect an
explanation and an answer.
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A pocket cigtfr case free to smokers o-
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I A stilr'iv ft,- ' i . i fully warrant-
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. i w i tn. ii. ' i ' t tools that
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F. B. SEELEMIRE, Agent.
THE OLD RELIABLE.
If. A. WATEBMAH k SON
WhoW!c nd KetaM Dealer In
PI LUMBER !
Shingles, Lath, Sash,
Can supply every demand of the
Call and get terms. Fourth street
In Rear of Opera House.
tan figure o."
Q flgmet) in our dates will make a jOng stajr,
.To man or woman now living will ever data i
document without using the figure 9. It stand
in the third place in 1890, where it will remain tea
yoars and then move up to socmid place in 1900,
where it will rest for one hundred years.
There is another "9" which has also oome to stay. .
T t lm ..nlllrA (ho Itmipn Q In nur A nt l.c In (ha Mcruuttr
that it has already moved up to first place, wher
It will permanently remain. It 1 called the "N
B" High Arm Wheeler &. WiUon Sewini? Mfu-.hlri.i"''
The "No. 8" was endorsed for rlrst place by th
experts of Europe at the Paris Exposition of 1880,
irhere, after a severe contest with the loading ma
chines of the world, it wr.s awarded the only
Grand Prize given to family swing machines, all
others on exhibit having rem.-ived lower awards
of gold medals etc.' The French Government
lso recognized its superiority by the decoration of
Mr. N.iihariit-1 V.'ueeler, PreMdentof the company,
with the Cross ot the Legion of Ilonor.
The "No. 9" is not an old machine Improved
upon, but is an entirely tirvr machine, and the
Grand Prize at Paris wu3 awarded it as the grand
est advance in sewing rmichiue uiuchanism of th
age. Those who buy it can ret assured, there,
tore, of having tin very l:itel uud best.
V7HEFT.F.R & WILSON M'FG CO.,
loo and lbi abash A ve.t Chicago.
The only Speolslist In the City who is a Eegnlar
Graduate in Medicine. Over 23 years' Practioe,
12 years in Chicago.
THE OLDEST IN ACE, AND LONGEST LOCATED
a Authorized by the State to tr
Chronio, Nervous nnd 'tirxjcial
j"ene," geminal Wtak-nuM (niovt
. f . . Slohkeb), Kxail IW!ity (sjcyutt or
--Vi? WrexcaI. T-owkr), Herman UMJIfty
r .' :W Puiaoned blood. trioorasud 8oU finis
Tf- y everJr kind, and Urinurr jOieoVi.
Chareea low. TiiotiHaiida of mum
enred. Experience la important. All medicine ffre
guaranteed to t pure and etLicacioas. beintc com
pounded ia my perfe ly appointed laboratory, ami
are furntahed ready 1 ue. No running to dm?
stores to have nncertma preacriptiou filled. !o
mercury or injuriona chemicaia Qed. Nodeietitloa
from bnainevs. Fatiente at a distamoe treated by
letter and exprera, medicio'-a ent everywhere frea
from Raze or bretikaire. 8;.. e roar caae and Bend
for terms. Consultation tree and couiidenUai, per
sonally or by letter.
A 64 rre c? f If For Both 8exes, ent
illustrated 1J "aaf rVeealed in plain envelope
for 6c. in etampa. Kvery male from, the ooe uf
15 to 45 should read thia book.
THE GREAT TURKISH RHEUMATIC CURE.
for RHEUMATISM. -SO for any
raae thia treatment fails to care or
of medicine. One doe frivee relief ;
a few dose removes fewr and pain ik. V i
1:3 p. Treateet discovery in annals
I rtmn i y v ll
k r i i
in joints. Cnre completed in am 7 1 .L- . ., a. '. . i
a ay, bend statement ot caae with, aiamp tuc lur.
culara. Call, or address a
Di. KEN3ftSQN,i &9 tr.Bn St., Kansas City,
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