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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1890)
WEEKLY HERALD: PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASO, A JGU3T 28 1390
many white soaps,
represented to be
"just as good as the Ivory.'
They are not,
insist upon having it.
Tis sold everywhere.
fght Qlattsmouth $geth1g & era Id
KNOTTS BROS., PUBLISHERS.
Published every Thursday, and daily eveiy
-evening except 8un day.
Registered at the Plattsmouth, Neb. oost
OlUcefor transmission through the i f. n-aili
at second chuss rate.
Office corner Vine and Filth streets
TERMS FOK WKRKLT,
One copy, one year, in advance
Oae copy, one year, not in advance . . .
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One py, three months, in advance.
TERMS FOK DAI LT
One cop one year in advance
One copy per week, by carrier
One copy, per month
THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1.0
The committee on resolutions repotted at 2
a. in. with the following platform :
The republicaus of fsebraska reiteia'e . !
cordially endorse the fundamental irii.-.:ples
of the republican party, as enunciated by a
succession ol national republican eonv-";i: s
from 15 to 1888, and we believe the re r- . -hi.
iiarty capable or dealing with every vit ..!
- that concerns the American people, whenever
tue rank, ai.d file of the republican parry are
unrrampled in the exercise of their p uluv.i
rige8heartily endorse the wise and conserv..
tive administration of President Harriso.;. v
1ho fnllv anorove the wine action of the rei-ub-
lican members ef both houses of confess, in
fulfilling the pledges of the party in legis.ar.ou
pou the coinage of silver and ether measure
of national importance, ana congratulate t e
country upon the continued reduction of the
national debt. , ,.
We most heartily endorse the action iu 1 ne
republican congress in passing the disJ :! ty
pension bill and the republican preeidem v o
apuroved the same, and regard it as an ad, '
iustiee too long delayed, because of theoppo s
tiou to all Just pension legislation by a Of mo
crattc president and a democratic con ?ipm ; ;
yetwdoiiotregrditasthe full recognition
of the great debt of obligation which the. gov-
. ernmeut and the people owe to i hose heroic
men by reason of whose sacrifices and devo-
. tion the union was saved and the government
retored. , . . .
We hold an honest, popular b-illot aid a t
and equal representa.ion of nil the peop t;
. be the foundation of our republican govt .
,,t -jnri demand effect! ve legislation to secure
We favor uch a revision of the elec tion laws
of the state as will guarantee to every voter
the greu est possible secrecy in the castiog of
tion of voters ; and we f. vor the Au-uali,.
ballot svstem forwll uicorooraiea towns ana
cities applicable both to primary and reguiai
elections, sj far as if. cou.urme to our organ--
laVe oppose la'id.monopoly iu e-ery form,
maud the . rfeiture of u ..-a ;-.ed l.iud ian,
and the re:- -vation of the pub..c uomui.i iu;
homesteadeis only. ., ,
We are in favor of laws eoinpelliusr 'at'roal
and manufacturers to use appnauc's wliici.
science euublies for the protection ol laborer:
.j.rumst ncfirtents. We demand the enactment
ol a law deiiuing ine naonuv m :"W'-" C
forinjuries mtainea oy enip'ojpi -a
cases wiiere proper safe;. :rds h:iy? nor boen
ned in occupations dan: i-ious to . e, llmb "r
health- l.'ailroads and o..ier publ.c corpora
tions should be subject to co- t.- .1 thro"t,h the
legislative power thai created them. Their an -din
influence in legislation and courts, and of
untie earv tnirdtn- upon me peopii- u" ."
Uegitim- 3e incre.tse of Htocn or capital, should
be urohib :ed bv stringent laws. We demand
of the state th t the proper-.y of corporations
shall be taxed tin same as that of individuals ;
tint t e roviious of our constitution requir
ing the ae-Hineiit ol franchises shall oe en
forced 6y suitable 'egislatioii. .
We do furth-r repeatour declaration in favor
of a j ist and fair service pension, graded ac -corning
to length of service ior every soldier
and sailor who fought in behalf of the Union
and by reason of whose services, saenhces aid
devotion 'he -ov rninont now exists.
We demand the reduction of treight a:id
uas-"!ier rates on railroads to correspond with
r.ites no-prevailing in the adjacent sta'es t
ihe Mi-sissipni. and we further oem nd that
the legislature tlia'l abolish all passes ?;i 1 f tee
transportation on railroads excepting for em
p'oyes of railroad companies.
W e demand theesti-blishment of a system of
postal telegraphy, and request our members in
cour. s to vote for government control of the
teovners of publio elevators that receive, and
handle grain for torag-e should be declared
public warehousemen, and compelled under
cenalty to receive, store, ship and handle the
erain of all persons alike, without discnmin
tion. the state regulating charges for storage
and inspection. All railroad companies should
Jbe required to switch, rani, haudl. receive
and ship the grain of all persons, without dis
Wefavorth- enactment of more stringent
usury laws and their severe enforcement under
severe penalties. The republican party ha-
eiven the Amer'can people a stable and elastic
Currency Of gold, eilver and paper, and has
raised the credit of the nation to one of the
iii"hefctof any country of the world, nd their
efforts to fully remoneti.e silver should be con
tinued until it is on a perfect eqaalitt, as a
money metal, with gold.
We favor the modification of the statutes of
our state in such a manner as shall prevent the
Maying of judgments secured for work and
labor and the enactment of such laws as
is consistent with a protection of American
nduftric. . . ,
V endorse the action of the Interstate com
mission In ordering a reduction ot tne grain
hotnwn the Missouri river and lake
We'denounce all organizations of capitalist
to limit nroduction, control supplies of the
neceeei.ie of life and the advance of prices
detrimental to the beet interests of society
and an unjustifiable interference with the
natural laws of competition and trade, and ask
their prompt eupiesion by law,
Thb central strike seems to be practi
-csllj wound up as the road inrolved, is
d freights on
schedule time. When a railroad demon
trates its ability to run and operate its
trains and do its business in the face of
strike on the part of its employes there
continuing the formal
m uv w -
part of the strike.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
L. D. RICHARDS, of Dodge.
Fur Lieutenant llovrrpor,
T. J. MAJOKS, of NcmnVta.
1-' t Secretary of State,
J. i. ALLEN. f U"l Cl.i-il.
THO. II. BENTUN, of Lain kt.
J. K. HILL, of Gage.
For Attorney General.
GEORGE II. HASTINGS, of Saline.
Frr Commissioner of Public Land aud
GEORGE R. HUMPHREY, of Coster.
For Superintendent of Public Instructs.
A. K. GOUDY, of Webster.
REPUBLICAN COUNTY Tl .:ET.
For State Senator.
S. L, THOMAS.
E. A. STOPIIEU
P. S. BARNES.
For County Coumi'ssioLerof the Seooud Com
I or County Attorney.
JOHN A. DAVIE;:
The democratic newspapers v.hich one
year and six months ago, we v charging
the low price of corn to the rooter tariff
can now take a rest and taek'e tne qui
nine or wool hobby.
Tut; young man who thinks ncccs
u.iv t. iiscnrn the. Dllb'ic that ..I -flier he
o. h. father before mm ?re p-olnbition
ists or beleivers in sumptuary i-. ' of any
kind, will enlighten our people
iug on the great questions r"
the mind of an office seeker v
wanting to be elected to a a of-
t he is
Tut Atlanta Costitutiou j -nue3 the
Southern bi,...uzers whoprevc aegroes
fi-.nn -c-otincr on the erounil th the ne-
- - . - -- n -
"roes would sell their vote? fallowed
to go to the polls. In the 1 h the
muu who jttemps to buy vote, i pun-
ished as a criminal. The Sou:1' might
mirifr it plwtions Lv the same -:;ud of
v. . ..j
Thk democrafc newspapers ar whistle;
in. to kecP their courage up by cipiess-
Inf their delightat the refusal of Gen
Van Wyck, to run for centres, a the
'ntnrcst O f the vouth from Lancaster
county. The World Herald has about as
much 'nterest in the elect:un ot that
vonn" man as it hs in the success of the
Pkide goeth before a fall. yo.:ng Mr.
Bryan; your anxiety to meet some repub
lican will be fully gratified. If Mr. Con
nell is detained Jit Washgton on ac
couat of the failure of congress to ad
journ, we will find some gentleman in
vor- neighborhood who will aid you iu
jour free trade -cut and dried -
,t; Perhaps Mr. Ike Lansing, your
I - I -
ton0man, will consent to hold . o torcn
, ,n t;re
j i-TEH James Boyd und the young go
Hath Bryan, have convinced t"- com
munity that the robber t. iff r -ecposi-l.le.
lor the wonderful growth nud i)iOB
i tiity of this country dning ; ; past
quarter of a century, and the ie; uljlican
p;;rty ought to be sent to the ueJin-tion
bo .v wo wi for leading the country in
these paths of prosperity, will co;ae those
other apostles of truth ami ft; rrunners
ot calamity, Bill Deck, of Sauautrscouu
y. and, Governor Todd, of Cass, who
vil! with equal vigor and zeal i rform
u-3 that all we need z" plenty of soft
ruon?y and a quorum of ancient and ac
. nted greenbackers to fill th" ortices
-Mid t:im?eives at the public crib.)
is sk.. that the young man who is
wanting this district to send him to con
gress in the place of Sir. Canneli, has a
CJMtempt for the home market nd tJat
h- becomes very funny in diacu .;ing it.
As the grocerymen of Plattsmo '.h, de
pend to some extent on the wage laborer
here for support, and can appreciate the
benefit of that class of citizens who re
ceive good r, ages, it may be of benefit to
them to learn what a humbug the home
market is. Especially when a producer
like this young man, with his vailed ex
perience (0 elucidates the matter. If
there is anything the business mnn is sup
posed to be ignorant of, it is the quesion
of trade and if there is any one supposed to
be able to tea- '-, the business man on this
subject, it ia the modest young lawyer (?)
The law, of supply and demand seems
to really have as much to do with the
price of corn as the robber tariff. At
least we are satisfied the blunt plain far
mer will think so. With the great north
west producing more corn than we could
possibly take care of at a fair price the
free trader assured the farmer that there
was no over production but that it was
all the fault of h'gh tariff, now with a
single partial failure in corn producing
section and the assurance that for the
next twelve months there will be a scar
city of corn, the prices run up to three
times what they were four months ago;
Burely this ought to be food for reflec
tion for the statesman who reads the tar
Thk Goliatu of democracy iu Illinois
the ancient John M. Palmer, who hii3
let-n boastiu between the lines of his
prowess, backs cb nr down w:l u Cong
ressman Mason infonns him tuat he vill
accommodate him in joint debute on tne
political issues of the dy. Now we will
vtry shortly see the inn ive young, Mr.
Bryan, cither hiye t") take to the woods
or meet Mr. Couneil in joiut debate.
The young man must certuialy be per
mitted to air his free trade cut Bnd dried
oration in the presence of some one
who can assist him 'v cj-empl'fyg the
secret work .
Messrs. Bukkows and f'owe. have al
ready run the alliance ship agouod. The
open attempt to use the organization f f
their own political advancnient, opened
the eyes of the straight republicans who
joined the alliance movement for t
purpose of tiding the Nebraska product l
instead of the mendacious office seek r.
So Tar the political movements of the
lianre have all been made in the interest
of the democratic patty, and without .my
regard to the legislation the farmer i3 in
terested iD. It is no wonder the republi
can members of the alliance are sed lug
the needed reforms withiu the party wiiich
cau and will give tnem.
Senator iioak, oi Itassac'iussetp, in
sists that the senate tpke ii and cons.ti
er the election bill. The Alisacii-oits
senator remarks th;:t 'nav rg t..Leu i.'i
oath to see that , tne t tistitut.on
enforced, it corn's with ill rac- for tiic
senator to refuse t j considei a .i.cusi -c,
the oliject of whicli is to de'. nu . j
constitution againsr an atteioj)t to uvu
throw it by depriving a inajontv oi tiie.t
rights to honestly ard fniriy elect .' e
sentatives to the other liouse of cou.o--
Senator Hoar is emiuent.-y corretr. : nu
he will find the republican party
behind him on his proposition.
Nebraska City und precinct V.v-.-unanimously,
a second time, voted for u
waon bridge across l.'ie Missouri iiv-r
at that poin. The c;:peiieuce of the
merchants at that place, with the po .i i
bridge of Colonel Stevs-t, demonst. : i
the bentfits of a free bridge and that t
would be of immense benefit to tiie
merchant and tradesmen of the ty.
Such a bridge at Plattsnw.: i culd d
one fourth to the trade of this City. Ne
braska City is to be cong -atulated upon
the enterprise and public spirit show . by
her people. A community that h. a't
the courage to discount the futu.e f.-,d
risk something for public improvements
is like a tradesman who i? too timid to
buy goods for bis customers unless he can
contract them in advance.
The democratic party and its coacher,
the Cobden club of Great Britain, are
terribly afraid the present administration
will encourage the manufacture of ' in
all its various forms, in this couuny.
The immense tin fields ; a Dakota bar.
threatened the tin indueir of the iv
kingdom, hence the nowl ttiat has ieen
going from all the c'ieap democratic
journals of the couotry o n the poor
man's tin pail being taxed. iiie tv;th
of the matter is, the wealth it.' -couatry,
in this country, which is now
uncovered by the d -'eiy of our
tensive tin mines, frigutsu the tin manu
facturers of the old couutry. They well
know if this count:y ow. soi-s in upon
the manufacture oi iLat ,- d..ct the
vast amount of mc .y biiuut1';?
abroad by our people ;.t- this pi
will be keDt at borne aud m-. ..
our people being impoi teis .' ':,i x,
we will speedily buomn e.. ports ;.
and the balance of trade " coa.;
instead of flow out ot ti.e c -n
During the past year ve have r.t i
Europe, piincipally for Cornwall t:.j. in
rouud numbers about :j-7,WOO,UGO ;u -.o'-i.
Why not develop ot'r ou t;n nimes and
reduce our own o:es, thus esrabi:- g
an industry composeel of home
sumers? It is a fact not I nowc
generally in this country, that G:e-
Britian for years limited the quu:t
of lin ores taken from the East lr..
mines so as to keep up the prices t:.
benefit the Cornish manufacturers, tiv
it was only when the Ausf di;:n n.i.
flooded the markets wir - -ir c'-.- ;
ores which were sent to Corn i I to be
reduced that prices were broken ami i "
became cheaper. Today we have the
richest tin mines of the world aud all
we need is aid by reasouab'e i -ectiou
to encourage the manufactn oi lac
finished metal at home. And, this
the Cobden club and the deruoc-atic
party do not intend we - U h- if
that combined interest cau pi.-vt.
After swearing that, he would never
notice us again the philanthropic editor
of the Journal devotes his euitoiial page
to ue last evening, complain'ig that the
Herald is not consistent in its course.
The real trouble is not with our consis
tency but our persistency in showing up
the political rascality of the Journal; in
one breath attacking the farmer candi
dates on the republican ticket, alleging
that they are railroad tools and in the
next breath adyising the nomination of a
straigth railroad ticket by the democratic
party. Attacking Mr. Richards, the re-
plubl'can nomio - foi governor, berau'se
he is a banner t :i i suppoi linj; l.inkerstn
the democratic ticket. Shouting for Van
Wyck and Leas-; for the past lour years
as the angels of poiinca', auti-ir.onopoly,
honesty and puiity and the moment he
has a chance to support Mr. Van Wyck
for conij'ss flopping clear b;.ck -n the old
man for a frothy you raUioad lawyer,
who has not been iu the state long
enougli to even be 1, nvn to the people
of l his district. Ad vising the fHiinerto
vote for an anti-inonp.list, only, in
one breath, and in the next singing Ihe
praises of Jim Boyd, a board of trade job
ber, who has lost a fortune during the last
twenty four months, gambling on the
Chicago board of trade, sufficient to
m;ike a township of farmers comfortable
for the balance of their natural lives. The
ltf.-t the Journtl has to Kay about politi
cal consistaney and honesty, the better
the politicians no-v nominated and to be
nominated on the democratic ticket will
be off. The Herald has no war to make
ou any man simply on account of his oc
cupation or calling. We have never de
sceuded to the level ' ccupied by the
Journal and the balance of the demt crat
ic newspapers of th:s state, notably the
Woild-IIeiald of Omaha, to tt:ick a
man simply because he apcas to be a
banker or in the employ of a corporation.
Vrhenever an impotent demagogue like
the Journal man go's p.nchea, his retoit
is similar to that t luat evenin g, which
the Herald enjoys. Tiie Journal luav
rest assured that ou. editor, -Afoevcr lie
m.'v be, will be a!jle to writi- tnwl". . n
sistent republican seutitnrr.ts without
appealing to the passions or prejudices
of niiy class.
L.st fall when "i u wf- ceuts a
bushel, some rampr-.. t.g' ' !s.:.d it all
to the republican party l' y wouldn't
allow that over-production oaa an ylitiPg
to do with it. Now untler the saiir: re
publican rule co !. wort"; 50 cents per
bushel. Perhaps . y wiil I " willing to
allow under presen circumstances that
the law of supply arM clem a-id Ins some
thing to do with it. Iloldrege Cttieu.
The democracy o i.ss'istij pi is hold ing
a constitutional eonvcntion for the
purpose of placing obsti.e1''.: :.i the way
of the colored voter and will enact
property and, perhaps, educational n
stric:ious, so as to disfraaclr -a the igno
rant and pauper classes. This is no busi
ness of ours and if such law, woen
enatced, is fairly and without discrimi
nation, as to race or color, enforced, the
matter will be left, without criticism, tn
the hands of the Mlifissw.pian; if, how
eve , it is mtde for the blackjman alone
the state of Mississippi will find it criti
cised all along the line, for the countiy
will not countenance a refined method of
cheating to obtain advantage in national
representation and the elect. ral college,
any more than it will the shot gun and
tissue ballot plan.
The democratic candidate for congress
.u this dis'irict.is out in a card, or equival
ent to that, an official announcement at
the hands of the democratic cet d com
mittee, iti-at neither he nor his iatu'-r,
(the attainture of blood net attaching
further back then that oa the whiskey
question) are in favor of any suniptuary
legislation that v ;,l in the least infringe
on the inalienable right tc dram ?!io?
to flourish in our midst. his '.. igl;t
oung atesman. from Ill'nf--
lou.-. s u;jOu this as mk-.t-eomeudations
voter or this d".- ,
de prooi' of hi J.
I 1 O'.m ci t. L;r:
J Llris anaouceineti- -d t.
I of the political coi-.m
It is announce '-'
not dese t his duties a.
w 1 1 1
attend the congressional convention
to be held in this city,
nation his successor, this r .v.
t -onnell will be renomina- -... ie
?d and his constituanfs m note nv
tcntion to his duties and cre-iit liim
The old settlers' meeucg at L i
terday was a very pleasant gather
every one seemed to enjoy the;:
The only criticism we heard, and
not directed against the mar t ,b . r
the picnic, for ;he gentleirr
of it could not control the visit is. otric
seekers, was the political auctioneering j
of the democratic candidate, Bryan, who
assayed to adyise the old settlers how to
vote and how to conduct themselves
politically. An t-' 1 settlers' gathering
called for social pen poses only, where ihe
old neighbors can dwell together in reri
inissances of the past, wouid sik. --t to
any one of common sense that ii not
the place for ruminating politicians to
pasture, and the comment we heard was
decidedly uncomplimentory to the un
asked for adyise of the fresh young new
Gov. Howard, of Wisconsin, upon re
ceiying the nomination for second term
responded as follows: "Mr. President
and gentlemen of the convention: I
tender to yo and through you to the re
publicans of Wisconsn my heart-felt
thanks for this mark of your cor.fi icucc
and esteem, life brings no better iewaid
in any department of hutn tn e.Ioit than
assur"i.C" ! ilety wtli iloii.; Two t
a.o 1 p on.iM-i '. holil t.f.ir i- t.
the honor ol nt.r - i . r I t.inii..iii .. Imi (
ill t"ii,.ii k j - ii ur. W 1 1 : r y.--.: '
Ui.it l; 1 uv : i i.Kn i' 'i Ji'i.f i. i .
th i; 1 :.i:Vc al i- n-t tlictl to r.-d'em In', i
pi t in i 'v. V't- y i iir g-;vi on i f . ' '
tri! i ii' ' 't'Mimiit i am ir.-i'j : ,-," j
-c 1 1 - t iii-is lo-i.iv wrti to-- -tin-
lu'le r.ut ii i.ix.ii !. . oti: . .i.- !
ti t 'a:i:.': ni i t oi,n ; i in-,-;' iiu,
Mailt by tl:e iilll'.- :ehool lo.i.s. .
sak- not the- hope ot vour rhiidren ftn-. '
the progress and perpetuity ot therejiub
lie' The republican party has always
been a party of principal and an expon
ent of consieleration. It stands with sub
lime homage for progress, equality ard
liberty in everything. It now demands
for every child that he be given the
privilege of his birthright. The 'child
that is, the citizen that is to be' has ap
pealed to the republican party and all
patriotic citizens that hb bo granted these
riguts. Thank God, here is an issue that
touches tbe very cre of our . ivic ! A.
Men from every nation aud every religion,
fo-getting every prejudice of race or be
lief, touch elbows along down the lire in
defence of that education to a child'thar
shall make secure that for whu-.h t ho im
moii.il Lincoln prayed at Gcttysouig, 'A
government fi r the people air! by the
THE OUEtN'S SPEECH ON
Inter ' ce-an.
Hei Britannic Maj sty's spr ich to the
lords and commons of parliament is in
terestit g to citi.eus of the Ur'ted States
almost solely in so far as it toucua upo.i
the Bt i'rirg Seaquestion. The words m--few:
ul hrxve oTered to the prtsuleut f the
United States to submit toa '-it a-i -n tl -diit'?re-nce
over the BehringSea lishei i'. f. '
Secretary Blaine is a great admirer of
the principle of arbitration in maltc. s of
interuationl dispute. But there nromt
ters which cau not be submitted to a-i;i-".ration
without renunciation of an inher
ent and self-evident right belougiug to
one oi' the parties. For eample, ve Could
not hubmit to th-i arbitration of nny for eign
power our inherent and se'' -evident
national light of makingsuch m turali::a
tioa '...-.vs as seem best to us, or of making
our tai fTs high or low at. our cvn jdeas-
u;e, without renouncing a natu-a' power.
Natural powers and natural riguts are not
matters subject to arbitration. I'ney are
oi;it i s to be defended to the ultuof.l es-tri-oi'.ty
by the person or nation possessed
of theec. The natural power of any na
tion to regulate fisheries withiu t tie; watets
of it territories is no more arbitraMa than
the natural power of a nation to ;.-u;jd;
the postal system within its territ-r:s.
Al the bottom, the only Beh'ing Sea
question is this: Who owns the v (.eis
now in dispute? Who bought cont. of
them from liussia. Russia cxci-c'ed com
plete control over them, and Or ;t Ii
tain, as Mr. Blaine clearly p- - a . "
corrti:oncience wuu lora oan-ury,
only never disputed Russian cor.'-. t.!. !
Iy a treaty, signed by the rir. -t-r
I?-. s-ia and Great Britain on Ft-irumv
lo Biitish ships are excluded '"I.
ail : 'vrs emptying into Behr-r;-" Se: .
ii- i".g the Yukon and the .o ;.,:
! ;o-;b,"' as Mr. Blfineforci . ..
tin: British minister, '-both t;. , :
tiro in and for a long dit
!:' TLritish America. i'
.: . :.is rnouths of these ri r-
hat control prohibit! i
. j l: oni entering them. )
n si-knowledged 1' iss'a s rip ' 1
prohibition. We sp '
r.n-n'. :o an ttussts ignis -.
v- :3, j..-st as wet ..ecten ; .
to - i the rights of Jb ranee ir ' :
Lnni-iiRna. We never deuieil t.;e .'
of Mississippi while Lo;' ' a "
to France, nor the H - " ' .
. 3ehiing Sea while the -'.
: g-d to Ru'.-ia. We ca1
,-: -v- to our control of the r
mat Louisiana 19 ours by pureh: .. .
; ma to control of Bchring Sea jv; tin.!
" ! :utians are ours by purccuse.
.only mains," wrote Mr. B -;
i; il scussion of the matter wun L-.a-.t
-y, ':to say that whau-rer d . .
Britain owed to Alaska while it
Russian province, whatey;-"
reed to do or not to do, toi-e
and the Behring See.
changed by the mere transfer of
ereignty from Russia to the V
S'ytes." The treaty of cession 1. -.
Russia and this republic "hereby co;
to the United States all the rights, i-.t.
i i.i r. ; ..
t cnise. anu pnwicucn uor uuuuj,i to
Rus- in the said territory ( i Alst ).
its dominions, or appurtenances."' Among
these rights, acknowledged alike by
England and the United States, was con
trol of the waters of Behring Sea. The
matter is historical, not debatable or
subject to arbitration.
A telegram to the World-Herald from
Nebraska City says the B. & M. are sur
yeying a short line from that point to
Ashland for the third time and they
seem to think it will be built.
i vii. i:m;ini:kk
H. C. SCIFMim
C U -A I . V J
l : ins.
mate. Millilelp" 1
1. .i ''.YOK
ill; .ik (uruliihetl and
l.'crct il-. ki-Kl
ir- Mr,iis Block.
U a n k o f C :t C o u aty
Cor Main und Fifth Htiect.
,1 ii i. , I'resiilent
jasr'aerson.1-.),-. A-st f er
C H I'annele. .1. M. ratlersoii, Fred llorder.
A. IV Sini' l.. U. Vino;:lm. 11. H. ltamney and
J i l":itt ''M i J'--
ilENERAL AtKlW BUSINESS
t' xSSArJi i
..rtMi!itss.!i'-iftt:. l;.::-st allowed on tlino
. t- iOi't
v ii i ru i.
o.in ii! alt -ul ioi:
id ili c ne.
' t:n I o an
B A N K
r!.ATTi": 'JIH - M-HltAtKA
Cuyil.il stt,el; puid in ?51 0 0
Authoriiot! Capital, SUKT .OCO.
i-' amk 'wurv in. .ii'.-. :n:oi?,
I'ri. i : t ant. V . e -1 1 c s Iden t
U. It USIIINQ. Cs.sl.it.-r.
j-i -. y- C u. :lM. J- A. l'uoi , V. it. Caltiuiaiiu
V,'. .Johnson, l'enr V. t k,.John li'Heeio
'. 1. Mt iliani. WiU. V. eten aiiip, W.
Tiitiisaetri a '; i.ei.-l hiu.i.ii.ii iKisMie:. AM
w ': h i-.n, I'Sii!- ! i'.;; on a:eus L; . r.i iisaet
t . v i T - to '.'!. No in.it' -r i'ow
I. r nr ifBll tia.1 ;u-: ion. It
m ii' r..c(.i c .nil cart't i' I -. ; ; '.'. ion
yvf . ! ir -lr - 'v.;n s eolll -
oii.." . r it i"i-,i'e ; ofits l eari.ifr intereet
:i : i.i! (!!- -c - 1 1 n I y and
.;ty 1. 1. 1 t f
B A 'N K
Of I'LAXTSMOUTH. M-IHKASKA
OUer the very lie-t :.:cilitics for (he promp
t: Hii-acti)ii of li;;itinifite
StoeKc. lionils, t.'olii. f.uvcrr.' !i;nt and local ee
e;:i ittes i'oue'hi ami sol i"-)i'.-itH reeeired
ami tnt-.-nsl j-1 !'wei on ; lie certificates
J Halts draw . availahle in any part of the
t i.iietl Sunt n and ail li. . j.iiiieipiil towns ot J
COLLF.CVl.rj;; ilADK AMI) IT.OMITLY ItKMTl
Highest markol ;ri. e -.id fur County War
itiii , S'aiti a i.i. futility bonds. ,
JD.l i'.yj '.'i'' i'S
Jmm Fif.j'-sald -:. llawworth
John Ji.e 1: t'. It. White
.em -'e K. Dovey
John Jr"ilger..ld. ii. Vai ;rh.
I lu-r-itlent . v- '
l.J art -f
r; rr r?.
tj r ii rk will
if r, t'on.
vi.i .Me-r,,ei.' ;-;ttc iitore.
' vt i stock
. ;J20 to $1,
o ai.d ujjwarde.
ili-Lii til..-, evi r i:MT!C-
Com mil tion
'- .. t iii ., til
- - r- ')-,' :;.!.. rj.
oi iii itltiuie
V -, tta--..; j-.s-Y .,' s VV(Hi '-.T 'It?
H ')G- and POULTRY REMEDY
'. . v ..ts I . ei5e, ".r.-ets C .enfee
i- Co i , Djotir.ii Worm i,
liicreju-ji tiie Fleth and
The so.'iii-i the st":i of th- ' is fortified
'r .: aisea-e. the lr.ore cert;-.i.i is the result.
;. i noL '.vait -Ji.tii yr.ur ;::. are (iast treatment.
Nhat Wi Men Write.
"Hop liaf died all so :;nd ma st tfifferen
tini'is, . i.i your reir.dey I- mine health and
rt-payi Hie t-n.t in extra flesh alone."
W.m. Eknst, Tecnmseh, Keb.
-I find Haac'Kemedy is all a represented"
e-oHjf Mackai . Plnttcmouth, Keb..
PRICES: 8'J.aO, S1.2. and ;Cc per
Package. "2 ir, Cans 812.50. The Lar
fate the Cheapest.
FOR BALE BY
;F. G.raXOSE cfc CO.,
PiATTSMOUl n, Neb.
Ask for circular containing Testimonials and
Intiiranee Pmi:tii ii. Send J-eent stamp for
"Hogolo-.-y."' a Treatise ou Swine.
JOS. HAAS, V. S.. lot) lanapoiis, Ird.
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