Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892, September 18, 1890, Page 2, Image 2

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There are
many white soaps,
represented to be
"just as good as the Ivory."
They are not,
but like
all counterfeits,
they lack
the peculiar
and remarkable
qualities of
the genuine. t
Ask for
Ivory Soap
insist upon having it.
"Tis sold everywhere.
ght giattsmauth Igcehht $qraM
Published every Thursday, aud daily every
evening except Sunday.
Registered at the mttsinouth. Neb. post
Office for transmission through the U. S. made
at second class rate.
Office corner Vine and Fifth streets.
Telephone 38.
One copy, one year, in advance ?!
One copy, one year, not in advance 2 00
One copy, six niouthf. in advance ""
OneSrpy. three months, in advance. ... 40
One oop one year in advance 00
One copy per week, by carrier
Oae copy, per month 50
For Governor,
L. D. RICHARDS, of Dodpe.
For Lieutenant Governor,
T. J. MAJORS, of Nemaha.
For Secretary of State,
J. G. ALLEN, of Red Cloud.
For Auditor,
THOS. II. BENTON, of Lancaster.
For Treasurer,
J. E. MILL, of Gage.
Fnr Attorney General.
For Commissioner of Public Lands
For Superintendent of Public Instruction.
A. K. GOUDY, of Webster.
For State Senator.
For Representative.
For Float Representative
jror County Commissioner of the Second Com
missloner's District.
For County Attorney.
. Republican Central Committee meet
There will be a meeting of the Cass
County Republican Central Committee
at the City Hall in Weeping Water on
Saturday Sept. 13th, 1890 at 2 p. m. A
full attendance is aesireu, aiu v.
didates are requested to be present,
G, W. Norton. Secretary.
Chairman Root says, that between
Connell and Bryan he favors Connell,
World Herald.
There is one conundrum which the
Journal did not put to us (last evening
on the tariff; it is, why is an elephant
like a brickbat? The answer is, because
it can't climb a tree.
For the Journal Why did the honest
farmers of Maine double and almost
quadruple the republican majority in that
state last Monday ? Ans: because me
tariff is not a tax.
Mb. Rosewater's guns, which he
nnke of the other . day, seem to lack
priming. If they ever go off in the di
rection of Mr. James E. Boyd they must
be primed with something quicker than
Peter Iler's anti-amendment ammunition
Boss Gorman of Baltimore the most
.corrupt and one of the shrewdest poli-
Jcians in the country was leading anu
manap-ine the democratic fight in Maine,
The result shows that money would not
win or Gorman with his boodle woma
h. ire been on top.
Mm. Bhtan oaeht to extend his edu
catioual campaign down into Maine, the
d of the Maine farmer
is unable to discern the truth at the hands
of Tom Reed, he needs the surer rones
of our young Mr. Bryan to lead him out
of this bondage mat is u umvu
than slavery. ' 1 .
Vermost'8 population fell off to the
extent of eighty-one in the ten years just
-ended. This is much more serious
thing for the State than the recent re
duction in its republican majority. The
latter undoubtedly will be made up in
-the next election, but the loss in inhabi
tants can not be so easily recovered.
Th Platform.
The committee on resolutions reported at 2
a. m. Kit the fo!Iowlutr platform :
The republicans of fsebiaska reiterate and
cordially endorse the fundamental principle
of the republican party. a enunciated by a
e uceewtlon of national republican convention
from 186tol888, and we believe the republican
party capable or dealiuK with every vital Issue
that concerns the American people, whenever
ti: rank ai d file of the republican party are
-ntrampled lathe exercise of their political
e'heartlly endorse the wise and conserva
tive administration of President Hair son. NVe
also fully approve the wtae action of the repub
lican member f both houses of confess in
fulfilling the pledges of the party In legislation
upon thecomas of silver and other uewurH
of national importance, ana coiiKiatulat the
country unon the continued reduction of the
t most heart s endorse the action of the
.... s... i.. i.juvinir tlirt llSRtlll'l
pension bill and the republican Pldent who
approved the same, and regard it as an aci ol
justice too long delayed, because of the opposl
. . i..... u!nn iu abt iiii iv a demo
tion u m. "T. .r:iti nitiiirresf :
eraue pwr ;u " -v - - rm,,,nit ion
of the great debt of obligation whicli the gov-
erni'eiit ana tne l"
nieuby reason of whose sacrifices and devo
t . n the union was saved and the government
rCv 'ehoid an hon-st. popular b Hot and a Ju-t
and equal representation of -11 the people to
be the foundation of our republican govern -men"
and demand effective legislation to si-cure
"wuv and Purity of election .which are the
foundations of all public authority .
We ftvor fuch a revision of the election laws
of thestao' a, will Kurntee io every voter
th greatest possible secrecy in the caniugo.
his and secure the punishment of any
tlo... ol voters ; and we favoi he
IllllOtSVrite. il Ui '1" iuv,w a ;- -
cities Applicable both to primary and r. gular
c lies. i'Ji'v. f OIt,;llnc
elections, i :
UiWe oppose land.monopoly in every form de-
and inanuiaeiuieis iy ' " r i irr,
sc ence.uublies forthoprotecu
iS.? the of em
f. ir Injuries sustained by employe-, in ucn
tag's where pmpt-r sale guards have n Wrn
weed in occupations dangerous to life. Iimr
health. Kaftroan. a.-d other public yZ
legislative power thai created ihem In. . ir uu
due influence 1" lesion and W
lllegitiinHt ii.cie. se of f.toc . or
be Prohibited by stringent laws. We uem.auu
of the state t h .t the property of cow
MiaU b- taxed the fame a that of individuals ,
t lna u e . .ovlsions of our constitution requir
ing the assessment of franchises shall be en
forced DV suitao.e irpnmuvM.
W do I urt h r repeat our declaration In favor
of a j.istana lair sen-ice i'cmu, f ...
cording. o length of service, foi - every s -1 'i
and sailor who fout-'ht in bena'.f of the Ijnion.
and bv reason of whose services, sacrifices and
devotion .he government now exists.
We demand the reduction of freight and
. ... - .... ,..iir...wlu tn nnnvsiior. '11
riansuiigci litiirs "ii it"" -
rates no- prevailing in the adjacent st:i
the Mississippi. a.uT we furth-r demand . ..
he legislature ehall abolish all passes and in
transportation on railroads excepting for en.
u'oves of railroad companies
P ue demand the establishment of a system of
postal telegraphy, and request V"!""!., "
co .nrpsx to vote for government conti ol of tin
"'ownesbf public elevators that recrive and
handle (train for borage should be declared
public warehoiisnnen. and compelled undei
tenalty to receive, store, ship and handle the
grain of all persons alike, without discninin
ttoii. the Ptate regulating charges for st i .ij.e
au l Inspection. All railroad companies should
be required io switch, i aul. haudle receive
and shio.thrt grain of all per.ons, without uis-
Crvo,fatlortli ; enactment of more Ptriiu'ent
usurv laws and their severe en'orcemen. u.:.ier
severe penalties. The republican party lm
i;iveii the American people a stable and elastic
cu lency of gold, silver and paper. a-.:o h .s
raisd the credit of the nation to one of the
hi"he tof Hiiycouutry of the wor'd. and their
eifortsiofiiltv reniouetize silver should be con
tiiiue.i un;il "t is on a perfect equalit . at a
money . etal. with gold. . . f
W e favor the moditication of the statutes U
our state in such a manner as shall prevent the
staying of judgments secu-ed for work ana
labor and the enactment of such law as
is consistent with a protection of American
indorse the action of the Interstate com
mission in ordering a reduction of the gra-n
rates between the Missouri river and lake
PtV denounce all organizations of capitalists
f limit production, control supplies ol tlu
nece'sries of life and the advance of prices
detrimental to the best interests of society
and a-.i unjustifiable interference with tip
natural laws of competition and trade, ana asw
their prompt tupiession by law,
Surrcsn the ereat city of Omaha casts
30,000 votes at the coming election, to
obtain 10,000 majority over his compet
itor, Capt. Hill, our Mr. Gushing would
have to scratch around and find some
20,000 voters who prefer him to the cap
tain. This would be two votes to Cap
tain Hill's one. If that city casts 25,
000 yotes, which is a large estimate, then
Mr. Gushing would need 10,066 votes
while the captain would get but 8,333,
It is well to keep these figures before
the Omaha republicans.
Ten thousand majority for our Mr.
Cnshing in Douglas county is spreading
it on pretty thick isn't it? Of course
this is not impossible in that county
where political ties rest so lightly, but
for the uppearance of the thing, if for
no other reason, we would advise the
republicans of J that county to keep
enough of votes, in the shape of a nest
eg2, to start on in the next campaign,
Also, while we are on this subject, we
should like to6ee the central committees
hereafter, both state, and congressional,
apportion the representation of Douglas
county on the head of the state ticket
and not on the vote of some Omaha man
who happens to carry a large home vote,
Mr. Richard's vote for instance will do
to apportion on two years from this time,
With the usual democratic truthful
ness the Journal announces that the re
publican majorities in Maine are reduced
That paper never stops to reflect that the
democrats of this locality read The IIeii
ald as well as the other Journals which
give the news: Tom Reed counted a
great big quorum in the pine tree state
on Monday in epite of democratic ob
struction and opposition and is returned
to congress with a majority which sur
prises friend and foe alike. It is an en
dowment of his course in the reform in
stituted in congress' in the dispatch of
business and the people endorse him in
After weeks of incubation the Jour
nal attempted Tuesday evening to break
the force of our wool correspondents
talk by asserting that the wool tariff is a
katt (accent on the heavy) tax on the
people,"and that the favorite doctrine ef
the protectionist is that tariff duties
cheapen the product of protected arti-
cles. Both of which assertions ar un
true. The Journal like the Ostrich when
hard pushed buries its head and fails to
see but one feature of the economic
question which disturbs the free trader
The fact i, a tariff which protects does
promote manufacturing enterprises, this
is freely admitted by prominent and re
liable free traders all over the country.
The building up of manfacturies in any
localitiy does help such locality every
free trader admits this proposition also,
and the only objection the free trader
urges, which has any force to it, is that
it raises the price of goods in certain
cases to the consumer. The consumer is
the only person the trader sees when he
gets on the tariff question, while the
protectionist sees all classes. The mo
ment manufacturers are placed on a firm
footing, competition between them in
creases the supply of goods to that point
where the cost to the consumer is re
duced as low and even lower, in some
cases, than would be reached under free
trade; again, and chiefest, the protec
tionist claims and knows that, protection
maintains wages and is in the interest of
the wage earning classes of the country.
The laborer of this country knows this
and appreciates it. Finally the protec
tionist knows that a tariff protects one
maH as much as another and that any
kind of manufacturing found to be
profitable is open to all who choose to
engrge in it. The differance, between
the protectionist and the free trader is
that the former take into consideration
all classes while the latter look solely at
the consumer. One is a broad guage,
the other a narrow guage economist.
Oue other proposition we might here ad
vance for the benefit of the farmer who
is reading the cut and dried, ready made,
material furnished the democratic prrss
of this country by the Cobden club
agents and that is, that the average an
Mi:il income of farmers- in those states
nanufacturers are prosperous is
Mil -reater than those states where
there is little or no manufacturing done.
We are sorry for the Journal man but
he is off of his base in the article refer
red to in last evenings ixsue as bad as he
is off on the economic question. Judge
Chapman did not write the article which
stirred the gall of our contemporary to
its bitter depths, nor does he furnish
this pnp.-r its editorials in whole or in
part. As to the conundrums proposed
by the Journal we may be excused in
the outset, in noticing them, when we
say they put us in mind of the old say
ing and homely truth, viz, it takes a
fool to ask questions but a wise man to
answer them; however, replying to the
anxious and evidently weighty inquiries
of our neighbor we may say first, the
McKinly bill does take sugar off the
protected list because it is a tax on the
consumer. If our friend would inform
himself he would discover that the re
peal of the du;y on sugar is only con
ditional and that unless the countrie
producing and. exporting sugars, mo
lasses, coffee, tea and hides, receive our
agricultural products free of duty the
protective tariff is to remain on sugar.
and sugar is only placed upon the free
list as an offer for reciprocal exchange
with those countries. It is a progressive
feature of republicanism that an ordi
nary democratic editor is not supposed
to grasp all at once and to some extent
is an experiment. As for the bounty
placed on domestic sugar it was a demo
ocratic as well as a republican dodge to
encourage the manufactory of beet sugar
which is also an experiment. The re
moval of the duty upon quinine did not
cheapen that drug but the fall in price
was caused by entirely different causes:
Woolen goods are today purchased al
most as cheap in this country as they
are in Great Britain and the only goods
which we manufacture that cannot be
purchased in this market as low as in
foreign markets; also this paper has
called attention to the falsehood that
our contemporary has been circulating,
that the American manufacturer sells his
goods to foreign purchasers cheaper
than to purchasers at home, although, if
that was true, it would establish nothing
more than the fact that our manufactur
ers were a lot of fools to sell to foreigners
cheaper than to home buyers whose mon
ey and custom is always as good, if not
better, than their neighbors abroad
This, charge so far as we have seen has
been fully refuted by the principal man
ufacturers of the country, the proof of
which we published the other day. As
for coffee and tea the Journal is more
than unfortunate in citing those commo
dities and the facts bear us out in assert
ing that the duty is not a tax, and is
not borne by the consumer, for when
coffee was placed upon the free list the
price came up instead of going down
and has always continued to'stay up ,the
moment the foreign shipper found the
duty gone he elevated the price.
The Journal ought to know this but
evidently does not. No better protect
ed article, from which s duty has been
removed, could be selected to prove the
fact that it is the importer who piys the
duty and not the cousumer. If our
democratic friends wi l watch the ein-
gle article of lumber, or any portion of
that product from which the duty is re
moved or the sugar market they will
soon discover that the removal of the
duty will not reduce the price, because
the market is under the control of the
importer and that individual will as in
times past, maintain the price and con
sequently gain, himself, any benefit de
aired from the reduction or destruction
of the tariff duty. In the face of the fact
of article after article on the protected
list when the prices are less than the du
ty itself it strikes us that it requires
credulity unbounded for the citizen to
swallow the free trade nonsense that the
average free trade newspapers inflict
upon their readers.
We dont know why the manufactur
er watches the National Legislature un
less it is to protect himself and his yast
investments from the British lobbyist
and his colaborer the home free trader
wlui, both, aim at exactly the same ob
ject and U9e the same argument. Final
ly it seems presumptuous for us to have
to answer the inquiry of our neighbor,
as to what the true definition of a pro
tective tariff is? We may truthfully say
however, that its purpose and effect is to
build up home markets, build up and
maintain home wages, keep down trans
portation expense by furnishing markets
close to the consumer, to furnish a di
yereity of occupations and industries at
home, stimulate competition among
nuiufacturers and thereby regulate and
furnish cheap goods for the peopb.
These are a part of the blessings which
we haye .i. monstrated in this country
through a long series of ytnrs that we
owe to our system of a protective tariff.
Finally, we desire to s;iy to our amiable
neigh' i. r that lie will find the Editors of
the Hkkai.i at our office every (biy
ready a:ul willing, in our weak w;.y, to
deiVnd the policy of the republican par
ty and that it does'nt worry us one par
ticle who writes for the J .urnal just so
we have au opportunity to refute its
false teachings.
The democratic party teaches the doc
trine that the "tariff is a tax" and sticks
to it with an earnestness worthy the
truth. There are democrats in this city
who honestly believe that if the tariff on
a hundred pounds of nails is $4, which
it is, that it adds just four dollars to the
price of the hundred pound keg and
they will stick, hang and swear that the
"robber tariff" adds four dollars to the
price, even after they have purchased a
keg for $2.10. Nails illustrate the oper
ation of the tariff very nicely and what
is true of nails is true of all articles on
which tariff is levied. It is home com
petition that forces down the price of ar
ticles manufactured in this country be
low the amount of duty. The Nashua
Post makes some rem rks concerning the
tariff on nails which can be easily under
stood. It says:
'In 1883 wire nails sold at 6 a keg.
In that year congress put a duty of four
cents a pound on wire nails and then it
began the manufacture of wire nails in
the United States. The industry grew
until 1SS9 when we manufactured 2,500,
000 kegs. If the price charged in l&SS
for the foreign article had been main
tained six cents per pound that with
the duty added would have made the
price $10 per keg; according to the
democratic free trade argument; what
was the result of the imposition of the
duty? In 1SS3 the price was $0 per keg
and we manufactured 50.000 kegs. The
price remained what it was before the
duty was imposed.
In 18S4 we manufactured 75,000 keg
and the price dropped to $3 per keg.
In 188G we made 500,000 kegs and the
price during the year dropped to ?3.6'3
and 3.40 per keg.
In 1SS7 we made 700,000 kegs, and
down went the price to $2 05.
In 188S we made 2,000,000 kegs, and
the price at the mills dropped to 2 10
per keg, and all this time the duty had
been $4 per keg.
From $0 per keg in 1883 with no duty
the price under protection has dropped
to $2.10 with a $4 duty."
The Herald would like very much for
some free trader in the country to take
the article of nails and explain how the
?4 tariff is added to the price when
nails are sold for $2.10 per keg. India
nola Iowa Herald.
The ideal magazine should be like a
perfect dinner: seasonable, tempting,
satisfying, never heavy, each course per
fect in itself, with dainty entrees and
entremets to give zest and piquancy, the
whole affording such pleasure and satis
faction that it leaves a desire for a repe
tition of the feast. This is the case with
Demorest's Family Magazine for October,
just received; when one has read it all
through (and everyone who takes it up
wiJl do so) there is a desire to txgin at
he beginning and enjoy it all orer again.
The October number takes us visiting
again, this time to the palatial residence
of senator Hearst of California, and
when one nas looseu mruugu mc uigm-
ficent illustra ions, one feels quite at home
'upstairs and down stairs and in ray lady ;
chamber." J.he young folks will all be j
interested in the Game of Golf foij !
Ladies," which is quite new on this side
of the water; and old and young will
read with Interest and profit the curious
facts about animals embodied in "Dis
guises in Animal Life." and soft-hhell
crabs will be invested with a new interest
after one hns read about "The First
Armor Wearers." I. fact, every page is
as good as it can be: Demorest's Family
Magazine is the ideal magazine.
This montli there is a special attraction:
the new Lit of Club Premiums. Not
only is there a host of handsome as well
as useful nrticl.-s offered, iiu-luding ins
terial for an elegant silk dress, but the ,
... . - . . . . I
more than liberal oner is macte tnai n
this generous list does not include the
thino; or things desired, the prospective
getter -up of a club may write to the
publisher stating what would be liked
better, and special terms will be made
for the coveted article. The offer is un
precedented, anything from a paper of
needles to the complete furniture 'of a
house beiDg obtainable without paying
out a cent! Published by W. Jenninos
Demokest, 15 East 14th St., N. Y.
TnE republican politicians, as usual
have been making the most of the re
union at Grand Island this week. All
the candidates, lrom governor down,
have been there playing the soldier and
shaking the hands of the old yets be
tween times. These reunions are no les
than political camp meetings for the g
o. p. Journal.
The foregoing from the Journal of
this city is a spicimnn brick from the
average democratic sheet. Wi'l, Mr
Boyd und Mr. Powers were not then; and
why not? Were they too patriotic to
prostitute the high calling in which
they are c-nsfaged(liunting for office) in
attending an old cettlcrs r.ui ion? Is
that the reason the democratic candidates
were n.-.t on hand at Grand Island
renewing t'.ie acquaintance of more than
a quarter of a ceutuary ago? Acquain
tance made on the battlefield nr.d in the
prison pen? We rather guess not. Tliut
was agatluring wiiere Mr. Boyd and Mr.
Powers were barred by obvious reasons.
Will the Journal, since it has raised this
question, tell us where Messrs, Boyd and
company were durin; that war, which
the old veterans fought ver again last
week? What were they doing when Lou
Richards, Tom Major?, Capt.IIill and such
men were at the fr--nt risking their lives
for the preservation of this American
Union? It won't make any democratic
votes in this soldi, r state to attack nn
old soldiers reunion . The Tory of 112
might as well have sneevd at 4 tvith'-r
ing of the veterans ofj Valley Forgr- or
the Locotoa of ly-J-' turned up hW nose
at a reunion of the brave m.-n who car
rieel the union colors in the blackness of
night at Lundys L in- or upheld the same
flag at New Orleans. Those men were
patriots when it cost men something
to belong to a party thsit called for
sacrifices instead of offering prize pack
ages accompanied vith a fat office.
The insinuations of the Journal are
simply re echs of the old copperhead
snarl of war days. There was'nt a gath
ering of these same men in those days,
that they were not denounced as a lot of
Lincoln hirelings conspiring to deprive
democrats of their political and personal
rights. It we. s fully a- commend able
for the boys to get together at Grand In
land and compare notes as it is for the
democratic candidates to run down and
demoralize every old settlers reunion
and convert it into a political meeting.
These reunions will continue to be held
in spitw of democratic opposition of t!ie
men whose sympathies and support were
refused Mr. Lincoln and the Union
cause v-i bve gone days and our neighbor
can depend on it.
Plenty of A No. 1 flour ou hun t to
exchange for wheat at the Factoryville
Roller Mills. Wheat taken on deposit.
v.-tf. T. M. Warne.
Shows signs of falling, begin at once the use
cf AVer's Hair Vigor. This preparation
strengthens the scalp, promotes the growth
cf new hair, restores the natural color to
gray and faded hair, and renders it soft,
pliant, and glossy.
"We have no hesitation in pronouncing
Ayer's Hair Vigor unequaled for dressing
the hair, and we do this after long experi
ence in its use. This preparation preserves
the hair, cures dandruS and all diseases of
the scalp, makes rough and brittle hair soft
and pliant, and prevents baldness. While it
is not a dye, those who have used the Vigor
say it will stimulate the roots and color
glands of faded, gray, light, and red hair,
changing the color to
A Rich Brown
or even black. It will not soil the pfllow
case nor a pocket-handkerchief, and Is al
ways agreeable. All the dirty, gummy hair
preparations should be displaced at once by
Ayer's Hair Vigor, and thousands who go
around with heads looking like the fretful
porcupine" should hurry to the nearest drug
store and purchase a bottle of the Vigor."
The Sunny South, Atlanta, Ga.
"Ayer's Hair Vigor Is excellent for the
hair. It stimulates the growth, cures bald
ness, restores the natural color, cleanses the
scalp, prevents dandruff, and Is a good dress
ing. We know that Ayer's Hair Vigor differs
from most hair tonics and similar prepara
tions, it being perfectly harmless." From
Economical Housekeeping, by Eliza R. Parker.
Ayer's Hair Vigor
DR. J. C. AYEB & CO., Lowell, Masa.
Sold by Druggists and Perfumers,
When i he
Teronal attention to all buelnem entrusted
Title examined, A bstract" compiled, Insur
ance written, re;il esta'e nold.
lietterfacillileH lor making Karm Loan Uian
Attorney Will Klvo prompt atNmt'on
to all buHine entruMed to him. )co la
Union block, Kat Side. Hatfunouth, Neb.
mans, specifications and fftlmate. Municipal
work, Map etc.
Nebraska .
Physiciais aifl Surgeons
onice No. 612. Main St. Telephone 90
Kesidence Telephone Pr. Mvington. 49.
KeH'dence Telephone Dr. Cummin. J5.
The Citizens
Cayital stock paid In ?5" 0 0
Authorized Capital, SIOO.OOO.
FJt.lNK Q.K!U:'iU. JOS. A. CONJVOi:.
President. VUe-Tie'iHeit
W. H. GUSHING. Cachier.
Frank Carruth J. A. Connor. F.K. Guthmunn
J. W. Johnson, Henry Boeck, John O'Keefe
VV. V. Merriam, Wrn. Weteccamp, W.
H. Cusbing.
Trarsact a treneral banking business. All
who have anv l.snklnii business t transact
are invi'e ' to call. No matter bow
ljiri'o or nmaJl the transaction, it
will receive oureareiul attention
and we premise always cour
teous treatment.
Isues certificates of deposits baring interest
Buys and sell" exeha-itiH. counly and
city sureties.
First National
O'Ters the verv best facilities for the promp
transaction of liyitimate
Ban king Business
Stock , bonds, gold, povernnient and local e
cerities bought n sold. Deposits received
aiil interest allowed on the certilicates
In'afts drawn, available in any part of tho
United States aud all the pi iucipal towns of
t'on.EC'10..S MADK AND I K03T PH. V REMIT-
Highest market ivice ptd for Comity War-
rants. State ami County bonds. ., :
John Fitzgerald O. Hawksworth
John it. Clark U. E. White
ieorire E. Dovey
John Fit7gerald. S. Wau1..
President Ca-
County Surveyor
All orders leit witb County Clerk will
receive prompt uttention.
217, 219, 221 and 22!3 Main St.,
Plattomofith, - Nebraska.
:E. M, BCiTS, Proprietor,
The Perk i us ha3 been tboroughly
renovated from top to bottom and is
now one of the best hotels in the 6tate.
Boprders will be taken by the week at
4.50 and up.
Don't Raise Hogs'
to have them die from niseasi to whiu tfi
are iiable. if pro;t;riue"siires arenot takea
PROTECT YOUR II KKOS by the timely a
reliable use of the reliable
,, , ...... . ,. f
It Prevents Disease, Arrest Disease
Stops Cough, Destroys Worms,
Increases the Flesh and
Hastens Maturity.
The sooner the system of the hog Is fortified
against diseane. the more certain Is the result.
Io not wait until your hots are past treatment.
What wise Men Write.
"Hogs have died all around me at dlfTeren
times, but yur remdey keeps mine health and
repays the cost In extra flesh alone."
Wm. Ekmst, Tecurnseh, Neb.
T find Haas'Remedy Is all a represented"
c-oiik AIackay. PlattMncutM. Neb..
TRICES: 2..0, $1.2. and 50c per
Package. 1 lb Cans $12.50. The Lar
fare the Cheapest.
Ask for clrcn'ar con'alnlrg Testimonials and
f tisiiranc Proposition. S-nd 2-cent stamp for
Hoco'' -v." a Treatise en wi..
JOS. IIAAS. V. ?.. IudianRpoil. led.