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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1891)
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Democran meet at Weeping Water'
I nd Seted DlegH,
. 'Friitn MomUitfi Daily.
1 'PI. . I 4. i. . ........ t .'.x.t
- 1I1L IH HUH I tl I II WU ril I ivm
Cotnvt'iUM.1 ;it Woepintf W.ittT Satur-,
day with ;i good representation from ;
ill,. i-Diiiiiv. I
The convention was called to J
order by Conrad Slater, chairman
of lite County Central Committee. '
F. K. White was chosen chairman i
and Dr. Deerin. of Wahasli, si-cre- j
Tiw. il.i;iwr:it;)ti4 diil mil I
partake to any tfreat
extent, of the
old time democratic
but the business was trail"
acted in a
44(iuiet vet ernest and cap
l'l'B i 'rii I'luivniif ion indorsed lheilem-
ocratic state and national platforms
of last year, which they deemed a
suflicient test of party fealty, it
was thought that a member of the
. Plattsmouth delegation would in
i ist upon the adoption of a resolu
tion censuriii"- Gov. Boyd's veto of
the Newberry bill, but as indica
tions pointed to the fact that it
woufd not be favorably acted upon
it was not presented for considera
tion. There is but little doubt, however,
that the state platform will con
demn Hoyd's action, with a view of
capturing the Farmers Alliance
votc.but in our opinion the farmers
of Nebraska have had enough to do
with democratic promises.
Delegates to the state convention
were chosen as follows: V. I).
Jones, Al Totten, F. K. White, W. R
Shyrock, J. I'. Hansen, S. C. Patter
son, Jacob Tritsch, h. 0. Larson,
I). S. Draper. A. C. I.oder, J. F.
Travis, J. A. Pollard. G. W. Harsh
nian, J. M. Patterson, Dr. John Mack.
Through some mistake in the
call delegates were not appointed to
attend the judicial convention but
a committee was appointed to con
fer with the Otoe county central
committee regarding the matter.
NEBRASKA SOLDIERS' ASS'N.
Third Annual Reunion Held at Cunh
man Park, Lineom.
rJi The third reunion of the Nebraska
L ' I
Soldiers Association conimenceu
last Friday and continued
We learn that the
attendance was lairly good
and the soldiers enjoyed them
m..v..s verv well under tne circum-
stancji-s. It appears that Lincoln
did l.nt little toward entertaining
il, v..i.i-:m j. and of course t li lack
of suitable accommodations had
i.-iii l.-ticv to render the reunion less
We learn from the Lincoln
Journal that the following resol
tions were adopted as an indication
of tin' esteem in which the late com
rade, Gen. John NcNcal of St. Louis
was held by the veterans:
KKSiiLVKK, Thai we deeply syin
pithi.c with the family of our late
esteemed comrade nnn-nn J""T.
McNeal. in their sad bereavement'
and trust that He whose hand
inflicted the blow will give them
strength to bear the burden of their
grief. . . .
klisor.VKD, That this testimonial
ofouresteem be spread upon our
records and that our secretary be
instructed to forward a copy hereof
to the widow and family of our late
We notice that our towusman, II.
C. McMaken, as chairman of the
committee, submitted the above
The net reunion will be held at
Nebraska Citj, Jan. 12. 13 and 14,
Judge Chapman left last evening
tor Anaiuosa, Iowa, the home of his
old colonel, William T. Shaw, where
the 14th Iowa Infantry hold a regi
mental reunion. Mr. Chapman has
an engagemeut with his old regi
ment, which he feels in honor
bound to fill, consequently the
short equity term of court to' be
held in Cass county will be post
poned until Sept. 23.
Corn for Food .
We clip tbe following from the
Omaha Heft thinking it might be of
interest to our readers:
"Plattsmouth, Neb., Sept. 11. To
the Kditor of the Bee: After read
ing in the Omaba Bee an address of
Mr. Webster to the board of trade
concerning the food prospects of
Kurope, it appears to me that now
is the time to introduce the chief
staple of Nebraska to the people of
that continent, especially of Great
Britain and Ireland. If properly
introduced, I am satisfied that a
very great consumption ot corn
may be stimulated throughout
those islands. Emigrants thence to
this country readily take to it.
Why? Because they learn to pre
pare it so as to please the palate,
and if right steps are only taken to
teach them there by their own fire
side as it were there is no reason
why a taste for it should not be
created. Maizma and other prepara
tions of corn readily ell there, as
would corn in immense quantities,
as wheat bread is very likely soon
to be out out of the reach of the
poorer mechanics and laboreta. I
would suggest that one or two good
colored cooks having a good prac
tical knowledge and skilful in the
preparation of the many cheap
delicacies into which corn may be
cooked, provided with ;i proj.fr out-
III 1)1 lllf Ill'l ff.ll V llll llll- HUM
. .. , . .
""',r direction of a Competent
.1 oin.iiil .i.vri.Milf itfil fnil-a
1 1 II 1 1 'il l tuiiitMi i;hvuiiuiiii .......
or nhows, rtirularly those hold in
the thirkly populated inunufartur-
iiiir districts of Yorkshire, I.an-
cashire, Warwickshire, etc.. where
the distress is likley to be greatest,
and by oeular demonstration teach
them how simple is its preparation
and by distributing that
wliii'h is orenared it well ie
readily understood how it has be
come one of the staple foods of
America and has a prominent
place at the tables of the rich and
poor alike. Small parcels of three
or live pounds could be readily sold
as samples, and pamphlets distrib
uted setting forth its nutritious
properties and containing a few
simple recipes for its preparation
as a vegetable, or bread or cake or
pudding; not numerous, but sim
ple to prepare, enticing to the eye
and pleasing to the palate. It
could be introduced to the numer
ous schools of cookers of which
there is one in almost every town,
and whose demonstrators would
find in it a new, agreeable and eco
nomical culinary sensatisn, and
would make the preparation of corn
part of their course. Other and
very important channels, through
which an immense amount of this
food might be distributed, are the
charitable institutions; in these in
and about Loudon there are nearly
."AIXiO children fed and clothed gra
tuitously. Among them 1 may
mention the Foundling hospital,
the Hluecoat and Yorkshire socie
ties' schools, and schools supported
by the fishmongers', drapers' and
other societies. And with the pros
pects before them of increased tax
ation for the support of the poor
and criminals benches of magis
trates and boards of guardians
would lend a willing ear to any
representations or suggestions
tliat miirht lie made to them
and give them serious considera
tion, the result of which. 1 feel con
vinced, would be favorable. I see
by the English press that the use
of corn is being strongly advocated,
and steps should be immediately
taken to place Nebraska tothe front
As to the exnense it would te a
mere trifle in comparison to the
substantial advantages to bt
derived. By setting forth the many
advantages of corn in the manner
indicated as economical, healthy
and nutritious, it would be repeated
throughout the land, by an oinni
tiresent iiress. which reaches rich
and poor alike, and 1 am sanguine
enough to believe that it will in
time become as popular as the
potato, especially in Ireland where
that crop has become so precari
As far back as IM' when repre
seuting certain interests in tne
great worlds fair ot that year in
London. I had an American store.
Corn meal and buckwheat wen
sent over to me, by which 1 enter
tained some of my friends, who ex
pressed themselves delighted and
ate heartily. By those who par
took, corn had been considered as
only fit fr cattle, and buckwheat
for fattening pheasants, and such
is it considered to-day, lacking the
necessary education. Tea, potatoes
and tobacco have found a home in
every household and why not corn?
I would therefore urge upon you
the expediedcy of immediate con
sideration in this matter.
C. S. Dawsox."
The primaries were held Saturday
as per previous announcement.
Form reports thus far, throughout
the county, we learn that the party
representation was good and dele
(rates were chosen in a quiet and
It appeared that the democrats
had all forsaken this city, and ac
cordingly the republicans felt dis
poseil to assume absolute controll
and carry on an election, purely in
accord with republican ideas
The result was that representative
men were chosen, delegates well ac
quainted with the cand idates that
will appear before the convention
and men, upon whom the repub
licansof Cass county may safely
rely, to vote for the nomination of a
ticket upon which the members of
the nartv can unite. The HERALD
feels confident that if the campaign
throughout be conducted with the
same degree of corncern, and party
loyalty hm characterized the primary
that the entire "ticket will be
triumphantly elected. The dele
gates from this city and as far as
we have been able to learn else
where, are as follows:
Primary organized by selecting
J. I. rnruh chairman and Fred
Black clerk. The following are the
delegates to the county convention
at Louisville, Saturday, Sept. 1(J:
Oliver Dovey, Geo. Houseworth
Henry Naiizy, Steve Bnzzell. C. II
Smith, J no. A. Da vies, J. I. Unruh
J. L. Root was chosen chairman,
A. C. Mayes anil Jim. M. lA-yda
Delegates: J. L. Koot, D. K. Barr,
M. N. Grifith, T. II. Pollock, II. J.
S"treight. K. B. Windham. A. C.
Mayes, Frank Coursey.
Alternates: Chas. Black. W. A.
Humphrey, J. M. Leyda, Sam
iTher. W. J. Streight. A. C.
Fry, Henry Shafer, Henry Cooper.
Judges: P. D. Bates. J. W. John
son, John Hiushaw.
Clerks: W. . Streightand T.il.
W. 11 Newell was chosen chair
man, . I'uttoii clerk.
Delegates: W. II. Newell, E. S.
Barstow, M. B. Murphy, S- II.
At wood. W. H. Pickens, A. N. Sul
I i Vim, Dave Miller, J. M- Craig, S.
Button, B.C. Kerr. J. II. Ball.
L. C. Stiles was chosen chairman,
Henry Bieck clerk.
Delegates: S. C. Wilde, Win.
Ballance, E. s- Greusel, J. N.
Summdrs, W. S- Purdy, I. Hatt
Tom Hicks Walter Thomas.
II. P. Cool idge was chosen chair
man, A. J. Graves clerk.
Delegates: II. P. Coolidge, A. J.
Graves, A. W. Lewis, Joseph Llovd.
Delegates: J. M. Lloyd, Win. Chal
fant, A. M. Rose, G. N. La Kite, C. L.
iraves, A. L. Becker, L. C. Pollard,
L.J. Griffith, S. L. Hohson. G. S.
Baily, A. Sturm.
Assessor: G. N, La Rue.
J ustic of the Peace: A. K. Smith.
Constable: W. R.Dodson:
Clerks of Elections: II. W. Llovd
ind A. li. Smith.
Judges of Elections: G. W. Gar
ison, A. M. Rose, and G. N. La Rue.
Delegates to the county conven
tion from Plattsmouth precinct
were chosen at the primary as fol
lows: J. C. Eikeubarv. Henrv Eiken-
bary. A. B. Taylor, S. M. Thomas,
Chas Jean, Wm. Wettenkamp.
Rook Bluff Precinct.
Primary met persuant to call, and
the following delegates to thecoun
ty convention were seclected: W.
. Holmes, Win. Royal, sr., Thomas
Holmes. J. W. Berger. John McCon
neha, (k-o. Lloyd, A. Root, Thomas
We have received a communica
tion announcing the date of the
opening ol the Sioux City Corn
Palace, accompanied with a com
plimentary ticket. The palace
opens Oct. 1 ami closesOct. 17. The
management has made a greater
effort than ever to make the exhibi
tion interesting anil profitable.
P!iu-.nTOuth Rosinew Collpi-ie.
from rucliii laiu
Till: HKRAI.D a few days since
noted the fact that the board ol
location was considering the mat
ter of adding a business course to
our public schools, ami we are now
able to announce that plans have
been perfected by which pupils of
our city schools may receive a busi
ness education at home. The
board has secured the services of
Prof. C. D. lowing, formerly princi
pal and proprietor of the Omaha
Business College, and that gentle
man will be ready for work Sept. 21.
Prof. Ewing informs us that he
will fit one for active business,
using the methods, and as nearly
as possible giving the same prac
tical instruction, as given in a regu
lar business college.
In addition to the regular school
during the day, an evening session
will be held, thereby accommodat
ing a great number that may not he
permitted to attend the day session.
The Herald believes that this
step is ( nimendable and affords an
opportunity of which every student,
that has completed the regular
work, or those who think they can
not pursue the regular course in
the high school longer, should
There will be no charges for tui
tion to those pupils attending the
regular day session, but a reason
able tuition fee will be charged
members of the night school.
The Herald should like to see
this enterprise maintained, and
trusts that our school board may
receive the hearty co-operatieu of
patrons and friends of our city
A Frightened Team.
Jas. M. Muir's team was fright
ened to-day by the ouerturning of
an organ box in front of his store on
Sixth street, and proceeded to run
at a very rapid rate. At the corner
of Btrck's furniture store the vehi
cle was over-turned and damaged
considerably. The team ran as for
east as the track and then turned
and started up the track. They
were soon captured, it is fortunate
that no one was hurt.
Another Old Citizen Con.
Jonathan Beckner died at the home
of Mr. C. S. Twins, last evening at
10:30 p.m. age 7a years. Funeral
will take place from the home of
Mr. C. S. Twiss, Thursday morning
Mr. Beckner is an old resident of
this city, having made this his
home for the past nineteen years.
A. B. Todd and Jacob Tritsch
were passengers for Lincoln this
Mrs. L. P. Myers, who has been i
visiting ael.itives, near Rock BlutT j
for two week returned on No. 2 last j
evening t, lier home at Sugar Grove :
Hardware at Cost
I am selling out. J. hinley John-j
son. wt I
To give hair a beautiful, gltiesy
and luxuriant grnth' tr Beggs'
Hair Reuewer. Sold by Brown A
M. I.. Duiilap, the mail agent on
the Schuyler train, was called to
Valentine, Nebraska, yesterday on
account of a sick mother there. A
man by thenameof Cain is hold
ing down his run while he is gone.
. . -.
Win send a million and a half
dollars out of Nebraska everv vear
for Eastern insurance, and com
plain of hard times. Insure in
Home Companies, and keep your
money at home. Home Companies
loan their money in Nebraska, and
it is kept in circulation in our own
state. Not a dollar is loaned in Ne
braska by Kastern Fire Insurance
Companies, nor can they by the
laws of tliej Eastern States, loan
theirmouey in the West.
II. C. McM.iken has in his posses
sion some samples of the largest
wheat and oats we have ever seen.
The wheat measures five feet four
inches and the oats five feet. He
will have il on exhibition at the
The Exposition Clone
The Nebraska City Exposition
proper, closed last evening but the
theater held in connection will be
continued the rest of the A'eek. The
exposition on the whole has been a
success, and fully met the expecta
tions of the most sanguine of its
Some of the most startling, in
tersting discoveries of the life and
customs of buried Fgypt are now
being made through extensiveexca
vattions. These discoveries are
exciting a great interest.. Many
discoveries are, however, being
made in our country that are re
markable, among which 'we may
mention that of Bailer's Pain Para
lyser which effects entirf relief, and
in many cases a complete cure of
that terrible disease rheumatism,
and which also relieves pain of all
kinds. For sale by all druggists.
Hardwaae at Cost.
I am selling out my slock of hard
ware al cost. Now is the time for
bargains. J. Fl.M.F.Y Johnson
The stale auditor, after making an
extended examination ol the Home
Fire Insurance Company ol Omaha,
utblishes the following statement
I, Thomas II. Benton, Auditor of
ilblic Accounts, do herebv certily
that I have this day completed a
areful and t borough. exam inal ion
f the Home Fire Insurance Cum
in uy of Omaha, Nebraska, and that
find said Company possessed of
issets amounting to $2S7,.3i..h, and
net surplus over and above the
egal reserve for insurance in force,
apit.il and all liabilities of :i'',7l 7.12.
The Home Fire is in a sound
inaneial and first class condition,
ind its books and affairs in eery
respect very satistactorv; the coni-
niiy being conducted on sound
IN TESTIMONY, whereof, I have
hereunto set my hand and official
seal ai Lincoln. Acoraska, tins J.itli
day of July, 1H!.
1 1IOS. II. HENTON,
Auditor Public Accounts.
This noted humorist lives in
Hereford Conn., and by his own
writeings has made life more pleas
ant to thousands. By the use of
of Bailer's Sarsaparilla &. Burdock
thousands of life made pleasant
Both are benefactors and both are
entitled to the thanks of mankind.
For sale by all druggists.
That HackingCough can souuick-
ly cured by Shiloh's cure. We
guarantee it, For Sale by E. G.
hru ke and O II Snyder. 1
Selling out at Cost
My hardware stock buy while
you have a bargain.
J. rlXLKY JOHNSON,
Croup frequently finds a house
hold unprepared for its visit, while
the repiditv with which it develops
calls for instant treatment. For
this dangerous disease Ayer's Cher
ry Pectoral is an admirable remedy,
ItSiives many lives every year,
Keep in the house,
Slrepness night made miserable
by that terrible caugh Shilohs rem
edy is the cure for you, by F. G
Frick. and O II Snyder. 2
E. W. Sawyer, of Rochester, Wis.,
a prominent dealer in general
merchandise, and who runs several
peddling wagons, had one of his
borp 'S badly cut and burned with a
lariat, The wound refused to heal.
The horse became lame and stiff
tiowvithstanding careful attention
and :hc application o( remedies,
friend handed Sawyer some
Hall t's Barb Wire Linement, the
most wonderful thing ever saw to
heal such wounds. He applied it
only three tunes and the sire was
completed healed. Equally good
for all sors, cuts, druses, and
wounds. For sale by all druggist
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Vn BSbf wu tick, gT bar OMtnria.
Whsit ib wm a Child, tb eri! for Cafttort
Whca Mt baaaiwa Miai, aba tiring to Cutoria,
WlMa (to had Cbll. tran, nba thtm Caataria
with a in: altk ixktok.
EARLY MORNING scenes in tene
ment HOUSE DISTRICTS.
II Ml r Slnrv,.,l II;Ih hi, a Children Thnt
I.U on lhM-M.,l Kritlt Mini NotirUli
nifllt TIlMl l Wurif-Dt'Httly Slllnll
A1"iiitl How They Ar 4'orrrtril.
Twi'lity minutes in one of the distrietH ;
of the miiiuuer corps of the hoard of
health will eiuihle any one to obtain an i
Men of how the tenement house people I
live, huairine that you have accepted (
mi invitation ti upend twenty minutes i
with ono of the summer doctors.
It is it hot August day, 8 o'clock in tins
uioriiiii. The air even t thin early hour
is stilling. Are you mirpriHed to liml
life astir here Remember you are in
tho midht of tho poor peoplrt, who begin
their tl.iy's l ihor at 0 o'clock. Entering
our district, nothing escapes our eyes.
See this s'.aud on the corner piled up
with fruit, beautiful to behold, mit?tiit
ing a gardeu in the tropica. But what
is that odor? Aud this wee newsboy
what does he want to buy?
Curiowity to eee what the child is go
ing to buy, also our duty impelling ua '
to discover tho caiiBe of the odor, hold
u a moment We see that he buys two
peaches for a cent, and then for tho first
time notice that the luscious heaps con
sist of piles of decaying fruit thrown
promiscuously together rotten pears,
bananas and peaches; this rotten fruit
selling at two aud three for a cent. We
mildly accost tho owner and tell him
such fruit is not wholesome; it ought to
be thrown away.
He "doesn't caro" iihout the unwhole
somcne.ss of the stuff. We then show
our budge and make him throw it away.
We pws on thinking that we have saved
the lives of many children, un ounce of
prevention being better than a pound of
Pushing our way we proceed. It Is
really pushing our way, for the street is
linnd with mothers, each holding a baby
in her anus, with another dragging on
to her skirts. Some are sitting on the
stoops, some in the areas ami others on
the enrbstonos; in fact they aro all over.
Suddenly we hear a pitiful wail from a
little baby. We know what that means
it means that tho baby is thirsty. Tlie
mother also thinks she knows. She
gives it the breast. The poor baby, after
clutching it eagerly and taking many
swallows, releases it and again cries that
same pitiful, forlorn wail.
Can any one bo ignorant that nothing
can quench thirst hut water? Milk is a
poor substitute. Hero is u chance to
givo a private lecture, and presently we
are telling the mother that the baby
needs water to quench its thirst; the hot
weather makes it sweat a good deal; it
loses a great deal of wult-r and so needs
a great deal. A passing ice wagon rur-
nishi.s a scrap of ice. It does ono good
to see how eagerly baby sucks it. This
mother lives in a house where there aro
fifteen other mothers, and asking her to
tell tho others, we walk away feeling
sine before night nil these babies will be
drinking water. We have told her to
boil the! water, put it on ico and then
give it to the baby to drink.
Looking up and down tint street we
see that it is very dirt v. (.'ing over to
investigate a pile of dirt, wu sou on its
uphill side a pool of stagnant water
which is almost green. Given a hot
August day, u peck of garbage and tho
universal dust, aud we have a genu
breeding center. Tho peoplo inhale this
air all day uiul ull night
Looking around wo see the houses that
need us most dirty, filthy houses. No
wonder the people camp out in the streets
all day yes, and all night. We see a
group of mothers and children staiding
at a hall door. They make room for us
to pass. We stop to speak to them
Noticing a weurr, white faced girl of
about twenty yeurs, aud seeing a child
clinging to her dress, we aBk her about
the baby, then about herself. She tells
us that ths baby is a year and a half old,
still nursing. Asking her if she does not
know that babies should be weaned at
nine mouths, the answer we receive is,
yes, that she knows, but it does not hurt
it and it saves the cost of buying milk
for the baby, for they are very poor.
DEATH IN THZ CKIXAR.
Out in the yard we notice a child about
three years old, with an old man's face
this face being characteristic of rick
ttts, that disease now becoming so com
tnon among por people. This little one
is busy eating an apple skewered on a
stick, and eating It as if it were its en
tire breakfast; not dessort or any relish,
but its whole meal. In contrast to this
one and other dirty children, three clean
children attracted attention, and what a
Our twenty inlnntes Is almost up, but
we can hardly tear ourselves away from
this gypsylike encampment. A last look
at them forces a smile, as we see a Uer
man housefran with her basket of lunch
blauket and knitting. She has evidently
come from an upper story to spend the
dav on the sidewalk. In the ball we
meet a pleasant faced, motherly woman
she is evidently the jauitress. We ask
her about the number of families in the
house, children, plumbing, sickness, etc,
We notice a distinct odor in the hall
We'll try the cellar. She lights us down
there, aud answers glibly all our ques
tions. We are really ashamed to have
suspected anything wrong in the cellar
but the odor is a danger signal, which
says, "Take heed; danger!"
We look around the cellar; all clean
and dry. We are just going to leave
when we see a relieved look in her face,
and suspecting at once something wrong
berin to pry about from end to end
Knocking on one end of the wall we find
it not solid, but boarded up. We pull
one of the boards out and discover the
the rause of the odor. There lies an nn
dergrouud lake, fed not by springs, hut
bv an old leak in the sewerl This, at
least, the authorities can deal with. We
report the case at once. New York
Did it ever oocur to you to think how
wretchedly inferior as a runner man is
to nearly every other living creature?
(1 II IRI IMa. affia I
Nearly every pattern of & Hoko
Blanket is imitated in crVi-'am!
style. In most cases the ini.i ; n
looks just as pood as the gen. ; c,
but it hasn't the :,t tfanhts, a. !
so lacks stivntd.li, and while it sell
for only a little loss than the genu
ine it isn't worth one-half as much.
The fact that Va Horse Blankets
are copied is strong evidence
that they are THE STANDARD,
and every buyer should see that
the trade mark is sewed on
the inside of the Blanket.
r , Five Mllo
far II Eloctrlo
iQyff wi Extra Test
I U Baker
ARE THE STRONGEST.
100 BA STYLES
,it price to suit everybody. If von can't pet
tltrm from your dealer, write us. Ak fcr
the V Hook. Vou can get it without chan-J
WM. AYRES & SONS, Philadelphia?
PHYSICIANS, SURGEONS and SPECIALISTS,
1409 DOUGLAS ST.,
Ottira boura from 8 a. m. to . p. m. Hundar
from Ida. ni. to 1 p. in.
Hoerinliiit iu Chronic. Nerroim. Hkln and lllootf
rflTonsnltAtion at odira or by mail fron.
Mixticimw wnt by ninil or axprrvw, mvnrttly
iKtrkixl. frna from ohwrvntinn. OunmnUiw U
cum ciuirkly, itrtfnly anil pxnnniiontly.
Thomont wlilcly anil fiivnralily known aixx-lnl-
ia(M in thi Uiiil'nl Hlntr. Tlirir lonii exiHirmniw,
rmnnrknlile "kill ami rmiviTHiil mirrcwH in the
ti.nl nt anil euro of Nitvoiir, Chronic nl Nur.
Kicnl DinrwiNW, piititin tliixu pniinxnt hyiciiuia
to thn full confiiinnro ot the alllirtMl cTiiry whnra.
A CERTAIN AND POSITIVE CORE forth
awful ellix'tn of curly weiiml thoiiuincroiia nvila
Unit follow iu itx train.
PRIVATE. BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES
IHHiilily, completely nml iwiiimii'iitly ennui.
NERVOUS DEBILITY AND SEXUAL DIS
ORDERS ymlil r.iulily to their skillful tr.ml-
PILr.S. FISTULA AND BECTAL ULCERS
(fimi.nii.K'il ruit'il without nun or ilnUmtion
HYDROCELE AND VARICOCELE trniu-
tii.iilly uml HiiixmuifMlly runxl iu pvi-ry ciiw.
HVI'1111.18, (iOMMtltlKKA, (JI.F.ICT, Himnna-
torrluin, Kmnirml WinknivH, l.m.t Alnnhood,
Ninlit KiiiimionK, IWny.yl Kncnltiw, Kml
i.iknnH ano all (Imiriitu (hHonlern Dponlllir to
pitlipriwc inmitivitly curfwl, hh wt'll n nil ftinn
tioniil iliMiriliTH that nult from yonthlul lollii
or tho ex'Na of inntnrci yiwra.
Qtriffl!lP inarnn:xl iwrmanontly rnrod,
OlIllflUIG riiinovnl romp Into, without cut
ting, CRiiHtic or dilatation. Cure pffmlail at
noma hy pnticut without a moniniita pain of
TO YOUNG AND MIDDLE-AGED MEN
AQlirft PlirP Th awful i-fTwIa of early
OUI D will C vica which brinuH oriiHiiio
wnnkniwR. ilimtrovinif both niinrl Bnrl Ixxlr. with
ail ita ilruatiul ilia, permanently cured.
RrC Rotta AilJnwa thoeo who have iniar
UIO. DClla ml theniMiIrn by improtier In-
dulK'euca anil military habit, which ruin both
in inn and body, minttluK thorn for bamnatw.
atndy or marriuire.
HARRIED MKN, or tboae entering on thnt
hiiwy lifn, aware of physical debility, quickly
r"Hnt 6 cent pneUvre for celebrated work
on Chronic, Nnrvona and Delicate Diaeaaea.
ThouaHiula cared. tffA friendly letter or call
may aave you futnre aufferiiig and ahania, and
aild gulden year to hfa. tNo letter anawwrad
onlex aocompanied by 4 cent in stain pa.
Addreaa, or call on
DRS. BETTS & BETTS,
1409 Douglas St.,
OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA.
L. THIS preparation, with-
fi5 S ' 0llt '"JT remove
vu rrwKiin, i.JTerAioiei,
Pimples, lilack-Heads Sunburn
and Tan. A frw applications will ren
der tbe Dint stubborn lv red skin toft,
irnootb. and white. Viola Cream it
not paint or powder t oarer defect,
but a renuxlT to care. It it superior U
nil other preparation, and is puarantaed
togiveMiii.ct;oo. At dniMart o mail
ed loc CO cent. Prepared by .
tatoea, Obw. t. C BITTKU :a.
Wagon and Blacksmith shop
Wagon, Buggy, Machine and
plow IlopairioK done
II0RSE9II0EING A SPECIALTY
fie uss the
Which is the beat horseshoe for the
farmer, or for fast driving, or for cit
purpoaes ever invented . It is so made
that anyone cr.n put on sharp or flat
corks, as needed for vet and slippery
days, or smooth, dry roads. Call at
hie shop and examine tho nbvehsup
and you will use no other.
.1. M. SMNEI.LItA('K'n.
12 N'.rtli Fifth St. I'll.'...-.. i.tU
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