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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 24, 1891)
Qrippa at Louiewilla.
Reports from Louisville convey
. ... ii. .. i i.. -i a
tnct. intelligence ulul lrt k 'ri'
iie epedemic in that section.
is reported that nearly every
e has been converted into
pital, yet no serious results ore
apprehended at once, several
cases are also known to exiat in
List of Latter
office at Plattamouth December 10,
for the week ending December 9:
Aeklev RW Kvran, Owen
l,eVih Baker. GhoB..
, linnnlnn iftm M
Clark, '.irlou A Marin J-'wter,
Kdw&rd. W H
,'.' Ml" Mary Ha 1. Mr. k
f, - MraSO Kulser. Hei ry
f. rfoohoKl. Karl P'?-8"
f rLt ita Mary
ornery' V W
Maral. Mn Flora
Noxon, Wm C
Koherts, J W
Beyb It. Luther
Sru'tn. MIm Kerta
aiin, Mrs Mall
HwarenKeu Mrs J
Tate. Q M
Persona calling for any of the
above will please ask for "adver
V AtidCU ieuers.
11. J. MKtlUllI, A .
A Row at the B. 4 M. Station.
Thin morniuir when the west
bound flyer arrived a gang of
mi.rlis from Creston, Ia., alighted,
the majority of whom were glori
ously drunk, and began abusing a
certain member of the party
During the altercation one of the
parties seized a car pin and hurled
it violently at a member of the
party, wouuiing him frightfully
about the head. He was at once
taken to Dr. Cook and his wounds
were dressed. The injured man
would make no arrest as he w;
not positive who his assailant was
and all that were able to travel were
.;i4t.ri in p-o on to Omaha
whither thev had Btarted.
Upon invcstigalion we learned
that the crew had been discharged
from the employ of the C. B. & y. at
At 3 p. m. to-day, at the residence
Mrs. Jas. O'Neil, grandmother of
fjthe bride, Edward Darker arid L-aa-Alie
O'Neill were united in the holy
iVn.,,ia nf mntrimnnv. Kev. Daird of
the Presbyterian church officiating.
The wedding was a very quiet one,
there being only a few of the imme
diate relatives of the contracting
parties present. The contracting
parties have each resided in Platta
mouth for years and are held in
high regard by their large circle of
(In n few days they will be "at
home" in rooms over Elson's
.clothing store, and doubtless will
be glad to welcome their friends.
THE Herald extends to the
happy couple congratulations and
expresses the wish that the journey
of life, so auspiciously begun, will
prove an eventful and prosperous
A Sioux County school "deestrict"
had a novel picnic recently. A
large crowd of the farmer boys
and girls gathered and while the
cirls prepared dinner the boys cut
wood. A sufficient amount of
wood was cut to last during the
winter. Evidently the young folks
will have the "picnic" later on.
The Norfolk sugar factory has
iust closed for the season. The
output for the year was 1,500,000
pounds, 1,300,000 pounds ot wtiicli
has been inspected by the govern
ment officials, ana a Douuiy or
$26,000 allowed. The remaining
200.000 will be held over until next
year for inspection.
From FrWai; Daily.
Tom Parniele returned this morn
ing from Ann Arbor to spend the
The time has arrived that the
bovs should put their skates in
. I. D. Pine came in from Ashland
t lfiot BVPtiinir for n brief TiSlt with
relatives in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Atwood re
turned this morning from Chicago
where they have been visiting.
Chas Mehring, an employee at
the shops, is taking a lay olf, owing
' to a severe a'.Uck of the la grippe
Sleepness night made miserable
. .. r. . .... i . u el,
Dv mat terriuic tautii cnuuim n-m
1 euy is tne cure xor you, vy r.
I Frick. and O H Snyder. 2
V Tom Chapman departed this
morning for Lead City where he
will visit relatives during the hoi
Miss Hattie Chapman returned
this morning from Fairfield where
she has been attending Parson's
P. P. Lee has just finished paint
ing work in Whiting, Iowa, and re
turned !to Plattsmouth for the
Agent Apgar's mother departed
I yesterday for New Jersey, called
thither by the serious illness of
Kngine No. 19, which was badly
damaged in the Seward wreck a
few weeks since, has undergone a
complete overhauling and is now
as cood as new. It was sent out for
service this morning.
THE BEET SUGAR CONVENTION.
A Largo Attendance aad an Enthusi
In response to the call for a beet
sugar convention by the Lincoln
board of trade, about 400 represent
ative Nebraskans assembled in the
representative hall of the state cap-
itol yesterday. Hon. R. H. Oakley,
president of the Lincoln board of
trade, called the meeting to order at
2:45 p. m. Gov. Thayer was called
upon and responded in one ot tne
best speeches of his life. The
governor expressed a deep interest
in any move having for its object
the betterment of the state and en
couraged the beet sugar industry.
Pending the appointment of com
mittees, Col. bam Cox oi iincoiu
made a stirring address favoring
The temporary organization was
made permanent by the election
of ex-Lieutenant Governor Meikle
lohu as president and Messrs.
Nason and Atkinson secretaries.
The following committees were
The committee on credentials is
composed o( D. II. Wheeler of
Douglas, M. II. Oakley of Lancaster,
S. C. Smith of GaL'v. I. 1. Lease of
Chadrou, S. P. Mobley of Hall, L. V
IL-iiskell of Polk. G. M. Lee ot
Furnas, lv'obert Furnas of Nemaha
Hrad Slaughter of Nance.
Resolutions Kx-Uovcrnor Fur
nas, Thummell of Hall, Judge C. K.
Scott of Douglas, J. 11. McClay of
Lancaster, J. S. Hoaglaiul of Lin
coln, C. H. Deitrich of Adams, C. W.
Deck of lied Willow.
Permanent Organization C. A.
Atkinson of Lincoln, C. K. Adams of
Superior, Smith of Beatrice, V. II.
Tanningof Crawford, James White
head of Broken Bow.
The program prepared by the
Lincoln board of trade, as follows,
was carried out:
v. olccm e-HoD. it. II. Oakley, LiuColn.
Kormul Welcome tiovt mor Xliayer.
Appointment of committee)),
Optfiiing Addre-n-S. 1). Cox, LIucoln
Keport of coinmlueei und election
Address, "I'rcflU In ItaMnc Beets
8unar."-ii. U. I.eaWtt, Grand Island.
General dixeiimion of the .same suliject.
AridreM, "How to Kane Berts and How to
Utilize 'Ilium for btoek Fund u Well as for
8uirar."-Hon. V. W. Fcrm .
Address, "Tlio Adtantaup of County
Or.anua'ion.i f t Eueonniuliig tlio KaMnK of
Beets."-Hon. G. P. Williams, tulberlsoii.
AddreeF, "Irricattd Beets for SuMr."-W.
Address, "Muuufaeturlng Smjar From
The papers were well prepared,
many, However, drawing out spir
ited discussions with a wide divers
ity of opinion relative to the grow
ing of beets. The convention can
not fail to have the desired effect in
stimulating investigation in this
growing industry and enlightening
the people regarding it.
C. W. Sherman, B. S. Ramsey, M.
B. Murphy, S. W, Dutton S. L.
Thomas and W. K. Fox returned
last evening from the Missouri river
improvement convention at Kan
sas City. The delegates report an
interesting session and express the
belief that the matter will be
pushed until means will be secured
for the opening of a channel in the
Bier Mudv, thus insuring better
facilities for commercial trafic.
The sympathies of some of the best
men our country affords have been
enlisted in the work. In the event
the task proposed is considered a
feasible one by congress, steps for
its accomplishment should be
B.oke Jail at Weepintf Water.
Alfred Laughland, a crook wanted
at Omaha for forgery was arrested
at Weeping Water Wednesday even
ing and locked up in jail, but after
remaining there about twenty miu
utes he succeeded in breaking jail,
bv pickinjr the lock. The fact of
his escape wasjsoon made known
and officers were soon 'in hot pur
suit. The culprit was soon over
taken and returned to jail. He will
be held awaiting instructions from
the Omaha police.
C. W. Sherman, informs us, that
as a member of the committee on
permanent organization, lie was
instrumental in recommending the
selection of Governor Thayer for
chairman. Doubtless the demo
crats of the state will pardon Mr,
Sherman for deviating from the
democratic custom of consult
ing their prejudice in matters of
public concern regardless of duty
Mr. Sherman, says the Governor
made a good presiding officer and
reflected great credit upon the
Auction of Hardware
at J. Finley Johnson's commencing
lhursdav. December iu ana con
titiuing day and night, until closed
OUt. J. S. WHITE,
Mrs. K. Willets arrived this morn
ing from Northville, Mich., for 11
visit to her son and family, W. C
Fram Saturday' Daily
Real Eaiate Transfer.
Csmplled from Polk Bros. Dally Keport
II. H. Vanaranam to Henry Boeck
conditional sale, fl.liftMC; KJ letl
room suites, 62 woven wire and 53
hair matresses, 2 folding beds.
Mary Latta to Margaret E. Latta;
yuit Claim Deed, fcH), sU nwU 24,
se 14 neVi 23, pt of tiwVi swli 24 11
13. J.C.Stevenson toll. H. Alden; re
lease eVa of bw4 of nel4 31 12-9.
Wm. Tighe, sheritf to Jacob Yallery
Jr. eht riff's deed 400 iH ie2 33-12
Jacob Vallery Jr and wife to James
H. Patterson, warranty deed flOO,
Mora Light for Elmweod.
Reports indicate that our neigh
boring town, Elmwood, will estab
lish a $20,000 electric light and gris
mill plant in the near future. The
company with which the town was
negotiating! proposed that the citi
zens subscribe for 105 lights, and,
upon this being complied with, the
number was raised to 200. Aside
from this little misunderstanding
the arrangements have all been
completed and there is little doubt
that the plant will be established in
the spring. The IIi-RALU congrat
ulates Elmwood upon the valuable
Will Fiyhtthe City
Police McGuire, acting under in
structions of Chief of Police Fry,
to-day filed information against
Wm. Weber, charging him with vio
lating the city ordinance which
provides for the closing of saloons
at 11 o'clock. Weber appeared
about 2 p. m. and gave notice that
he would employ counsel and fight
for his right to keep open as long
as he desired. Accordingly Judge
Archer set the trial for Monday at
1 p. in. Byron Clark will appear for
Police McGuire stated to a llKK
ALD reporter to day that he visited
Weber's saloon after 11 o'clock nd
politely requested that it be closed,
whereupon the proprietor flatly re
fused t3 obey, remarking that his
business was interfering with
An Alarm of Fir
An alarm of tire was given at 10:20
this morning, and in a few moments
a large crowd was attracted to 'the
scene 01 me supposed oisturuance,
which prove to be the house owned
y Pete FJlinsnn, now being occu
pied by Widow Ncwland. Smoke
was seen escaping from the garret
and Chief Clifford was hoisted into
the garret to ascertain the true con
dition of affairs. The garret was
completely filled witli smoke and
gas and he at once knocked a hole
through the roof that a draft might
be creared this making an avenue
for its escape- Further investiga
tion proved that there had been no
fire, but that the elbow which con
nects two joints of pipe in the gar
ret, had become detached, render
ing it impossbie for the smoke to
do otherwise than be come diffused
throughout the garret.
The fire company was on hand
with unusual promptness, and in
the event the fire fiend had begun
its ravages there is little doubt that
the tlames would soon have been
What Nebraska needs badly ia
home industries and manufacturies,
so that the products of our farmers
may be still more diversified and a
market created for them as near the
field as possible. A few manu
facturies will do more toward
building up the state than a thous
and so-called reform political par
ties. Everything the farmer raises
in the west is sent east to the man
ufacturies or to market, and that
which goes to the manufacturer is
returned to thein again with an ex
horbitant freight bill added to the
price. Take stock as an example.
Our farmers sell stock in the
Plattsmouth market, but the
buyer must deduct the nmottut of
the freight bill, plus the margin he
must retain. After the hog is
dressed and prepared for consump
tion, it is again shipped to the west
and consumed by the very people
that first sold the hog. We have
but little sympathy for the class of
farmers that go around crying
down manufacturies and all enter
prises that have a tendency to
increase the consumption of farm
products, yet who are loud playing
the roll of the calamity shrieker.
The farmers cannot expect to thrive
well when the production exceeds
the demand, as it oftentimes does.
The thing to da is to encourage the
building of industries right at your
door if possible, and, instead of
paying the railroads freight on
commodities both ways, have them
prepared tor use at home and retain
the freight bill for your labor.
County Superintendent Noble is
in the city to-day conducting a
teachers examination. The appli
cants for permit to teach are Miss
Luella Mathew.of this city and Miss
Alia Abbott of Ashland. F:ach of
these young ladies will play the
roll of school ma'insnext spring.
Mrs. C. Finney departed this
morning for Alliance for a visit to
A FEMIN1E PHENOMENON.
Why Lena frhnnVr is Likely to See tha
Tlure is a Lincoln girl who it
cherishing apparently well-
grounded hopes of seeing the great !
Columbian exposition. Her name ia
Lena Shaffer and she is a daughter
of D. W. Shaffer, foreman of the Su
livau dray line, who lives at the cor
nerof First and A streets. Lena is
a prodigy. Although, but fourteen
years on the 30th of September last,
she has grown to a height of six feet
clear, while two weeks since, when
last weighed, she tipped the acales
at UK) pounds. Her father says that
she will weiirh 200 pounds
to-day, nnd is still growing. Lena's
parents have had some very good
offers to enter the musee circuit,
but have declined, as they wish her
to continue in school. Mr. Shaffer
says, however, that if she keeps on
growing until her size justifies it
he will take her to the world's fair.
As she is still several years within
the ordinary girl's growth. Lena
will probably do her share toward
advertising Nebraska in 1S03.-Lincoln
fteet Snynr Platform.
The following resolutions were
adopted by the beet sugar conven
Whereas, The state of Nebraska in
the year INS!) enacted a law for the
eiieourgement of the sugar beet
industry, in consequences of which
two factories were secured for Ne
braska; which law was repealed in
IS'.il, which repeal this convention
regards as a mistake on the part of
the people of Nebraska; therefore,
Resolved, That the material inte
rests of the stale demand that we,
as a state, should practically re
store the provisions of the law, and
that the bounty should be restored
in a manner just to the farmer and
the inanufrcturer; and be it.
Resolved, '1 hat this convention
reeomends and respectfully urges
Upon the next legislature the enact
ni'.n( of a law that will pay the
growers of sugar beets in Nebraska
for a period of five ye.irs a bounty
of $1 a ton for sugar beets to be
manufactured into sugar, yielding
at least 12 per cent of sugar, with a
coefficient of purity equal to at least
80 per cent; and be it.
Resolved, 1 hat there be also paid
for a like period to the manufac
turer of sugar in Nebraska a bounty
of cent a pound for all sugar
manufactured irom beets grown in
Nebraska, which shall not be paid
unless the price paid to the growers
of beets by said inanutacturers lie
11s followsj 1f t per ton for 12 per cent
beets, purity NO percent; H per ton
for 13 per cent beets, purity 80 per
cent; $1 per ton, for 14 percent beets,
purity HO per cent; $1,!M) per ton for
lf per cent beets, purity 80 per cent;
and so 011, increasing SO cents per
ton with each additional per cent
of sugar; and be it.
Resolved, That the general gov
eminent should provide a compet
ent chemist at each factory during
the workimr season: and be it
i 1 nr 1 . j. it. .. ni
KeMoiveu, iiiiiimc BccreiuricB ui
tliiu convention be instructed to
furnish each of our eenatora and
repreneiitativeia iu congress with
copies of thia report uruinir upon
thein the importance of this enter-
priee and work,
A Debating Society.
A debating society was organized
Thursday eve at the home of Gerald
Drew enrolling eleven charter nietn
bers. The time for meeting has not
yet been decided, but the society
will probably meet weekly. The
boys that attend meeting of this na
ture and improve the opportunities
presented there for intellectual cul
ture and development will fare bet
ter than he who spends his even
ings upon the street or frequenting
places far more questionable in
character and from which even more
disastrous results accrue,
The step is a commendable one
and The IIekald hopes that it will
not only be maintained during the
winter but that the attendance and
interest will greatly increase.
In the county court John Johnson
begins action against Sheriff Tigbe
to recover posession of property
u-liirli he alleirea was wronirfullv
taken under pretense of a chattle
sn,B .;. uiura
. ,1 'hi . ;
llgne SOIU Bi-vci .11,111.1111-3 i.j o.uiBiy
the conditions ot a chattle mort-
gage held by J. M. Patterson of this
city. The mortgage was supposed
to be perfectly valid.
To Build a Church.
The Haptist people living be
tween Plattsmouth and Rock
Hlutfs contemplate beginning the
erection of a church about two
miles south of Plattsmouth, near
the Rock liluffs road
for furnishing the building
material has been let to Philip
McCulley of this city. Work will
begin as aoon as possible and it
will be rapidly pushed to coniple-
tion. The church is to be desig-
nated "The Crystal Springs Haptist
Permitted to Practice.
We notice among the list of phy
sicians who have recently been
granteu permission to practice
under the new law the names of
M. M. Alden of Nock Hltilfs and
J. M. Seagnives of this city.
They Waste Once Tsar.
Th facility with which washing ia
done by the nse of borax account for
its popularity in the low countries and
iu Germany, where to many familiea
washday comes but once a year. The
notion of cleanliness which prevails
atnonn the Wtter class of Germans for
bids tlie storing or aceuinnlation of soiled
linen in the dwelling house, hence the
necessity of the "sehwiirtzwaschkoin
nier," built near by, where the soiled or
unwashed clotjies are hung np, exposed
to the air, on poles or lines. We cannot
but commend them for this enstom, and
it would be well for those housekeepers
to take a hint who store soiled garinnU
in the closets of bleeping rooms nud Wi
der the beds.
Tlio humblest German hausfran does
not feel her poverty if she has an abun
dance of linen, and tins she will have if
possible, to the exclusion of other things
which we might regard almost us need
ful. She is rich indeed if t the end of
six months or a year she can display
long lines hung with immaculate linen.
We can thus understand how even at
this day a cheBt of linen is regarded
Rinoug the peasantry as a part of their
dower or marriage portion of the bride.
For these washings a week is usually
taken and the event is regarded as no
ordinary one. It issomothing of a jubi
lee in which the entire family takes
part. An American lady traveling in
Germany witnessed one of these ''frol
ics, where four or live women were
washing from one capacious tub. Wlifn
asked why they did not adopt the. easier
plan of washing weekly, one of them re
plied that "they feared the people might
think they had but two garment
apiece." lhttsburg Dispatch.
Orlglnnl I it fun itnd llrnminiaknr.
In my experience I have long since
come to the conclusion that if you are
not a fashion plate, an actress or a so
ciety woman celebrated us a model on
which dressmakers show new exhibits,
you must do your owii thiuking when
you want something a little different
from one of a doen turned out at the
manufactory, lint iu case you find
yourself under the necessity of doing
your dressmaker's head work, there is
no need of going to a first class man or
woman who sends fintt class bills. You
must find a woman who fits well, who is
not so stubborn but that she will take
and execute some one else's ideas, who
will In-come interested iu the work for
the work's sake and who is intelligent
enongh to do some suggesting herself.
But I hear my readers exclaim, "That
pearl is impossible to find."
It is perhaps ilillieult, but not impossi
ble. I have never found it so. When 1
lived in America it was almost impossi
ble to convince my friends that I did not
wear imported dresses, that 1 had them
made right in town; and hero in Paris I
have beeu faithful to my little obscure
dressmaker for the last ten years for gar
mentscloaks as well as dresses. Those
dressmakers, like good servant, can lie
found. There are a few of them left,
and I don't Bee why I should not be bs
clever as my neighbor, find them out and
have the benefit of their services. Pans
Bmneilles ot Clilnnae Trades Unions.
The trades unions of China resort to
terrible remedies in order to carry out
their ends. I heard of a caso in Shang
hai where an employer did something
. . , . . ,ha .
workmen. Ilia mea objected, hut he re-
fused to accede to their demands, and
they concluded to make an example of
him. He had more than 100 men worlc-
ling for him. These at a concerted sig
nal sprang upon hna and commenced
bitimr him. They had a leader, and this
ln(tI.r would not let one of the men ITO
war trom tie place without showing
his teeth, and if tlw teeth and gums were
bloody he was allowed to go out.
The plot was gotten up on the basis
that there was do capital punishment In
China for biting. They bit the man to
death and the matter came to the ears of
the government. There was a little
fuss about it, but the guild was a strong
one, and only the man who took the first
bite was punished. The puuiBhmont or
members within the guild for acting
contrary to its rules aro equally terrible.
Frank O. Carpenter in National Trib
Rosily Units Merciful.
It was in the New York Central depot.
A well dressed lady with her Little Lord
Fauntleroy son approached the door
leading to an outgoing train. Both were
laden with bundles. A railroad official
stood by the door.
'Oneii the door or III punch your
i.piui exciHjmed Fauntleroy in a very
BWttgger voice, and the official, amused
by the Bix-year-old's audacity, consented
to become doorkeeper for tho occasion
The mother showed that she was angry
m through the door, and as it
closed she seized Fauntleroy by
m,,!,!. uml alinnlr him mvw u.
"Aren't you ashamed of yourself?" she
asied; "to be so impolite to the gentle-
"She, mamma, replied Fauntleroy,
"I was only jest foolin. I wouldn't V
punched him!" Syracuse Journal.
A Small Loophole.
Housekeeper I know that milk fresh
from the cow ia warm, but that you left
here yesterday was hot hot and thin,
too, just as if boiling water had been
poured in it
Milkman Oh, the milk's all right,
mum no water in it; no, indeed, mum.
Housekeeper Then how came it to be
almost boiling hot?
Milkman Why er yon see, mum,
B0Ine 0' tho cows has typhoid fever.
What Cleanliness Reslly Is.
What is needed is not that a place
shall merely look clean, hut that some
thing shall be used that will purify it.
so that it shall bo to some extent scien-
tmeally clean, i ms means tnai 11 suau
be punfiVd from microscopic germs as
far as possible, which simple soap and
a mi a 1. kt f ;i.
1 wm u"1
A son of Mr. M. D. Pusser. a
uerchant of Gibraltar, N. C, was bo
adly afflicted with rheumatism for
1 year or more, nx to be unable to
toi'kor go to school. His father
oncluded to try Chamberlain's
si in Balm on the boy. It soon
ured him and he has Miice walked
ne and a Halt miles to school nnd
aek every school day. .r)Ocent bot-
le tor sale by l li. r-ncke A Co..
Cure for Paralvsls.
Frank Cornelius, of Purcell. Ind.
Ter., says: "I induced Mr. Pinson,
whosewife had paralysis in the face
to buy a bottle of Chamberlain's
l ain IJulin. lo their great suprtse
before the bottle hail ull been used
she was a great deal better. Her
lace had been drawn to one side:
but the Pain Halm relieved ull
pain and soreness, nnd the mouth
assumed its natural shape." It ia
,ilso 11 certain cure for rheumatism
ame back, sprains swellings and
lameness. 50 cent bottiea for sale
by F. G. Fi icke A Co., Druggists.
As well as the handsomest and
others arc invited to call on any
druggist and get free a trial bottle
ot Kemps Kasam tor the throat
andJI. ungs, a remedy that is selling
entirely upon its merits and is
guaranteed to relieve and cure all
chronic and acute couuhs, asthma
bronchitis and consumption. Large
bottles OOc and f I.
All Rctlve, reliable limn-salary 7
' to SMi mt'ii I Illy . 11
nu iillily. ltli iihti'ii""'. m iMirt in
own Fort lull
a ri'Kfixi.Hiiiie !tw tt.rs
l eli'iem'I'S. MAMJKAI U HKH, U'CK
Hi IX IWi
1 "1 Vs atnta Ostl teononjr
I Trta aortrt read Jto wsvltk
1 VVttKWirsGsursDnsrs stonorj ,
Setms too tks patk of fctstlk
For ss with them tht Juices
nmln within ths mts&j
thrt f eo i an J moth th bslfr
Wt to vm Co sMu
Ucata rotated in their own Juices bj
WIRE GAUZE OVEN DOOR
rotnro BXCLDSIVU.T ox Tin
STOVES ana RANGES.
rtiM la fintscnoklnt ntnntu msAe turns ths
RollilOren Door but that Hip Iiim In wrlglituf meat
U from Y0 r-l fll IMr i-cnw m mw mt-i r.mibcu. ,w
nOr wnrdi, n rlli of t'Off wdtrhlna: ten putmrit, U
ruattcd inuilluiD to well dune wlU luae three uuunda.
Til anran rnnatiMl In the CITABTKB OAK
R,-. Nl.j; imttie I lie VI I HE OIUM
IHMJ It, loans about oue pound.
Tn allnw mnat to ilirltik li to loao S largs portion
n nt li.l.M.ami.1 flavor. Thn fllirra dn not rMmlO.
sii'l It bcciunee tuugb, taatelcw and unpalatable.
D rs. B ETTS & B ETTS
PHYSIG1AXS, SURGEONS and SPECIALISTS,
1409 DOUGLAS ST.,
Offles htm re from 9 a. m. to I p. m. Bnjaaar
fromlOa.ro. to 1 p. m.
BneoiiJisU in Chronic. NeroD,8kin and Bloai
rw-Conimltation st offloe or by mall frsa.
Mxiicim sent by miul or sxprfms, (wcnmly
rarkml. fros from ohwrTsUon. OaarsnUtes to
enro quickly, safoly and permanently.
Ths motit wiilolr anil tarorably known speaieV
iats in the Unitnl Htatns. Their lou exionnnoa,
remarkable rk ill ami univnnml auoenrs in tta
treatment and cur of N err one. Chronic ami Has.
iriral DiaeaHoe, entitle tlieea eminent pljjmciaD
tn the full ennfidiince of the afllirtnd ever when.
They (martin tee:
A CERTAIW AND POSITIVE CURE for ths
awful elTeotn of earljr Tics and tine nunwroos eriis
that follow in its train.
PRTVATTf. TtT.nOn AND SKI DISEASES
speedily, completely and iiermaueiitljr cured.
lTETlVflTJS DEBILITY AND SEXUAL nn.
0EDEE8 lieiil readily to limit skUUul treat.
PILES. FISTULA AID BECTAL UICIM
crunnuiUxvl cured without pain or dHMDUao
HYDROCELE A1TD TARIC0CET.S wsrssn-
nontJy and euneeaafully eumd ia srery caee.
8YIJUL!8. OONOKKHdtA, OLKET. Bpareaa
torrlircn, Hemlmd WeHknese, boet alanliond.
Nilit KmisHiona, Decayed Faculties, Centals
WeRknem anil all delicate disorders pccalinr to
either sex poeitiTel? cured, as well a all func
tional disorders that result from yooUifui IoUms
or U exosss ot ma tors ja
Qrtr4illa fluanwiteftd permanently emsd.
Oil 1UIUI C remoTal complete, without sot
ting, caustie or dilataUoo. Cure eflet'Ud at
hisiie It patient witiuart aKimenta peaa B
TO YOUNG AND MIDDLE-AGED MEM
ACiira Turn T wfnl rfr"pU of
OUTD bUro Tioa which brinira organic
weakness, destroria both mind and bodj, wila
all its dreaded IBs, psrxosasaliy sured.
n.. D44o Addsnsi those who hsTei
UI 8. DClld ed themenlTss by improper i
rinunmcs and snlitanr batata, which ruin be
minil aixl nuDtunff mem lor piiisnsan,
study or matriaire.
MARRIED MBH, or tboss entering on that
havw bin, aware of phyuesi debility , quickly
t-f-Hend I esola pnstaiM tor celebrated works
on fhninie, Merrons sod Delicate Ilmrssn.
Iliosmods cased. IVA frisradly letter or sail
max ssts you tola re Buffering and shams, and
add aolden years to hfe. ITsT-No Wttef aarwerea
mnlfm accompanied by 4 seats in Mains.
Address, or ceil on
DRS. BETTS & BETTS,
1409 Douglas St.,
OMAHA, - NEBRASKA.
Pntijerts na4 tsar so lower fmrs thai sTIes of
Terrors, fur br a Bnt wonderfnl dltooTSry In
mwllrlne, eancsron aur paf of hs Nxly can l
lirraanrtllj sared without the sue
MKS.lt. l.foi.BT.tnind1ana Ats., Chtoura,
r: "Wasoaredof osnotTol ths hrenul In an
wei'lis by your method "f treatiat'nt." bond fur
trustuo. lr. U. V, Dale, UUi bU Culcmro.
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