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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1892)
The Plattsmoutb Herald.
THK "nitoil western ilemocrat"
can't curry his own t;)te in tlie rea
son lie is not in it.
Hoiks woul.l h1I nil tin- t'li vcliincl iiml
Hill voles iiml curry New York.-Joiiiniil.
He can do ull that and then not
Jror.E Maynakd of New York
lias been exonerated ly the neiiiite
of that Htate, hut the peojile will
never exonerate the reiiute.
TllElioyd HhouterH of 1SW have
finally discovered that the present
governor of Nehraska is a democrat
foroflice and revenue only.
Tammany will go to the coiiych
tion at Chicago 1,)0 strong ami
every man will have a tomahawk
for either Cleveland or Hill.
M K. liLAM) is simply off his metal.
-WatdiiuK'ton Pout. The metal is
base, therefore Mr. Hland is off his
base. If you don't believe it, (ink
Fniu; coinage is said to have been
badly "punished" already, but you
can just wayer it will yet its
"second wind" by the time the
Chicago convention meets.
AlX llie republicans who have
been mentioned for the vice presi.
dential candidacy say that the pres
ent official is the riyht nun for this
honor. Morton should be renomi
nated. TllH greatest mystery of which
the "oldest inhabitants" have
knowledge is why any American
citizen with just ordinary sense can
be a freetrader, or what is exactly
the same, a "tariff reformer."
A Ct.KVUI.AM) organ referring to
the Hill faction remarks: "Noartny
was ever weakened by cutting the
cowards out." That may be true,
but this is a different case it is
cutting the lighting inec. out. Cow
ardice is not Hill's weak point.
HANMONY still prevails in Un
democratic party because the
masses of that party do not know
whether they are for free Bilver or
against it, as Home states are
coining out strong for silver while
others are just as strongly opposed
This Grant Smelting company of
Omaha has contracted for the erec
tion of n chimney 8.T0 feet high.
That will be the highest chimney in
the United States; that of the Clark
thread mills in New Jersey is .TO
feet high. A chimney in Freiberg,
Germany, is UK) feet high.
Dliuoi KATS can still be supplied
with "the poor man's dinner pail"
and buttons for his shirt. Tin plate
manufactories are springing up in
dozens of cities, and in New Jersey
where there were but two pearl
button manufactories at the time of
passing the McKinley bill, thcreare
now just twenty-one. Democrats
can button up ami be hopeful.
Mk IKVINK l)l':..,adenuicratie
eougressuian from Ohio, thus sizes
up the present congress: "I am be
coming convinced that this is a cow
ardly congress. It is becoming very
tiresome to inc. It ought to get up
and do what the people expect it to
do, and not be afraid of its shadow."
Hut think for a moment, ns you turn
your eyes to the past, what a dread
ful shadow that is.
Ik Iiilliam Silver Hryan wants to
remain in office he had better de
cline a congressional nomination
uid play for the governorship.
Truly he has much show of an elec
tion to that oflice, but he has no
show on earth as a congressional
candidate. His eloquent sophis
tries about tin, nails and wool is
burnt powder. This tip is given
the young man in friendship.
Tilts Southern states are having
discouragiugly hard times. While
thousands upon thousands of home
seekers are camping on the borders
of Oklah una, or bracing against
the cold iu Dakota, the millions of
fertile acres of the south, with its
"glorious climate" thrown in, go
begging for occupants. Why is it?
The men interested iu southern
prosperity should find out. There
are millions in it.
Goveknok McKinley of Ohio
and Judge Thurston of Nebraska
are to be the orators it the Grant
banquet in Pittsburg April 27. Mc
Kinley will respond to the toast
"General Grat," and Judge Thurs
ton will speak for "The Republican
Party." The Pittsburg republicans
have secured somewhat of a
monopoly on the eloquent men of
the party. McKinley and Thurston
stand in the front rank as orators.
Chicago Inter Ocean.
AN INTEHESTING DECISION.
The supn me court of IVnnsyl
vi.iia has just decided a very inter
esting case in that Hate. The fol
lowing are the facts as near as can
be gotten from the reports:
A number of s doonkeepers in
Philadelphia who wen denied
licenses sought to evade the law by
organizing so-eall"d clubs, because
the legislature in framing the law
did not see the necessity foriuaking
provisions for liquors sold in social
clubs. One of the cases was carried
to the supretnecourt, and a decision
against the defendant was sus
tained. Hut in si staining this de
cision against a violator of the law
court explicitly stated that the opin
ion did not apply to all clubs, as the
Law ami Order Society sought to
The defendant was a saloonkeeper
who had been denied a license on
the ground that he was not a proper
charactor. He had evaded the law;
by organizing a club of which any
out' might become a member by ,
paying a ridiculously small fee.
His "club" was a room about six feet
square, and was in reality nothing
more than an unlicensed saloon. !
The Law and Order Suj-iely, in
iheir enthusiasm for the temper
ance cause, sought to have all clubs
ruled a j linst in the same way, re
gardirigthem as unlicensed saloons,
but the snorcine court considered
that it had only this one case before
There are a number of social
clubs of high stamltng in Philadel
phia as in every other larje city.
Their stewards keep wines ami
liquors for the members, and they
have no licenses. The law iu no
way applies to them. It was enacted
to deal with the saloon where liquor
is sold to the public. The steward
of the reputable club does not sell
to the public. He keeps his liquors
for the members only. No one not
a member can buy from him. He
has no pecuniary interest in the sale,
lie is only a servant of the club and
answers the call of his employers.
THE NEW YORK COMPLICATIONS.
Apparently the situation in the
state of New York is growing worse
for the democrats every day. The
local elections which were held in
March in scorces of cities and vil
lages in the state revealed heavy re
publican gains in every locality.
Hither the democrats were openly
divided into factions or there was a
secret but none the less effective de
fection iu the party ranks. The re
cent contests in Albany and Cohoes
show that the internecine strife is
being waged even morejvigorously
than before. In Albany the normal
democratic majority was largely re
duced, and iu Cohores the republi
cans were victorious. There was nn
open and virulent contest between
the Hill and Cleveland men in the
latter town, and the chances of eith
er faction to win was rendered hope
less from the start. Kach of these
sections fought the other much
harder than did the republicans.
Kach undoubtedly preferred n re
publican victory to the success of
the other clan. Intimidation and
fraud were resorted to by both fac
tions, anil the whole election was
disorderly and disgraceful in the
Hy this time surely the national
democracy ought to see the peril
which the selection of a New York
man for head of the presidental
ticket involves. Neither Cleveland
nor Hill, as the standard-bearer of
the party, could have the shadow of
a chance of carrying that state, and
every other democrat in the state
who is big enough to be suggested
as a nomination possibility is suf
licently identified with one or other
of the factions to be handicapped as
a candidate. Probably Cleveland
will be nominated iu any event.
No other man is mentioned ut nil
now in connection with the candi
dacy. Taki-ig the country as a
whole he is perhaps the strongest
man in his party. Outside of his
own state he can undoubtedly poll
more votes than any other democrat.
Iu his state, however, it can readily
be seen that he is fatally weak.
Neither he or any other prominent
New Yorker could secure the elector
al vote of New York this year. The
local elections in that state in the
past few weeks make this fact plain
enough to be discerned by the aver
age understanding. Democrats in
the west and south see it with toler
able clearness, yet they are also
aware that perverse destiny compels
their party to choose a candidate
who can, in no exigency nt all con
ceivnble at this time carry the state
whice sensible men everywhere per
ceive to be essential to their party's
success. Globe Democrat
Fkank Mokgan is an enthusiastic
Hryan man. He can swallow the tin
and wool eloquence of the magnetic
young man, but he don't go that
unlimited silver proposition nt all.
Morgan is a level-headed business
man too much so in fact, to be
training witn the democratic party
upon any question. The democratic
party is anti-business.
A DEMOCPA'IC DIALOCUE.
Said Cleveland unto Milt,
'Thus un aw fill tiitter il!
WliUli you ijuve ine wlit-n you ot
Knt really it lielned rue
Ami the stunning lilow yon dealt me
May uive me many other states.
Said David in'o ( Iiover,
When 1 io: i' to .lin). i' over
It's tike y i ha' I made a sail mistake,
lint when a niiiriV ainhitioiis
lie's apt to he n i iri ms
That nt her fn! s ar - also on t he "make."
Saiil rover tinlo I lave,
I hope you will hrhave,
And never make un ither ni;!y 'Vuiii."
I know it's small and i uiini-.in,
Hut t lie way the tiling is running;
I'm afraid we'll lintli lie in the "sini."
Said Havid unlo (irover,
Yuu ran study "Im Is" anil "t rover"
If you're heateu in the president ial
While I, poor David lleunelt,
Will he liuried in the senale,
Ashamed, almost, to show my face.
-Alhany rivi'iiiiitf Journal.
Till-; tariff ami the silver question
are the tvo important issues in n,,.
coming campaign, and it will nut
do to ignore either the one or the
other. Itulh are vital. Itolh alfeet
the interests of every voter. The
positions of the parties should lie
understood. '1 he republican party
is fur protecting every American in
dustry, beause protection diversities
industries, provides labor for all, in
sures good wages to the working-
man and artisans, jiml good prices
at home to the producer of food.
The democratic parly is for free
trade, which would result in low
wages and bring high juices for
manufactured articles so soon as the
American factories were driven out
of existence, whilst low prices for
food products would be the inevit
able result when all were forced to
become food producers. As to sil
ver, the republican paity is for hon
est money and enough of it to trans
act the business of the country. It
provided iu the last congress for the
consumption each year of oiJMHm
ounces of American silver, putting
in circulation legal tender dollars
sufficient to purchase that amount
of silver bullion. The entire pro
duct of American silver is (jO.Otlo.OUO
ounces, and fully 10 per cent of that
is used in the arts and manufac
tures, so that through republican
legislation every available ounce of
Aniericnn silver is turned into legal
tender dollars and added to the cir
culation iu a much better form than
if the metal itself was coined. The
majority of the democrats in this
house voted for a bill which, if it
could become a law, meant a silver
standard and a silver currency,
either of which would be disastrous
to the country.
Gknekal Palmer of Illinois is
another of those screechers for
"tariff reform," and says now he
left the republican party because of
its tariff policy. Twenty years ago
it was when John M. Palmer left the
republican party and in a public
speech at Decatur, Illinois, he said
he left it because he could not
stand General Grant's administra
tion and that Sheridan was sent to
Chicago with troops. Speaking
then of the tariff he advocated the
idea expressed by the lamented
Hancock in ISSO-that the tariff was
a local issue. Palmer said then:
"The tariff question should be set
tled by the congressional distiicts
as a non-partisan question." The
veteran office-seeker's memory was
probably fresher iu '72 than in '02 as
to the reasons which induced him
to leave the republican for the dem
Axy sensible man ought to see
through the democratic game of
trickery and cowardice on the tariff,
silver and all other vital issues.
In one continuous chorus, publicly
and privately, the majority howls
for "nothing to be done until after
the presidential election." They
want to be in a position to promise
anything to anybody, be all things
to all men and make another calam
ity campaign, hoping to catch
enough suckers to run out on. Its
no go, gentlemen. The scales have
fallen from the people's eyes and
parrot-like inouthings will not
make democratic votes this year.
The wars in Wyoming and Omaha
are raging with unabated fury. The
cattlemen and the Martin men are
getting the worst of it so far and
they are the two sides that ought to
win. They can be cheered with the
consoling reflection of the poet to
the effect that Truth smeared around
over the ground will eventually get
up again and give it to Krroi right
in the neck, causing said Krror to
die among his worshippers. Fre
THE ETIQUETTE OF THE TABLE
As a people, we Americans have
been laughed nt for eating too fast
and we are credited as being a nu
tion of dyspeptics, writes Ruth Ash.
more in her interesting department
aiue laiits with Girls in the May
Ladies' Home Journal. Now, of
course, thisjis generalizing, but you,
the elde-d daughter, have it in your
power to make the hour at the din
ner or tea-table one of real delight.
It is an easy matter, you will find,
to start some pleasant topic; to get
your father and brother interested
in the talk of the day, so that you,
all will eat your food more slowly,
and you will achieve what the
Frenchmen consider the great art
you will dine, not merely feed your
self. Hut there area few Iittleques
tious about die etiquette of the table 1
that some girl wants to know, and
these 1 am going to tell her. She
must hold her knife by its handle. j
and never let her lingers reach up j
to its blade. Whenever it is pos
sible, a fork must be used in place
of a snoon, and that same spoon, by
the bv. must never lie left in a coffee !
or tea cup, but laid to rest politely
and securely in the saucer. Glasses
with handles are held by them. A
goblet should be caught by the
stem, the lingers not ei. twining the
bowl part. Don't butter a large
piece of bread and take bites from
it; instead, break your bread in
small pieces, one at a time, and but
ter it, that is, if you are eating but
ter, and convey it to your mouth by
your lingers. Olives, celery, rad
ishes, strawberries with stems, and
asparagus are all eaten from the
lingers. The old method of eating
cheese with a knife has been given
up, a fork being used in its place.
The uses of ninny small dishes for
vegetables is not in good taste; in
deed, many vegetables should not
be served at one time.
HOW IT WORKS.
What have reciprocity and the new
protective tariff already done for the
fanner of the Tinted States?
This in part: Reciprocity has
caused Cuba to import S:t,(it:) bags
of (lour fron America during the
first two months of IS! 12. Duritigthe
first two months of ISiil it imported
only 5,7.")S bags of American Hour.
Hut during the first two mouths
of lS'Jl, in which Cuba imported only
5,7."W bags of flour from the United
States, it imported ati,2."i bags of
flour irom Kurope. There was no
reciprocity then, and while we were
buying about three-fourths of the
yearly sugar crop of Cuba, it was
buying very little flour from us and
a great deal from England.
Things changed wonderfully un
der the reciprocity clauses of the
McKinley bill, for, as we have seen,
the UnitedjStates exports of flour to
Cuba rose during two months from
3,7."W bags to 8:i,G43 bags, and during
the same period of time the Euro
pean exports of flour fell from jGwM
bags to Kit) bags.
Hut while the quantity of farm ex
ports has increased greatly since
the passage of the McKinley bill,
the value of imports of animals and
things grown or raised by fanners
decreased by lvMU'.Kl during the
year ISiil, as compared with 1S!K).
If these conditions are not dis
tinctly beneficial to the American
farmer what conceivable conditions
could be beneficial to him?
WARNING OF A DEMOCRATIC
The New York Sun takes three
defeats which the democratic party
has suffered and preaches a homily
to its fellow denioci ats as fo'lows:
"In 1SSS the democratic party
went crazy for tariff reform, and
trotted into the mud behind the ele
phantine economist of the mug
wutnps. lacking No. 1,
"in is'.u the Oho democrats.
sticking to the same old tariff re-
torni as propounded by the same
old corpulent Cobden, became un
protected mats for Major William
McKinley, Jr., and the republican
party to wipe their feet on. Kick-ng
"In IS! .2 the Rhode Island demo
crats took up the sameold howl and
ngut tor the same old tariff reform,
and the same old sarcotic dervish.
Licking No. 8."
Hut what is the democratic party
to do? What can it do? The tariff
is the only issue it dares to talk
about "until after the presidential
election" and even on the tariff the
old party is sacred enough, heaven
and Roger (J. Mills of Texas know.
As a friend and acquaintance of
the "new allies of the northwest,"
the Register suggests that the de
mocracy abondon every consider,-!
tion except to get back into the
offices. On that kind of a platform,
with It. H. Hill, they might carry
the south. Des Moines Register.
BIG THING ON ICE.
The News stands by Kditor Mil
ton D. Polk, which pleases TliK
llEWALD. This is as it ought to be;
that is, Fxli tor Milton D. Polk uses
the News to give himself character;
in other words, Milton D. Polk, as
editor of the News, says Milton is a
clean, able newspaper and business
man and that The Herald is green
with envy because it hasn't got this
paragon of honesty on its hands.
The News is hypnotized by its
"attache" and there is but one rem
edy: We will have to turn our poet
loose on that concern to dispel the
charm. Of course, we are dead
gone because we haven't got the
moral influence and business char
acter of the ''.other" editor of the
News. Our bankers, our lawyers,
our courts, our merchants, our
business men, all want him, all
need him, but the News has a
monopoly on him it has got him
bad. "Alas, poor Yonck!" that
A NEW TALE OF WOE
A nice little hooni in I'lattsiuouth urew.
Listen to my tale of Woe,
A little Iiooiii with u radiant line,
All cut nnil dried und stuck with glue,
It jjrew, it jjrew,
Listen to my tale of woe.
One day the machinery worked It through,
Listen to my tale of woe.
That liltlehoninappeared in view
Of k o i f i i i t hoys, ami hoodie rs too,
'Tis true, 'tis true,
Listen to my tale of woe.
Now that little Imiiiiii was most to "few."
Listen to my tale of woe.
For Attache llurtoii and Millie too,
Soattaeheclaiineil it through and through
'Too true, 'too true,
Listen to my tale of woe.
He took thishooni and worked likeajew,
Listen to my tale of woe,
To make It row as big as two,
And then his troubles Iu'kuii to brew,
Hoo hoo, boo, boo,
Listen to my tale of woe.
He went to (linaha iu a terrible stew,
Listen te my tale of woe.
And talked his boom for all he knew.
Hut down he went ami he felt so blue.
So blue, so blue;
Listen to my tale of woe.
And down with it went the knifing crew,
Listen to my tale of woe.
The citizens planted it out of view.
A nil al t ache's inWsiou on eart h is i hroiinh
I loo In hi ! boo lino !
Listen to ni- tale of w oe.
List of Letters
Remaining unclaimed in the post
office at l'lattsnmuth:
Anthony. Mrs. Mary Molitor, l-'red
Hikker. Arthur W. Mitchel. Iv V
C'leary, Win. Ma-on, Llsie
Cole, Mrs HattieA Spear, J. W
II ill, J II l ousy, J V
Ilintou, Wm Tolin.Jas W
Johncon, I' K W lies, Mabel
McOlouTcn, Ard Vood.;Sam'l
Wooding, Miss Mary.
Persons calling for any of the
above will please ask for "adver
II. J.STKLTGHT, P. M.
The sparring contest Jwhich was
advertised for Turner's hall Monday
night, has been changed to Wednes
day night, April 27, and willjjjtake
place at the Waterman opera house.
If you want to see fun don't miss it.
It will be just as advertised. Ad
mission 2a cents.
Manager Patterson has the base
ball team out on the grounds put
ting them through a course of
sprouts this afternoon.
Subscribe for The Plattsmouth
Daily Herald at 15 cents a week.
JOHN A DAVIKS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office in Union Hlook
PLATTSMOl'TH, - - NeHKASKA
D rs. B ETTS & B ETTS
PHYSICIANS, Vmim and SPECIALISTS,
1409 DOUGLAS ST.,
Olfirn honn from SI a. ra. to S p. m. Hunilal
Special inta iu Chronic, Ncnrona, Skin and Mood
rCoMnltntion nt office or by mail freo.
Medicine sput by ninil or exjiriw", Hocurnly
par km I. frne from obwervation. Uuarantees to
cure quickly, nattily and permanwntly.
The moot widnly and favorably known special
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A CERTAIN AND POSITIVE CUBE for the
awful etrct of early vice and the unuieroni evili
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PRIVATE, BLOOD AND 8EIN DISEASES
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NERVOUS DEBILITY AND SEXUAL DIS
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HYDROCELE AND VARICOCELE perma
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HYl'HILIS, (JONOKKHtKA, fil-KET, Hoernia
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Weakness ami all delicate disorder tieenliiir to
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OIkiaImsa (inarnntoed permanently cured.
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TO YOUNG AND MIDDLE-AGED MEN
ACiira Pnra The awful effects, of earl;
3UI 0 bill C vice which brinits organic
weakness, destroy in both mind and body, with
all its dreaded Hit, permanently cured.
fllC RottC Address those who have impar.
Ul 0 OvlH el themselves by improper in
dulgence and solitary habits, which rnin both
mind and body, unfitting them for business,
etndy or marriage.
MARRIED MEN, or those entering on that
happy life, aware of physical debility, qnickly
tySeTKl 8 cent rxntwe for eelebratad works
on Chronic, Nervous and Delicate Diseases.
Thousands cured. wA friendly letter or call
may save you future suffering and shame, aiuj
aitd goldsn years to life. ITNo letter answered
nnlesa accompanied by 4 eenU in stamps.
Address, cr call on
DRS.BETTS & B ETTS,
-1409 Douglas St.,
OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA.
THOS POLLOCK R V HTIRS
vUix InliUe ft ihinnii r Soliotto
R- al rsta- Loan and Insurance Agei-
If vi'-i inive real estate to sell or t
exchange r-end usdescription, price
Ali.siiiietM of title furnished at reas
$100,K) to loan at 7U percent aad
no couimis.-ions, on j-ood
POLLOCK & IIYKRS
Plattsmouth . Xpj,
Office under ';im County Hunk,
Oflice in the Hass Noel lulldi2
Residence, the Kd Rich Property.
a j ,is-n
Ail ' '- -j)
Two Bottle Cured Her. VI
CAliuoLL, la., July, 1889.
I was Buffering 10 yearn from shocks in my
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me and 2 bottles cured me. & W. FECK.
Healthier than l'.rer.
San Marcos, Cut, Octobor, 1390,
It Is very ungrateful of me that I bavo not
sooner written how much good Pastor Koeulg't
Nerve Tonic has done me. I must say that
every spoonful strengthenon, and gave me re.
freshing sleep, and I foel better and healthier
than ever before. Aaoept my heartfelt thanks,
-A Valuable Hook nn Korwont
liisensns sent troe to anysUitresa
ami MMir patients can also ohtaia
uus iniHiitine iroe or ciiance.
This mmedvhas been nronarcd bvtlie Eevnrond J
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scientific method that
caiiunt fnll unions tin)
cuA) Is bovnnd human
nut. Vou fiml Improved,
the Arm dnv, fool a huno
III evorr day : si sin know
yiiir'i a kiiik anuniir
nifti In hodv. mind nul
henrt. Dr-iinsand iiiMUs i
ended. Kvery obnuolo
to ruippy msmed life ro
moved. Nerve furre,
will.ouonry, brain pnwor,
when fiiiliiiK or lostara
rssturod by this treat
ment. All smallnnd weak
portions of thetxidyen
urued and stronitUiened.
Victims of anuses and
excesses, reclaim your
retrain yonrviunr! lm't
ilespair.even If In the last
stages. Don't bedlsbeart
cned If quacks have run.
that medical science and
unj inu, iji'iiunsunwr it .
hll.lnsss honor Still exist: hero no tin rid In hand.
1Vrlte lor our Ilouk with explannuoiis A proofs,
mailed sealed free. Over 4. OOO references.
E.3I3 MEDICAL CO. , BUFFALO, N. Y,
We make a se laity of inatitifarturlnK
naoy i arnaw exclusively inr
the ItetMl trade to sell direct
to private parties. urrtu-r
Delivered Free of charge, to
an piniiis in i'. h isunanje f ree,
OI.. T. WALHIK dilU
VV K. North Ave., taleae, 111.
fJu fiV o( B.II.VIII., Ku.: l7 V'7
fo. "W.W" T vwrv
lilnwnllin.it. hp I W 1(1
firtiuilr1 by i'rrwnu thai I otgid tint)
Bfffort. After, tnm.
Arsvv wnrk. Tfc-t crmfwvb A- WljrhtMMt lVMb Ml lb
or hnw in mult of i months' Urat-;Hnjil,.. 4 In. 31 la. II ta.
trtfTtl. I now tm like ttvw b'ntf, llli WiuL. 4r la. v la, II k.
atHt ptiat rt ll frm My frrwitlt arj Hij SI In. 4H In. 9 tn.
nrpniffi. Vtt cliwfnlly rtrly toinalrM with Ump lncloitri,"
PATIEVTS TREATED BY MAIL CONFIDENTIAL.
fdnulMt. N HurrlRf, 9m i t crmtt to tltinn for partmilm la
CI- c. w. r. Will. VICXEI S THMTll. CllCttO, UL
IIDlllt WtAllttl ill rltATIII ItetT II
J nnd lift praloaedwesi In advameed
jrt by a mlrraele of rider sci
ence, vail or wnut wnunwiim .miw
uimv luiir im irn. .lie -....w
of a rafular specialist of many years' xuerlenoe,
Addms THI DIEFFINBACH DISPENSARY,
131 WH. Street, MILWAUKEE, WIS.
sjtw iwiiwi mint
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