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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1888)
TUk' 1U1LY HKitAI.U: i l.AUTSMOuTU, NEliltAHKA, TUESOA Y, JUNE 20. 1SSS.
The Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
KNOTTS BEO S.,
Publishers Sc. Proprielora.
THE I'LATTSMOUTII HKEALD
I publlsheil every evening except Sunday
and Weekly every Thursday inorniui;. Kegls
tered at Uim Minice, I'laif iiioiitli. Nelir.. ts
fweonl-cl:i.HH mailer. OHice corner of Vine and
TIM FOB DAILY.
Oue copy on ear In advance, by mail.. ..$6 on
One copy per month, by ranter 60
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TKBMS roil WKKKLV.
One copy oue year. In advance $ SO
Uue copy tlx luouina. lu advance 75
Republican State Convention.
The republican electors of the state of
Nebraska arc requested to sen 'I delegates
from their several counties to meet in
convention at tiie city of Lincoln Thurs
day, August 23, 18SM, at 2 o'clock . in.,
for the purpose of placing in nomination
candidates for the following state ollsccs.
Secretary of State.
Auditor of Public Accounts.
Commissioner of Public Lnnds and
And the transaction of such other busi
ness ns may come leforc the convention.
The several counties are entitled to re
presentation as follow?, being based upon
the vote east for Hon. Samuel -Maxwell,
judge, in giving one delegate at
largu to each county, and for each 130
votes, and major fraction thereof:
VOI K-t rOt'NTIK4.
I'.ox Unite .
4 J4l4 . a a
UHlllIJi .... .
Iiintly . ..
Key ha l'alia
. 7 'Seward
. : Sioux
. 3 -taiilon
. 5 Thayer
. 1 (Thomas
. 4 Valley
11 ; Washington
. i Webster
. 4 Wheeler
. K York
.14 Unorganized Ter.
. W Tot.nl
. . 5?
It id recommended that no proxies be
admitted to the convention except such as
are held by persons residing in the coun
ties from which the proxies arc given.
To Chairmen County Central Commit
tees: Wiieueas, At the republican 6late con
vention held at Lincoln October 5, 18S7,
the following resolution was adopted:
Resolced, That the state central com
mittee be instructed to embrace in its call
for the next state convention the submis
sion of the prohibition question to there
publican voters at the republican pri
Therefore, in accordance with the
above resolution, the several county cen
tral committees are hereby instructed to
include in their call for their next county
convention the submission of the prohi
bition question to the republican voters
at the republican primaries.
Oko. D. Meiklejoiix, Chairman.
"Wai.t. M. Skeley, Secretary.
Harrison and Morton, is the ticket,
end there is no "kangaroo" about it.
This is not an"ol I log cabin" campaign
but it will be as enthusiastic as when Tip
ecanoe was elccttd president of the Unit
Tiik republicans have constructed 2
American platform and put two staunch
typical and patriotic Americans upon it
who will lead us to victory next No rem
The democrats and mugwumps do not
seem to be satisfied with the republican
platform. This shows that the republi
cans haye made no mistake and that we
liave a good platform.
Greenwood has another paper, this
time it is The Greenwood Journal, pub
lished and edited by W. A. Thompson.
It is a seven column folio and gives lots
of news for the lirst issue which was last
Thursday June 21. The Herald wishes
RED, WHITE AND BLUE, OR
A? hen Freedom from her moontaia btilit.
Unfurled tier banner to the air.
She t r i the azure robe of night
And set th stars of glory tlier..
She nrngled with itt Koreous aye
The milky baldric of the skies.
And utriped it pure, celestial white
With streafcius of t tie morning l:Ktit.
Joseph It o dm ax JJbake.
The account above given by Mr. Drake
of the origin of "The Star Spangled Ban
ner"' is undoubtedly correct. Generation
after generation of young Americans
have declaimed his iraihortal lines to ad
miring audiences, and no one has been
found between the two oceans sacrilegious
enough to insinuate that Drake was mis
taken thit freedom's flag failed to cor
respond with his beautiful description.
So it was at least until the di mocracy
went to St. Louis to organize for the
great fight of this year. Then some of
thy reckless leaders of that party attempt
ed to introduce a new ''emblem of sweet
Liberty." They remarked to each other
letwcen drinks, with voices a good
deal suffused with plug tobacco "O, say,
can we see by the dawn's early light what
so proudly wc hail V And the answer in
variably was: "Ye, yes, we can distinct
ly see it. What so proudly we hail is a
red bandana accentuated with yellow
snuff." What the leaders adwpted, the
rank and file said amen to. The conse
quence is that today all orthodox demo
crats are waving, not the Star Spangled
Runner, but one of old Al. Thurman's
Nay, more. It is understood that Pre
sident Cleveland in his letter accepting a
rcnomination will argue that there is a
cipher in possession of the Democratic
National Committee which resolves Mr.
Drake's lines into something of this sort:
Whei Free-trade, from her topmost eras,
Unfurled her standard to the air.
Hhe th mil atide the old-time flag
And et a big bandana there.
Sh nnrinklcd -r Its crliiMon dves
The dut that in the siintf-box lie.
She tripod ita fold. ritJ a a row.
With tuuD that tickles Thurinan's nose.
We belieye that the American people
will reject this revised version by a large
majority. They have no criticism to pass
upon the bandana, provided it keeps its
place. When it comes to emblems de
signed to appeal to the patriotic feeliDg
well, it may be a matter of taste, but
the Star Spangled Banner is good enough
for republicans. N. Y. Tribune.
Singing In tho Pabtio Schools.
The system of singing now taught in the
public schools is productive of wonderful re
sults. The children are not taught from
song books, as was the old style, but they are
first made to sing and understand the notes.
Just as in other studies the text book has
been superseded by the oral lesson, so, too, in
this casa It is too, in fact, an object lesson
in vocal music. In the movable do system
which wo use the child is made to appreciate
tbo full value of every note, and tbey learn
to read music at sight in a remarkably short
tima. In one year, under the present method,
a child advances as much as it would under
the old method in three years. Then, too,
tho lessons soften and modulate the voice and
render it more flexible for elocutionary pur
poses. The orators of the coming generation
will have sweeter music in their toues than
the orators of the present time, Nicholas
llavold in Globe-Democrat.
Tirta of Pure Air.
IIow is it possible to teach people the virtue
of pure air and what if really isf Everybody
agrees as to its value, and goes en U7fDtS u
rooms aired onca a day or in sweeping, which
draw breathing supply from the cellar and
the infected grouud about it, strongly tinc
tured by tho escapes of water closets and
Iraiii pipes. They breathe this shocking
mixture over and over, charging it more
leavily with organic poison at every breatlL
I'hey sleep and breathe their own breath ten
ine-3 over in tho course of the night. To be
;iiro they are enlightened, and strictly care
ul to havo the wmdovv down two inches at
he top; but how much water can flow i:ito a
-istern already full wiiifh has no outlet
'oplo d- not understand that there must le
ne p!a for tlm fei; i-fi 0 into a room and
.r.other i.i t!ie opposite -;,! ffcr j? to go out.
r there is no changa ia tu bdy of utjtgnani i
:r unless the l-reeze 13 blowing directly ii
tM window. If t!;ey knew wbt they breathed
iry won I 1 pet up and open that window top
..id IjoUou;, !;id take t'ua stopper out of ll
nve pii ho!tt. i-r" bf front cut of t!:e fiiv
mt.-. a:id threa week .fl?!' their frieinL
uld l-e snyiii;?: "How iiiui-U luiU:r ant:
nitx-r y:i look than you used a little vrtuit
;o.r hihitiey laie s letter.
The "uydi r tn&f drained b-for'
; for "the ntsociaUvU for Unit purpose)
i.t U try it.
Two Ziuerprlsins Jens.
A peculiar trick of history js the fact
that two Jews of Iiugdad bought the cn
tiro site of the ancient city of Jkibel, the
great capital of Kobucljadnezzar. The
purchasers are two brothers CHendi, one
of whom was elected member of the
Turkish parliament which convened in
1878, and the other brother was for eight
year? a resident of Vienna. It is any
how a teuwxkable incident that twp
Jews have become ll Jvsira of the gar
dens of Semiramis and the piiLjeca of
Nebuchadnezzar, or what is left of tiieija.
We will pay the above reward for any
"ase of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
costiveness we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Li yer Pll1- wuen the
directions are strictly complied TV'th.
They arc purely yegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
containing 30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
For sale by all druggists. Uewure of
counterfeits and imitations. The genu
ine manufactured only by John O. ell
& Co., 802 W. JLtdison St. Chicago, Its
Sold by W. J. Warrick,
We now publish music each week
in the Weekly Heiiald. Everybody
should be a musician. The pieces furn
ished in the paper will be found as pop
ular as any costing 50 cents. Everybsdy
should take the paper. We are endeav
oring to make it a great success, and feel
quite confident we can suit ajl.
The modes of death's approach are va
rious, and statistics thow conclusively
that more persons die from disease of the
hroat and lungs than any other. It is
probable that everyone, without excep
tion, receives vast numbers of Tubercle
Germs into the system and where these
ijerms fall upon suitable soil they start
into life and develop, at first slowly and
is shown by a slight tickling sensation in
the throat and if allowed to continue their
ravages they extend to the lungs produc
ing Consumption and to the head, caus
ing Catarrh. Now all this is daugeroi s
and if allowed to continue will in time
cause death. At the onset you must act
with promptness; allowing a cold to go
without attention is dangerous and ny
loose you your life. As soon ns vou fel
that something is wrong with your thnXt.
lungs or nostrils, obtain a bottle of lSos-
shee's German byrup.
It will giye Wou
HAIR OF SAVAGES.
HOW IT 13 KEPT WITHIN BOUNDS
BY THE PROPRIETORS.
Coiffures of tb American Indians Ethi
opians Kud their Kinky Locks The
Aslutics Head Dressing of tbe South Sea
Islanders New Zealanders.
Why should savages care for their hairf
Tbe question is not cosily answered, ror sav
ages, apparently, care for so Little according
to our notions in the way of personal ap
pearance that regard for their locks would
eem to be the last matter to which tiiey
would give attention. But, nevertheless.
tbere Is reason to believe that savages have
much more concern for their locks than we
are apt to believe; and, indeed, no pages of
travelers' books are more interesting than
those which give accounts of the manners
and dress of tho barbarous races; (or, by
means of the hints imparted by travelers'
notes, we are able to gather that vanity is as
prevalent among savages as among tbe civil
ized, and fashion as imperious in ner man
Amonz the American Indians great atten
tion has always been paid to tbe hair, and
well it deserves it, for although coarse,
harsh and straight, the hair of the American
Indian is of a deep lustrous black, and when
properly arranged, is capable of making a
very beautiful coiffure. Tbe works on Amer
ican antiquities give a great number of
styles of hair dressing in vogue among the
Indians. Among the Suawnees tbe favorite
style was to closely clip the sides of the head
iu front, above and behind the ears, and allow
a straight ridge of hair to grow from the
forehead to the nape of the neck, adorning
this with feathers, and sometimes plaiting
the tOD into a lonz cue behind. The Indians
of the North Atlantic coast had a habit of
clipping tbe entire head, with the exception
of a scalp lock just at tho top, though not
infrequently the savage beau, instead of
clipping, would permanently destroy the
growth of hair on all portions of the bead,
except the apex of the cranium, by pulling
out the hairs by the roots and rubbing ashes
or some other 6trong alkali on the skin to
destroy the growth. The Indians of the
Pacific coast frequently clip off or pull out
the hair oa the top and back of the head,
leaving a lock over each ear, while in tbe
south it was a practice among tbe Indians to
extirpate the hair on all portions of tbe head
save tbe back, and leave that for a scalp
lock. In all cases, wherever the lock or locks
were left, they were always adorned in the
highest style of Indian art, sometimes with
feathers, occasionally with wampum or
beads, and not infrequently their size was
increased and their length extended by the
use of horse hair.
ETHIOPIANS AND ASIATICS.
Tbe Ethiopians have no hair, properly
speaking, but what answers them for hair is
really different from the hair of the white
races. If a hair from the head of a Caucasian
be examined through a microscope, it is
found to be hollow an3 composed of sections
or joints somewhat resembling those of a
cane, or in some cases like a ladder with its
rounds. The hair of an African is entirely
different in this respect, being solid and
round, this constituting the difference be
tween wool and hair; but nevertheless, the
fact that bis wool is solid appears only to en
dear it to the African, who gives it all the
more attention, perhaps because be has so
little of it, and divides his scalp into patches,
gathering up tbe hair from each into a cir
?ular knot and tying it with a string as care
fully as though it were a treasure. In the
interior of the Dark Continent the wool of
the negroes is frequently long, though never
straigfif, i?yt f.o f it.Ueult is the task of diseu
tangling their locks that wp much attempt
at oruateness is made in (tie A'frcan bead
dresses. Livingstone says that when an
African chief makes his toilet, the most he
ever attempts in the way of arranging a
iiead dress is to comb bis wool up into a
pyramie! shape, stick a few feathers iu it.
ind bang 'ohe or rv&;j strings of beads along
tbe facade, so to speak,' of this unique edifice
Tbe Asiatics have always been famous foi
lecorating their beads. The Mohammedans
f old cbaved their beads, except a single
knot of hair at l erect top of tho bead.
Thicb was left for a practical purpose, the
.Mohammedan doctrine being that at the res
urreetion of the dead the Angel Gabriel was
specially detailed to attend to the Mohamme
dans, and be raised them by the top knot.
Accordingly, the top knot was lef full and
strong, in order that the hold might not
break, a hole being left in the top of the cof
fin in order to facilitate tbd angel's work.
The Chinese method of hair dressing is too
well known to need description, while in
India tbe styles are both numerous and di
versified, many of the tribes of the Punjaub
being distinguished from each other by their
methods of dressing tbeir hair.
THE BOUT3 SEA XCI-XDERS.
According to Lubbock," fJarwin and other
authorities, the head dressing of1 the" South
Sea Islanders is ornate in the last degree,
while nojt infrequently their styles of dress
ing their hair are so mgenjqusjy grotesque as
to create the impression that the arrange
ment was solely for the purpose of exciting
laSffbteC- Bom&tira3 mqsf of the haJr on
the bead Is clipped away, leaving a number
or short, round tufts, as though the soalp
were planted with short paint brushes. Oc
casionally the hair is cut away from the
forehead and temples, leaving it at tho top
and back of t.;e bead; sometimes tbe back of
the bead is shaved, i&a?ing the hair on the
top and sides; but generally t!ho entire growth
of hair is left upon the bead, and as the capil
lary adornments of the New Zealanders are
very long and busbi ba coiffure of a chief
generally assumes enormous prppprtions.
One traveler mentions the fact Qf seeing a
chief in New Zealand whose head dress" was
over three foet iu diameter and arranged in
long cones, the surface ot the scalp being di
vided into a great number of small circles,
and tbe hair growing in each twisted op and
so curled as to form inverted cones, the point
being towards the scalp.
But Pot content with these extraordinary
appendages, jrJth Sea Islanders have a
practice of dyeing tlieir hair .and in the most
extraordinary colors. The natural color of
their hair is a jetty black, but they have a
number of pigments, the use of which is well
known to fhem, by which they color their
locks red, greeti, blue, jreflgw and white, and
every variety of color may be st-wn ic fhe
course of a day's walk. But the New Zealand
dandy is frequently uot satisfied with having
bis hair of one color, and so will dye it in
several, making bands or stripes across bis
cranium. A receut traveler records haying
seeu a New Zealander with an enormous
shock of bushy hair. In front the hair was
left ips natural color. Next, from one ear
across tbe top of fhe bead to the other, came
a stripe of white hair, then a hand of red,
then a streak of green, then a blue stripe, an4
thi3 parti-colored cayage, who resemblec
nothing so much as an extraordinarily hab
ited clown in the cucus, was not only tbe ad
miration of himself, but of the entire yijlag
in which be lived, so that in New Zealand, ai
w ell as in more civilized countries, the adage
'" variety is the spice of life," is perfectly true.
- (St. Louis U lobe-Democrat
STUFFING THE MEMORY.
That Faculty Cultivated la Oar Schools at
tbe Expeuse of Other Powers.
We have seen a certain class of educational
"experts" who attached more Importance
concerning the knowlcdge of the authorship
of some musty, dusty, rusty, long forgotten
book than tbey did to giving a child any
amount of practical knowledge. The educa
tional premium is now for stuffed memories.
That faculty and organ is cultivated at the
expense of other powers. The "smart" boy
or gil l is tho one who can repeat tbo tnost
names, dates, words and sentences and for
get them a year afterward. It is no indica
tion of a bright, comprehensive mind, quick
to see and quick to act, that it can repeat the
dictionary "by heart" arter a few weeks'
study, or commit to memory a thousand sen
tences in six months.
Such over stimulation of memory deadens
other faculties. This is often proved. The
smart scholar in after life very often be
comes the literary drudge to the very man
wbo when a boy at school was called stupid
because be wouldn't learn bis lesson. So far
as a certain practical success in life is con
cerned it was fortunate for him that he
wouldn't or couldn't make of bis brain a
stuffed mental sausage case full of names,
dates, boundaries, definitions and sentences
of whose real meaning (if there was any) he
know next to nothing. Had ho been thus
turned out tbe premium prize essay memory
crammed scholar, the mental rag bag, full
of shreds of information, ho would havo been
loggy and top heavy with the load, slow to
see chances, incapable of an original plan or
idea, and afraid or indisposed to execute
anything unless it was previously learned
out of a book. Garfield never spoke a
greater truth than be did in saying that
"any child was fortunate who escaped the
abuses now rampant in our public school ed
An intellect is not a mere memory. It is a
power to do and accomplish results through
ideas generated out of itself, and the mem-'
ory is one factor to pick up and hold whut
it needs for the time to carry out such re
sults. Education from educo, to draw out 1
indicates the drawing out and exercise of
the powers and talents inherent and born
with a mind, and not the cramming of a
certain department of that mind. Prentice
Mulford in New York Star.
The Colonel's Monopoly Broken.
"It may be a fact," says an Arizona ex
change, "that the Western Union Telegraph
company is a giant and grasping monopoly ,
as charged in some quarters, but it nevertbe-.
less remains that the building of a line of
this company to Dob Cat City has broken up
one of the worst monopolies that ever in
fested our city. We refer to CoL Bolo, who,
possessing the only tree in town with a large,
strong limb at the proper distance from the
ground, has been in tbe habit qf renting it
jut to lynching parties at $3 per meeting.
It has, of course, been an Inspiriag sight, and
one that spoke volumes for tb get up and
get of our citizens, to see the colonel standing
on his well kept lawn, and, when business
was brisk, hear him shout: 'Cut down the gen
tleman I Next f But nevertheless it has been
rather expensive and he could havo well
afforded to have rented the tree as low as
twelve bits or ?3.
"The Western Union Telegraph company's
plant has, however, done away with all this.
Last night One Eyed Smith was adjusted to
tbe cross bar of the pole in front of tho post
office by the Willing Workers Vigilance com
mittee, while Yankee Bunker, Fizen Pete and
another gentleman, whose namo we could
not learn, were suspended from .he next
three polos to the north under the auspices of
the Western Improvement society. It is
rumored that a prominent citizen of Paradise
Valley was seen securely attached to another
polo four miles north of here. If it is true
the North Side Higher Plane association
must have commenced operations, as we
trust it has, tbere being a loud demand for
such an organization in the valley. This
makes uop iaf nty dependent of the
colonel's tree. Ho has put up a fine swing
for his children from the historio limb,
which, of course, pleases them, though Mrs.
Bolo, being fond of society, finds it some
what lonely at Hemp Retreat since the
various associations stopped meeting there."
New York Tribune.
Chauncey M. Pepew on Oratory.
I think oratory is something that cannot
be taught. Undoubtedly a man can learn' to
be a fair talker." He can, by practice, learn
to present his ideas consecutively," clear. ly and
in what you may caJJ "form," but there is as
raucb difference between this and an oratjon
as there is between a skeleton and a living
human being plad in 'sensitive, throbbing
llesh. There are millions of skeleton makers,
millions of people who can express what may
be called "the bones" of a discourse, but not
ono in a million who can clothe these bones.
You can no more teach a man to be an or
ator than you can teach him to be an artist,
or a poet, of tho first class. When you teach
bim there is tbe same difference between the
man who is taught and the man who is what
be is "by virtue of & natural aptitude that
there is betweeh'Ta pump' and ft spring-be-tween
a canal and a river between April
rain and water works. It is a question of
capacity ond feeling not of education.
Thero are some things that vou can tell an
orator hot to dol " For toslanck be 'sh&uld
never drink water while talking, because the
interest is broken and for the moment he
loses control of his audience. He should
never look at his watch, for the same reason.
He should never talk about himself. He
should never deal in personalities. He should
never tell long stories, and if he tells any
story be should never say that it is a true
story and that he knew the parties. This
makes it a question of veracity instead of a
question of iartC ' He Should never clog ai3
discourse with details. " He" should he4ef
dwell upon particulars he should touch uni
versals, because the "great truths are for all
time. New York MaiJ an4 &x:pres3.'
Tho Science of Electricity,
Tbe last twenty years have seen more ad
vance in the science of electricity than all
the 6,000 historic years preceding. More is
discovered in one day now than in a thou
sand years of the middle ages, so that, liter
ally, "a day is a thousand years." We put it
to all soris of a?es. We make it carry our
messages, "dri ve 'our engino, ri&g cur d-ppr
bell and ecare the burglar.""' We take it as a
medicine, light our gas, see by it, hear frorh
it, talk with it, and now we are beginning to
teach it o write. The question naturally
arises in contemplating thi subject: " What
is itf" I can imagine the last 'man on tbe
last day asking this same question: "What
is itf At one time, not long ago, "it was sup
posodtobe a filjifJ; by some two fluids, a
positive and a negative. But In this day
there are few who do not believe it to be
simply a mode of motion; not matter, but a
condition of matter; and not a mechanical,
but a molecular motion. By mechanical
motion h meant a mofion of the mass, and
by molecular motion U meant a motion of
the ultimate particles'of which , the mass is
made up. Scientific American. '" "
When broiling steak fh-pw a little salt on
tbe coals and the blazo from dripping fat will
not annoy. "
X. J. THOMAS,
WIIOLKPAI.K AND ItETAII. DKAMCIt IN
Beef, Pork, Mutton, Veal iid TcuMiy.
Z invito all to give mo a "trial.
Sugar Cured Mcnts, Ilninp, Vuct n, T.nr.f, etc., lie. Fiol: Olns in Van n d Tulk
at lowest liying pric-. Do not fail to five me jtur i t tc i.ryr. ""
KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
PICTXJEE FEAMEB MADE TO OBDEE
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND VINE. FLAITf JIOLTIF, M B.
FOft ALL CLASSES OF
FINE :-: FUBHITURE
YOU SHOULD CALL ON
IE 2T ""ST BOECZi'S
Where a magnificent stock of Goods and Fair
UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING A SPECIALTY
CORNER MAIN AND SIXTH
Bennett Ttl i t--
Wil call your attention to the feet that
they are headquarters for all kinds of Fruits
We are receiving Fresh Strawfcerries every
Oranges, Lemons and Eananas constantly cn
Just received, a variety pf Cer.ned cupe
We have Fure 1aple Eugar end no irieteke,
BENNETT & TUTT,
Jonathan Hatt. J. W. Marthis.
goty eat Market.
FORK PACKERS asd PEAi.pR3 in BUTTER ANP ECf3.
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON AND VEAL.
TIIE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS ALWAYS ON IIANTJ.
Sugar Cured Meals, Hams. Bacon, Lard, &c, &c
ot our own make. The best brands of OYSTERS, in cans and bulk at
. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. '
C3HV3SS :p3E OAT .tt
HEALTH IS WEALTH ! lfFr.L '."' "
Dr. OTWe'st?8 NerVe and Brain Treatment
a guarantee specific for' Hys-teila Digmess.
Convulsions. Fits. NeryouS Keuralgiii, Head
ache. Nerve'-UB Prostration caused by Hie ui-e
of alcohol ortobacco, W akefulncss.ftemnl De
pression, K-jftpuips of the Frain re-ultii'e in in
sanity anfi leadicf: t-- misery, fit-cay aiirf 2ratb,
leniature Itl Ate. rarreiiiies, I.os of Pow
er in either sex. IiivrhiLt'nry'l.rsfTs ano .peT
mat rrhoea " caused liy over-exertion of i lie
brain. elf abuse orovpr-iiiUnlgenep. J-'at-h b x
contaiiH one n out treatineiit, SI fcti a L-X
orslx boxes for $5.00, Eent by li.tiil pupidor
receipt of pike
To cure any care. With each order received
by us for six boxes, accompanied wllli (5 00,
we will send the purchaser cur written puaran-
tee 10 return uie irouey u me in uiir.ei.t ones
note0et a cure', puarantees issued only by
Will J. Varrlck sole ageDt. f1altinnuth, .Neb.
. If you want a good 6ihrer -watch,
send us 30 subscribers to the Weekly
23 Zj nc ht ,
l'""u ii cei jjivcr i'lii; iiiey never
disarp int you. SO pills 25c. At War
rick's drug store.
We will give a silver watch, that is
warranted by the jewelry "nun of thjs
city, to any one who blinds us 15 yearly
pash fubsciibcrs to the Daily Hirmd
' ' ' ' . t . i '.
VAKrjFACJlTtUt fJF A?p
WHOLESALE & RLTA1L
LEAIEK IN IDE
Choicest Brands of Cigais,
For de Pepperbergo' rrid 'tiim
FULL LISP pF
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES
always in stock. Nov. 23. lZZ5m
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