The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, July 30, 1888, Image 2

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The Plattsniouth Daily Herald.
Publishers & Proprietors.
Is published e?erjr evening except Sunday
and Weekly every Thursday morning. Kegls
tered at the postofflce, Plattonioutli. Nebr..s
second-clane matter. Office corner of Vine and
Fifth streets.
One copy one year In advance, by mall $fl 00
One copy per mouth, by carrier M
One copy per week, by carrier 15
One eopy one year. In advance SI so
One copy six months, in advance 73
of Indiana.
of New York.
They are gathering from the hill tops ;
They are gathering from the plain.
They are gathering as they would have rallied
around the man from Maine.
IIve you noticed the crowds that
are persistently calling Genl. Harrison to
the front door?
The coal miner from Indiana hit the
nail on the head, when he said: "Free
"trade will bring us low wages and a iad
"smell in the butter."
One would surely think Mr. Cleveland
was running in Great Britain did they
not know the voting was all done on
this side the great pond.
The New York Tribune's "99" "Eng
land's only choice" is a reyalation that is
agitating democratic circles in a way
that is interesting to behold.
"When the American people raise their
hats to the first man of this continent in
New York harbor we immaginc the great
Bartholdi's monument will wave the old
flag with her extended arm in acknol
edgement to the sentiment that Ameri
can industries are to be protected for
American workingmen and that he who
comes like a conquering hero will be
their chiefest champion. "Welcome Mr.
"When Mr. Mills was cornered in the
house debate and competed to admit that
the dark lantern bill was changed to suit
Havenryer and his sugar trust and that
Havernyer was consulted by the commit
tee, the northern doughface democracy,
as represented in congress, made no pro
test. The inexhorable caucus machine
bound them hand and foot and its liga
ments of steel will only be broken, when
the people next November set the mis-re
presentatives free by refusing to return
them. Down with the doughface, we
say !
"Revenue reformers" are not for free
trade, Oh, No ! They want protection
enough, and only so much, as will f urnisli
enough revenue to pay the running ex
penses of the government. They are
against the principle of protection. Mr.
Cleveland in his surplus message con
demns the principles of protection and
calls it iniquitous. This message is made
a part of the democratic platform; yet,
Mr. Cleveland and the politicans of his
party, in the presence of an arroused peo
ple, are denying, like Peter of old. Rev
enue reform" unfortunately means free
trade and the people know it.
The following figures should be of
some interest to lion. R. Q. Mills. They
are taken from the Texas Lire Strjck
Journal. They show the prices of Texas
wool in 1SS1 and 18S3, and the amount
which this wool would bring now if the
Mills bill were law and wool placed on
the free list:
Free Wool. lsSS. 1881.
Vetern Texas i2i-ic lsx-
Choice eight months.... 7! ic lo 22c
Choice twelve months.. 8c 17c le
In 18S1, two years before the duty on
wool was lowered to present rates, that
product brought about 50 per cent more
in the market than it does now. If the
house bill should be enacted the price of
wool would drop to about half present
rates, and thousands of wool-growers in
Texas and other states would be impov
erished. The most sensible thing for
Roger to do under the circumstances
would be to use all his eloquence and per
suasiveness to get the senate to defeat the
Mills bill. Globe Dem.
The high smelling record of Grover
Cleveland's admiui&tration fills four full
pages of the New York Tribune and as
a fateful accident was issued the same
day Mr. Cleveland's last civil service
message was pomulgatcd as an electione
ering document. The refuse was light
ened by the sickly, cowardly, dishonest
message. All the presidents, since the
days of Jackson, put together, have not
appointed as many rascals to office. The
Tribune gives the names and characters
of the rotten crew with the newspaper
exposes, dates and numbers winch is
largely democ-atic authority. Thi3 ex
posure has paralyzed the mugwump news
papers of New York, who are dumb in
its presence. The panorama of frauds ii
a general rogues gallery and is said to
upset the president more completly than
anything that has hsppened during his
administration; it cannot be answered, it
cannot Ik; explained; like the mackerall
it shines and stinks, and stinks and shines.
Slave to the Oulnlne liable
A tall, fino looking woman, dressed in
the latest fashion, entered an uptown
drag store the other evening, and, ap
proaching the counter, leaned wearily
against it. The clerk, who was waiting
on another customer, reached to a thelf,
and taking down a little 1kx shook three
pills into n bit of paper. He passed them
to the fashionable lady and gave her a
glass of mineral water. After putting
the pills in her mouth the lady drank the
water, and with a sigh of rehVC hurried
from the shop. Not a word passed be
tween either customer or clerk, and no
money was paid for the pills.
"Well, that beats rae," exclaimed a
"It is rather singular," said the clerk,
smiling, "but such things hapjen here
every day. That customer is well known
in the social world. She has got the
quinine habit, which will kill her in the
end. There is too much of this quinine
business going on, but we have to keep
up with the times. That lady exhausted
herself in social and charitable visits,
and then lgan to take a five grain pill
of quinine to brace up on. She did it by
the advice of a friend. From five grains
every evening 6he advanced to fifteen,
and soon she will want twenty. She
likes to feel cheerful and look well when
she goes out with her husband, and,
having become a slave to quinine, she
takes it as a stimulant, but her husband
j's ignorant of tho habit. She pays us
$1.50 per week, and we keep the puis
here for her. It is far worse than drink
ing alcoholic iliquor, and we frequently
advise our quinine patients to brace up
on whisky or brand', and let quinine
alone." New xork Telegram.
Intelligence of Driver Ants.
Driver ants not only build boats, but
launch them, too; only these boats are
formed of their . own bodies. They are
called "drivers" because of their ferocity
Nothing can stand before the attacks of
these little creatures. Large pythons
have been killed by them in a single
night, while chickens, lizards and other
animals in western Africa flee from them
in terror. To protect themselves from
the heat they erect arches under which
numerous armies of them pass in safety.
Sometimes the arch is made of grass and
earth and gummed together by some se
cretion, and again it is formed by the
bodies of the larger ants, which hold
themselves together b- their strong nip
pers while the workers pass under them.
At certain timesof the year freshets
overflow the country inhabited by the
drivers, and it is then that these ants go
to sea. The rain conies suddenly, and
the walls of their houses are broken in
hy the flood, but, instead of coming to
tire surface in scattered hundreds and
leing swept off to destruction, out of the
ruin rises a black ball that rides safely
on the water and drifts away. At the
tirst warning of danger the little crea
tures rush together and form a solid body
of ants, the weaker in th center. Often
the ball is larger than a common base
ball, and in this way they float about
until they lodgo against some tree, upon
the branches of which they are soon safe
and sound. St. Nicholas.
The Penny Slot Machine.
There have been a good many vari
ations on the drop a nickel in the slot
business since it Isegan. I am told that
the drop a penny in the slot machine is
quite as profitable as, if not even more so,
than the more expensive device. Each
trial of it yields to the owner only a fifth
of what a nickel machine does, but many
people who would not throw a nickel do
not hesitate to exjieiiment with a cent or
two. and often men will empty their
!ockets of coppers at the machine. An
electrical battery is one of the latest of
these machines. You drop your cent,
take hold of the two handles and pull
them out of the stand till you get as
strong a shock as you want. You regu
late the current yourself, and if you can
stand a dollar's worth of it, I suppose,
get it for your single copper. Every now
and then I meet one or another of the
collectors employed by the owners of
these machines, with canvas sacks fu'.l of
hard cah gathered from them. The
money drops through the slot into the
sack, I believe, and the collector, when
he makes his rounds, exchanges mi empty
sack at each machine for the full one
which he carries off with him. Alfred
Trumble in New York News.
$300 Reward.
We will pay the above reward for any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
costiveness we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Li yer Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with.
They are purely vegetable, and .never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
containing 80 sugar coated pills, 23c.
For sale by all druggists, liewire of
counterfeits and imitations. The genu
ine manufactured only by John O. ! Well
& Co., 802 W. Madison St. Chicago, Its
Sold by W. J. Warrick.
Job work done on short notice at
!ie Herald ollice.
A Warning.
The modes of death's approach are va
rious, and statistics show conclusively
that more persons die from disease of the
hroat and lungs thaw any other. It is
probable that everyone, without excep
tion, receives vast numbers of Tubercle
Germs into the system and where these
germs 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 dangeious
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 may
loose you your life. As soon as you feel
that something is wrong with your throat,
lungs or nostrils, obtain a bottle of Bos-
ghee's German Syrup. It will giye you
immediate relief. .
The republicans of the United States, assem
bled by their deligates in national convention,
pause ou the threshold of their proceedings t
honor the memory of their first great leader
and Immortal champion of liherly and the
lights of the people. Abraham Lincoln, and to
cover also with wreaths of Imperishable re
membrance and gratitude the heroic names of
our later leaders wiio have been more recently
called away from oiircounc.tls, Orant. tlarfield,
Arthur, U.gan and Conkling. May thelrmem
ories be faithfully cherished. We also recall
with our greetings and prayer for his recovery
the name of one of our living heroes whose
memory will be treasured In the history both
of republicans and of the republic. The name
is that of the noble soldier and favorite child
of victory. Philip II. Sheridan.
In the spirit of those great leaders and of our
devotion t- human liberty, and Willi that hos
tility to ;ul forms of despotism ai d oppression
w hich Is the fundamental idea of the republi
can parly, we fend fraternal congratulations
to our fellow Americans of I'.razil upon their
great act of emancipation which completed
the abolition of slavery throuhont the two
American continents. We earnestly hope wo
mav roon congratulate our fellow citizens of
Irish birth upon tho peaceful recovery of home
rule for Ireland.
to the national constitution and to the indis
soluble union of slates, to the autoonmy re
served to the states under the constitution, to
the personal rights and liberties of citizens in
all states and territories In the union and es
pecially to the sup'eiue and sovereign right of
every citizen, rich or poor, native or foreign
born, white or black, to cast one free ballot in
the public elections ami to have that ballot
duly counted. We hold a free and honest pop
ular ballot and just and equal representation
of all people t be the foundation of our re
publican government and demand effective
legislation to secure the integrity and jmiity
of elections which are the fountains of all pub
lic authority. We charge that the present ad
ministration ar.d the democratic majority in
congress owe their existence to the suppression
of the ballot by the criminal nulllllcatioii of the
constitution and laws of the United States,
We are uueromproiuisiugly in favor of the
American svstem of protection. We protest
against the destruction proposed by the pre!
dent and his party. They serve the interests
of Eurone
We accept the issue, and confidently appeal to
the people for their judgment. The protective
svstem must be maintained, irs aunnuonmeni
has always been followed by general disaster
to all interests except those of the unuuer
and snenn.
We denounce the Mills' bill as destructive to
general business, labor, and the farming Inter
ests of the country, and v.'e heartily endorse
the consistent and patriotic action of the re
publican representatives in congress in oppos
ing its passage. We condemn the proposition
of the democratic party to place wool on the
free list and insist that the duties thereon
sha'l be adjusted and maintained so as to fur
nish full and adequate protection to that lu-cu-try.
Tne republican partv would effect all needed
reduction of the- national revenue by repealing
the taxes ou tobacco, which are an arrogance
and burden to agriculture, and the tax upon
spirits used in the arts and for mechanical pur
poses, and by such revision of the tarilT laws as
will tend to check Imports o such arii.-les as
ae produced by our people, the pi od notion of
which gives employment to our labor, and re
lease from import duties these articles of for
eign production, except luxuries, the like of
which cannot be produced at home, there hall
still remain a larger revenue than is requisite
for the wants of government, of internal taxes
rather than surrender any part of our t rotec
tive system at the Joint behest of the whisky
ring and agents of foreign manufacturers.
We declare hostility to the ii. trod action into
this country of foreipn contract labor and of
Chinese h:bor alien to our civilization and our
constitution, and we demand the ngi 1 enforce
ment of existing laws against it aim favor such
immediate legislation as will exclude such la
bor from our shores.
We declare our opposition to all combina
tions of capital organized in trusts or other
wise to control arbitrarily the condition of
trade among our citizens and we recommend
o congress and the state legislatures in their
respecti ve jurisdictions such legislation as will
prevent the execution of all schemes to oppress
i he people by undue charges on their supplies
or by uiijut rates for the transportation of
their products to market.
we approve legislation by congress to pre
vent alike unjust burdens and unfair d.scrim
inatlon betweon states.
We reaffirm the policy of appropriating the
public lands of the Dinted States to be home
steads for American citizecs and settlers not
aliens, which the republican party established
in 12 against the opposition of
the democrats in congress, which has brought
our great western domain into magnificent de
velopeinent. The restoration of unearned land
grants to the public domain for the use of ac
tual settlers, which was begun under the ad
ministration of President Arthur should be
continued. We deny that the democratic party
has ever restored one acre to the people, but
declare that by the Joint action of republicans
and democrats about fifty million acres of un
earned lands, originally granted for the con
struction of railroads, have been restored to
the public domain in pursuance of conditions
inserted by the republican party in the oiigin
al grants. We charge t e democratic adminis
tration with lailure to execute laws securing to
settlers title to theii homesteads and with us
ing appropriations made for that to
harrass innocent settlers with spies and piose
cutious under the false pretense of exposing
frauds and vindicating the law.
Admission of tfkeitories.
The government by congress of the territor
ies is based upon necessity only to the end that
they may become states in the union : there
fore, whenever the conditions of population,
material resources, public intelligence and
morality are such as to insure stable local gov
ernment therein the people of such territories
should he permitted, a right inherent in them,
to form for themselves constitutions and state
governments ami ne au ittcci into tne union, i
rending preparati. n for statehood all officers 0
thereof should be selected Horn bona nde
residents and citizens of the territory wherein
they are to serve. South Dakota should of
right be immediately admitted as a state in
the union under the constitution framed and
adopted by her people, and we heartily en
dorse the sictiou of the republican senate in
twice passing bills for her admission. 1 he re
fi:sal of the democratic house of representa
tives, 'or partisan purteses. to favorably con
ider these bills is a willful violation of the
s n red American principle of local self-g"vern-meut,
and merits the condemnation of all just
men. '1 he pending bills in the senate for acts
to enable the neople of Washington, North
Dakota and iWoutuuna territories to form cou--titutious
and establish state governments
should he passed without unneces-ary delay,
the republican party pledges inself to do all hi
Ps power to facilitate the admission of the ter
ritories of New Mexico. Wyoming. Idaho and
xrizona to the enjoyment of self-government
as states. Such of them as are now qualified
as soon as possible.and others as soon as they
may become so.
The political power of the Mormon church In
the territories as exercised In the past is a
uienauce to free Institutions 'oo danirerous to
be long suffered. TLerefore w e pledge the re
publican party to appropriate legislation,
asserting the sovereignty of the nation in all
the territories wheie the same is questioned,
-nil in furtherance of that fnd to place
upon the (-.tatute book legislation stringent
enough to divorce political from ecclesiastical
power, aud thus stamp out the attendant
wickedness of polygamy.
The republican party is in favor of the use
of both gold and silver as money, and con
demns the policy of the democratic adminis
tration in its efforts to demonetize silver.
We demand the reduction of letter postage
to I c-ut per ounce.
In a republic like ours, where the citizens is
the sovereign and the olhciol the servant
where no pow?r is exercised except by the will
of the people, it is important that the sover
eign people should possess intelligence. The
free school is the promoter of that intelligence
which is to preserve us a free nation. 1 here
fore, the state or nation, or both conbined.
should support free institutions of learning
sufficient to xtTord to eveiy child growing up
in the laud the opportunity of a good coinmon
rchool education.
oun merchant marine.
We earnestly recommend that prompt action
be taken in crgiess in the e act men t of such
legislation as will best secure the rehabilita
tion of our American merchant; inaiine. and
we protest against the passage by congress of
x lre ship bill as calculated to work injustice
to labor bv lessenire the wages of those en
gaged in preparing materials as well as those
directly empioyeu in our snipyarus. e ne
ni aud uDUioprlation for the exrlv rebuilding
of our navy, for the construction of cast
lortinf Htioi's and modern ordinance ana other
approved modern mea"S of defense for The
protection e.f our defenseless harbors and
cities, for the payment of just persions toj our
soldiers, for necessary work of national im-
nortai'C In the Improvement of the harbors
and channels nf internal, coastwiser and
oteigu commerce, for the encouragement of
the shipping Interests of the Atlantic. Golf
and Pacific states as well ae for the payment
of the maturing public debt. This policy w ill
give employment to our labor, activity to our
various Industries. Increased security to our
count rv. promote trade, open new and direct
markets for our products and cheapen the cost
of transportation, we amrm
better for our country than
this to he far
tne democratic
policy of loaning the government'!
w Ithout interest to "pet banks."
s money
The conduct of foreign affairs by the ptesent
administration has beeu distinguished by inef
ficiency and cowardice. Having withdrawn
from the senate all pending Dearies effected
by republican adiiiinistralioi s for the removal
of foreign burdens mid restrictions upon our
commeice and for its extension into a better
market, 't has neither affected nor proposed
any others In their stead. Professing adher
ence to the Monroe cine-trite, it has seen with
Idle complacency the extension of foreign in
fluence in Central America and of foreign trade
everywhere among our ueighbois. It has re
fused to charter; sanction or encourage any
American organizyt ion for constructing the
Nicaragua canal, a work of vtal Importance to
the maintenance of the Monroe doctrine and
of our national influence in Central and South
America, and necessary fo- the development
of trade with our Pacific territory, with Soui Ii
America, and with the further coasts of the
Pacific Ocean.
We arraign the present democratic adminis
tration for its weak aud unpatriotic treatment
of the fisheries question, and its pusillanimous
surrender of all privileges to which our fishery
vi sscls are entii led in Canadian poits under
the treaty of lsjs, the reciprocate inariii
tine legislation of IK',0 aud comity of nations,
and which Canadian fishing vessels receive in
the ports of the United States. We coniemn
theiolicyof the present administration and
the democratic majority in congress towards
our fisheries as iiufiieudlv and conspicuously
unpatriotic and as tending to destroy a valuable
national industiy and an iudispensible resource
of defense against f reign enemy.
The name of American applies alike to i-11
cili.ehs of the repjbli". and imposes upon men
alike the same o ligation of obedience to the
aws. At the same timeci'lzenship is and must
be the panoply and safeguard of him who weais
it, should shie'iiaiid protect liim whether high
or low, rich or poor, in all his civil rights. It
should and must'afford him protection at home
and follow and protect him abroad in whatever
land he may be on a lawful errand.
The men who abandoned the republican par
ty in lsst ami continue to adhere to the. demo
cratic party have deserted not only the cause
of honest government, but. of sound finance, of
freedom iand purity of the ballot, but espec
ially have deserted the cau-e of reform in t he
civil service. We will riot fall to keep our
pledges because ti ey have broken theirs, or
because their candidate hns broken his. We
therefore repeat our declaration of 1SS4, towit :
The reform of civil service auspiciously begun
under republican administration should be
completed by a further extension of th reform
system already established by law to all grades
of the service to which it is applied. The spir
it and purpose of reform should be observed in
all executive appointments, and all laws at
varienee with the object of existing reform It g
islatioh should be repealed, and that the dan
gers to free Institutions which lurk in the pow
er of official patronage may be wisely aud ef
fectively avoided.
The gratitude of the nation to the defenders
of the union cannot be assured except by laws.
The legislation of congress should conform to
the pledges made by a loyal people, and he so
enlarged and extended as to prov'de against,
tho possibility that any man who honorably
wore the federal filiform shall become an In
mate of an almshouse or dependent on private
charity. In the presence of an overflowing
treasury it would b a public scandal to do less
for those whose valorous service preserved the
government. We denounce the hostile spirit
shown by President Cleveland In his numerous
vetoes of measures for pension relief, and the
action of the democratic house of representa
tives in refusing even consideration of general
pension legislation.
In support of the principles herewith enun
ciated, we invite the co-operation of patriotic
men of all parties, c specially of all working
men whose prosperity is seriously threatened
by the free trade policy of the present admin
istration. Republican State Convention.
The republican electors of the state of
Nebraska are requested to send delegates
from their several counties to meet in
convention at the city of Lincoln Thurs
day, August 23, 1S88, at 2 o'clock p. m.,
for the purpose of placing in nomination
candidates for the following state offices.
Lieutenant Governor.
Secretary of State.
State Treasurer.
Auditor of Public Accounts.
Attorney General.
Commissioner of Public Lands and
And the transaction of such other busi
ness as may come before the convention.
The several counties are entitled to re
presentation a3 follows, being based upon
the vote cast for lion. Samuel Maxwell,
judge, in 18S7, giving one delegate at
large to each county, and for each 130
votes, and major fraction thereof:
.14 Johnson 8
liox Butte....
lUiffalo ... .
Clo rry
Co. fax
(I aril eld
ii oeley
Hamilton ... .
Hitchcock ....
Kearney 8
Keyha l'aha 5
Keith 4
Knex 7
Lancaster 25
Lincoln S
Loup ;s
!H Madison 8
Mcrherson 1
Merrick 7
fj Nance r
Nemaha !i
11 Nuckolls u
.11 Otoe
i Pawnee s
Perkins 5
. 5iPolk b
. "(Platte 10
. si Phelps 7
. t;:Kichardsou 12
.12:led W illow 7
27Salice 13
. 4 i Sarpy 5
.lOjSaunders 12
. 7iSeward l
.lOSheiidan 7
. si Sherman 7
Sioux 2
. atanton 4
. 5 Thayer 7
. 1 Thomas 2
. 4: Valley C
11, Washington 9
.In, Wayne 5
. si Webster 9
. 4 Wheeler 3
. ; York 11
.11 Unorganized Ter 1
9i Total
It is 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 are giyen.
To Chairmen County Central Commit
tees: "Wiierkas, At the republican state con
vention held at Lincoln October 5, 1887,
the following resolution was adopted:
Resolved, 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 the re
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 ftr their next county
convention the submission of the prohi
bition question to the republican voters
at the republican primaries.
Gko. D. Meiklejohn, Chairman.
"Walt. M. Seexky, Secretary.
Be n i g
Will call your attention to the fact that
they are headquarters for all kindc of Fruito
and Vegetables.
We are receiving Freeh Strawberries every
Oranges, Lemons and Eanancs constantly cn
Just received, a variety of Canned cups.
We have Pure Maple Sugar and no mistake.
Jonathan IIatt.
C D T Y fffl E AT M A R EC ET .
Sugar Cured Meats, Hams, Bacon, Lard, &c, c
of our own make. The best brands of OYSTERS, in cans and bulk, at
J. C, 23002TE,
All work first-class; west Fifth Street.
North Robert Sherwood's Store.
N. SULLIVAN. Attorney at Law. Will
iV. give prompt Attention to all btifinc-so in
trusted to Iiiin. Ollice in Union Block, East
.ide. I'lattsmoutli. Neb.
Sheriff's Sale-
Ry virtue of an execution issued by W. C.
Sliowalter, Uleikoftlie J istri t Court vitin
and for Caes county, Nebrai-ka. and To rae di
rected, I will on flic lltli day of Auy:iit. A. I).
at in o'clock a. in. of said day, at the resi
dence of Th'iii!ts J. Thomas in ITattniioiiili
t.recinct. in said county, sell at tuilMie auction,
the following personal Vroncrty to-wit :
Fight (8) head of earling colt, six two year
eld colts, seven sucking colts, seven wo k
horses, two n.ules and -t&IMoii, live peneys, sis
cows, two two vear-old heifers, one eal'. one
Uock island diill. two Stirling plows, one listet
one Puiford sulky plow, lour cultivators, one
spring wagon, one lumber wagon, one stalk
cutter, one disk harrow, one sulky hay rake,
one broadcast seeder, one Ueering steel binder
one three horse harrow, one two horse har-ow,
The saui beiDg levied upon and taken as the
property of T liomas .1. Thomas, defendant , to
s.itisfv a judgment of said court recovered by
George K. Uovey, plaintiff, against said de
fendant. I'lattsmoutli. Neb., Julv 2fth. A. f. lsw.
.1. C. ElKK.NHAHV,
20w2 Sheriff Cast Uounty, Neb.
i urAPriT5tRfr;THnnp
Sift 11
ajd ajXy Climate.)
Send for Circular.
Omaha, XTb.
(Name this paper in your order.)
2.3333 TO OIDER
J. W. JUartihs.
MANt'FAt 'I l'l:Mi CF K1
DKAI.I It IN 1 11 K
Choicest Brands cf Cigais,
including our
Flor do Pcpperbe rC. r r ti 'Tie's
always in slock. Nov. 20, IStri.
0(7: C-sL A I
-ii5-'"" '--. TREATMENT ' rT
Dr. E. V. West's Nerve and Brain Ticatinei.t
a guarantee specific for Ilystc iia liiziuess.
Convulsions. Fits. Nervous Neuralgia, Head
ache. Nerveourf I'rvstiiiticn caused by the use
of alcohol or tobacco, akefiiiric sk. M eiit al lie-presi-ion.
Softening of the Brain lesulting in in
sanity and leadii g t miserv, decay and 'Jeath,
-remature old Age?. Barrenness, Loh of l e w -er
in either sex. Involuntary I csss and - r
inat' rrhcia caused by over-exert ion of the
brain, selfabiise orovcr-lnclnlgc tue l ac h box
contains one month's treatment, ?! W) a lex
or six boxes for 5. 00, suit by mail piinit ij
receipt of price
To cure any ease. Villi each order recelvnl
by us for six boyes. accompanied willi f 5 Mt,
we will send the purchaser our written guaran
tee to return the money if the tic at 11, cut does
not effect a cure. ;uarai:teei issued onlv l.y
W ill J. Warrick sole jigcnt. I'lattsmoutli, Neb.
The stnndard remedy fcr liver re m
plaint is "West's Li vrr PilU; iLcy iievtr
disnppc hit you. SO ills SCo. At AVflr- 'M
riek's elru store.
P?rona! attention to all Business Entrust
to my care.
Titles Examined. Altstaret Compiled, In
surance Written, Heal Estate bold.
Better Facilities for making Farni Loans than
Any Other Agcucyv
Xc-b ika
Fire Insurance written In the
Etna, Phoenix and Hartford by
Windham & Davies.
K. B. Winduam, John a. Davie,
Notary Public. Notary Public.
Attorneys - at - Iiavrv
Office over P.aiik of Cap Ccunty.
Plattsmouth, - - Nee-