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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1888)
THF DAILY HERALD: IXATITSMCJUTH, NEBRASKA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1888.
Tho Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
KNOTTS BEO S.,
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE PLATTSMOOTII IIK8ALD
Is published every evening except Sunday
aud Weekly every Thursday morning. Jtegis
tred at the postofllee, Plattimioutli. Nebr.. as
second-clas matter. Olllee corner of Vine and
TERMS FOR DAILY.
One copy one year In advance, by mall $0 no
One copy per month, by carrier 60
One copy per week, by carrier, 15
TERMS FOR WEEKLY.
One copy one year. In advance
One copy six months, in advance..
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
LEVI P. MORTON,
of New York.
Since the New York Tribune fired its
double shotted charge the other day into
the political viscera of the great civil
service fraud in the White house, the re
mains are hard to recognize. The Trib
It is whispered that sundry mugwumps
have organized themselyes into a lodge
of sorro.v in order formally to give vent
to their feelings in relation to the awful
havoc wrought by this Tribune gun.
Mr. George William Curtis is understood
to have expressed to the lodge his firm
conviction that the Tribune must have
known that the gun was loaded. We
don't often agree with Mr. Curtis nowa
days, but this conviction of his corres
ponds with our own. We deliberately
loaded that gun for the purpose of rid
lling the record of a bogus reformer.
We took that target excursion on pur
pose. Rumor has it that Oeorge Jones assur
ed the lodge that he never realized to
what a pitcli of perfection the modern
firearm had been brought until he beheld
Mr. Cleveland's truly good reputation
fter the Tribune's gun had been fired.
"I tell you brethren," exclaimed Fagin,
the tears running down his cheeks like
another Jones river, "there actually
wasn't enough left of it to wad a toy
Thy lodge said it would be glad to
hear from Larry Godkin, of the second
ward. But Larry's feelings were much
too painfully deep for coherent utterance.
Ever sice the gun waa fired he has gone
tbout with cotton stufTed in his ears,
muttering under his breaih, "Will the
noise of the gun never cease?" We may
tatc here, for the benefit of Mr. Godkin,
that the reverberations of the report of
that gun will be heard by the voters all
through the campaign.
P. S. A correspondent wants to know
whether in going a gunning last Monday
and making a dead duck of Mr. Cleve
land in his character of "reformer" we
were not violating the game law. We
nuswer, no. The game law does, indeed,
prohibit the shooting of ducks during
certain months. But nothing is said of
The most casual observer cannot fail
to notice the vast strides of improvement
Outing is making under its new manage
ment. Not only do we find each issue to
contain a rich supply of first class articles
descriptive of sport in its various branch
es, but there is an abundant supply of
fiction taking rank with the best publish
ed, and its many illustratins compare are
excellent and compare most favorably
with those in any magazine in the market.
"While the contents of Outing for Au
gust are admirably adapted to this lazy
month, there is nevertheless enough oi
youl-stirring sport to captivate the most
enthusiastic sportsman. The disciple oi
Isaak Walton will read the article, "A
Rare Fish," wondering that such account
have never before reached his car.--, while
the spell will be further enhanced by tin
charming illustrations. Following this
is a seasonable article by Francis Trevtl
yan on the many and varied delights oi
Old Father Thames, entitled. 'The
Thames of Londoners." A stirring bal
lad of the steeplechase course, "IIow we
heat the Favorite," by Adams Lindsey
Gordon, will interest even readers who
perhaps have never seen a race track.
Two seasonable articles from .the pens oi
undoubted authorities are: "A Few
Hints on Cricket," by "Mr. Grundy" oi
the Staten Island Cricket Club, and
"Baseball in Colleges," by Henry Chad
wick. Canoeists will be delighted with
C. Iiowyer Yaux's article with 'its life likt
illustrations on the "American Canoe As
sociation. Scott Campbell contribute?
a thrilling piece of fiction. "The Ball oi
Fire;" and a most remarkable little papei
in this number is "Hints on Svomminp
for Women." "Faed" Wilson's "Irish
Outing Awheel," is continued with il
)oautiful illustrations by Harry l-nr.
nud Edgar J. Taylor; followed by "Rosi
Morn," a poem of btamp far above th
average poetry in magazines All read
ers and yatchsmerl in particular, will reac
Ihe late Capt. R. F. Crtion's.-Memories oi
Yatching CmMcs" with keen interest,
and Mrs. Rockwood's charming poem,
"Outing," in honor of the new manage
inent. embellished by a full pnee illustra
tion by Edgar J. Taylor, adds to tin V
wealth of this excellent number. Bui thi
Is oot all of the feast. The well-knowi.
rort:r2 writer "Rockwccd" cives ayiv-
on Zimmerman contributes a charming
little tale, in negro dialect, "The End of
the War;" that well-known cricketer,
Howard MacNutt, discourses on "Phila
delphia Cricket." Past and Present, and
Lew Vanderpoole is the sponser of a
quaint and charming poem, entitled "The
Cricket Song." Next come the regular
departments which close Outing for Au
gust with their store of interesting, use
ful and amusing data. Our readers
do no better than to subscribe for
matrazine. Buv it at the newstands
write to Outing, 230 Fifth Avenue, New
CROCODILES AND ALLIGATORS.
Peculiarities of the Tarloan SpclN of the
Tho crocodiles inhabiting the lower parts
of the Brumese rivers are of a very large
size, some of tbem attaining to nineteen feet
in length. A writer, who states he has visited
India, says ho cannot discover the difference
lietvreen the eastern crocodile and the Louisi
ana and Florida alligator or cayman ; that
there is none, in fact, except in name. It is
evident he has not seen any at close quarters,
for there is much difference between the
several varieties. 'Khere are actually twelve
species of the crocodile, eight true, one gavial
and three alligators; these have a specific,
not a general, difference. Those I saw in tho
Granges have long, narrow muzzles and are
called gavials. They are peculiar to that
river, being found nowhere else.
I have met with the saurian tribe in Egypt,
West Africa, India, Burmab, South Amer
ica, Jamaica and the southern states, and
have found that all differ in some particular.
The Burmese name for them is "meejoung."
There is a town ou the left bauk of the Ir
rawaddy called Hinthadah, where I resided
for some months. During tho year previous,
I was informed by the head man of the place,
. over 100 persons were killed by these fero
cious reptiles. There is a ford over the river
at this place, and the crocodiles had an in
convenient habit of lying in wait for those
persons crossing the ford, seizing and carry
ing them off. Not being fond of their food
in a fresh condition, they hide their victims
in the mud at the bottom of the river until
the flesh has gained by keeping a sufficiently
gamey flavor to bo relished by them. Dogs
are a favorite food of theirs, and a crvxxiile
will often land and run after a canine to try
and capture him for his larder. As the rep
tile can only run fast in a straight line, being
too un wieldly to turn quickly, the dog gener
ally contrives to elude his pursuer and make
I killed several crocodiles during my stay
in Hinthadah, and had their bides prepared
and tanned, and utilized them for boots and
shoes. Being impervious to wet, I found
them most serviceable during the wet mon
soons. I used to get a Burman to paddle ne
about in a dug out until I caught sight of a
"meejoung" lying on a sand Iwnk, basking
in the sun, when J fcosk a careful aim at their
vulnerable part, their belly, yvhez$ tiv 6cales
are thin, and a conical bullet will erictr jh
ease. A couple of these leadeu pills fired
into this portion of a meejoung's anatomy
will make Lim feel very sick indeed, and he
will soon give up the gho$. On approaching
a dead crockodile. the heavy and ndr?.ting
odor of musk is most nauseating, and it was
a long time betore I became accustomed to
it. Cor. San Francesco Chronicle.
At the J aril In de Planter -The
acclimation of plants is here also well
attended to, and the hot house filled with
graceful palms and tropical flowers surround
ing a lake, terminating with fern covered
rocks bicb shelter a grotto, is one of the at
tractive spots of tt,e garden. Yet for plants,
their variety and extensive cltro carried to
tho highest point of human iugenjili', p,p
must visit the Jardin des Plantes in all ns
details. In these grounds nearly every beau
tiful tf&a, which lends the shelter of its thick
foliage at tiiis season, is the native of sonie
foreign country. An American in this piace
feels quite at home, surrounded fcy pho grand
piano trees, the chestnutj tho walnut jtr.q,
the snow bushes of Virginia and the magiw
lia, all belonging especially to his native
country. A gar.den apart for students
of botany, where not .only tho botanical
names of the plants are given, but each plant
is placarded according to its medicinal, nour
ishing or harmful properties. Here I saw
with pleasure our sweet honeysuckle, attached
to a small trellis work, which gave, hofoy
but a faint idea of tho charm it lends to us,
as it climbs high up along our walls and ver
andas. The hothouses at the Jardin des Plantes
are very numerous and extensive, and there
are still others in construction. The number
of persons employed in earing for the plants
alone would furnish a good aised regiment.
When within tho conservatories oiie eic.
down from corridor to corridor to find an
atmosphere each time warmer, and himself
transferred to a strange land, through the
surroundings of it3 most marvelous produc
tions. There is no known plant of beauty pr
interest in the world which is not to be found
here, and an immense amount of money is
expended in obtaining some choice produc
tion, since as much as f 100 is given for a tiny
piece of green, which would be without in
terest or worth to the uninitiated. A. E.
Burkhardt la Cincinnati Commercial Ga
zette. And Poor at That.
A sago who lived before our day remarked
that "speech is silver." Could ho overhear
tho smaii talk of society totfay his remark
would have beea modified and his immortal
saying would have been, ''Speech is nickel,
and a very poor quality of nickel at that"
Which are the two hottest letters in
the alphabet? J N (Cayenne).
The modes of death's approach are va
rious, and statistics show 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 uf. Tubercle
Germs into the system and where lUcsg
germs fall upon suitable soil they start
into life and develop, at first filowly and
is shown by a slip lit 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 dangerous
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 dangeroita and may
loose you your life. As soon as yoa feel
that goraetMBT is wn.vg wth your thro&L
r"tTvUiex ton tl
)- J sol . iei, Oj
1 "". r ' ir vrf
The republicans of the United States, assem- .
bled by their deligHtes In national convention,
fiaure on the threshold of their proceedings to
lonor the memory of their first t;reat leader
and immortal champion of liberty and ihe
rights of the people, AbTaham Lincoln, and to
cover also with wreath f imperishable re
membrance and gratitude the heroic names of
our later leaders wno have been more recently
called away from ourcouncilR, Orant, (inrfleld,
Arthur, Logan and C'oiikling. May their mem
ories be faithfully cherished. We also recall
with our greetings and prayer for his recovery
the name of one of our livinK heroes whose
memory will be treasured in the history both
of republicnnt!i and of the republic. The name
in that of the noble soldier and favorite child
of victory, Philip II. Sheridan.
In the plrit of I hose great leaders and of our
devotion t human liberty, and with that hos
tility toad forms of despotism ar.d oppression
which is the fundamental idea of the republi
can party, we eeud fraternal congratulations
to our fellow American of I'.rail upon their
great act of emancipation w hich completed
the abolition of slaverv throuhout the two
American continents. We earnestly hope we
may coon congratulate our fellow citizens of
Irlidi birth upon the peaceful recovery of home
rule for Ireland.
WK AKKI1CM OTTK DNSWKBVIVO DEVOTION
to the national constitution aud to the indis
soluble union of stateu to the autoonmy re
served to the states under the constitution, to
the personal rights and liberties of (iti'.ens in
all fiates and territories in the union and es
pecially to the sup'eme ami sovereign light 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 tiiat ballot
duly counted. We hold a free ami honest pop
ular ballot and juxt and equal representation
of all people t be the loundatiou of our re
publican government and demand effective
legislation to eecuie the integrity ami purity
of elections which are the fountains of all pub
lic authority. We charge that the present ad
ministration and the democratic majority in
congress owe their existeuce to the suppression
of the ballot by the criminal iiullillcat'.on of the
constitution and laws of the United States,
We are uncromproniisingly in favor of the
American system of protection. We protest
against the destruction proposed by the pre si
dent and his party. They serve the interests
WK WILL StTl'OllT IMTJs-.JiKSTS OF AMERICA.
We accent the issue, and confidently appeal to
the people for their judgment. The" protective
system must be maintained. Its abandonment
has alwava been followed by general disaster
to all interests except those of the uneurer
We denounce the Mills' bill as destructive to
general business, hjbor. and the farming inter
ests of the country, and ve heartily endorse
the consistent auu 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 aud insUr. that the duties thereon
sha 1 be adjusted and maintained so as to fur
nish full and adequate protection to that in
The republican parly would effect all needed
reduction of the t.iitioual revenue by repealing
the taxes ou tobacco, which are an arrogance
and burden to agriculture, aud the tax upon
snirits used lu the arts and for mechai ical pur
poses, and by uch revision of the tariff laws as
will tend to check imports or such articles as
tve produced by our people, the production of
which gives employment to our labor, and re
lease fi-o;n import duties these articles of for
eign production. eoe?it luxuries, the like of
which cannot be produced t 'jo.vie. there 'hall
cr i 1 1 voikfitn o I -i ftit'iir no t liu'fi ti ' . i II ii i t f .
for the wants of government, of Internal taxes
rather than Mirientler any part of our i rotec
tive system t the joint beht st of the whisky
riiii and agents of foreign manufacturers.
AOAINST pAypKJl AND LAIiOK TEUSTS.
We declare hostility to the it. traduction into
this country of foreign contract labor and of
L'hhu'so labor alien to our civilization and our
constitution, and ye demand the rigi 1 enforce
ment of existing laws ajjuips-t it ami favor such
immediate legislation as will exciuda 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 recotrmend
o congress and the state legislatures in their
respect.ve 'uiMsdictions sueli legislation as will
prevent the'K&m&. of all scheme to oppress
the pe pie by undue charge';, o t'leir suoplies
or by iiLijut rates for the lran'spOi'ttton of
their products to market.
Ave approve legislaf by congress to pre
vent alike unjust burdens and unfair discrim
ination J?et weon states.
PUBLIC I-A.Vi) RpjSTION-.
We reaffirm the policy of appropriating the
public lands of the United States to be honie-5i,-.uii
for American citizens and settlers not
alieiis. wtiiuh fhe republican party established
in ISi a.'iaiiipt tLa peiviwte jt opposition of
the democrats in' congress, 'hih has brought
our great HTsfern domain into hnignlfjcent de
velopeinect. Itie restoration pf unearned land
grants to the public domain for tho 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
Ipelare that by the joint action of republieahs
ixutk dt;.oaraU Rhojit fifty million acres of un
earned tind. Wii.ir.'.tv i5ra:ifri for the con
struction of falro:i'd, ifare ei. ivstr.red to
the ptittilii di!,)ajh jn nijrsua.'ic'e. "of ' conditions
inserted by the ipPmLIiVhii party in the oiigin
al grants. We charge t- e uefnot-riitif! adminis
tration with laiiure to execute laws securing to
settlers title to theii homesteads and with us
ing appropriations made for that purpose to
4Ljya innocent settlers with spies ami prose
cuttns Kktf-e'-' fjuVe pretense of exposing
frauds and vlu.jr4iiis' t'a law.
AnMISSION Or TF.VLHlCiiZJZg,
The government by congress of the terrltor- I
ies is based upon necessity only to the end that
tbsy may become states in the union : there
fore, wiiwiijvjr the conditions of population,
material rcd.ai'ec, pvIie intelligence and
moralitv are sit elf as io itisme iaid2 'oca I gov
ernment therein the people of such territories
should be permitted, a right inherent in them,
to form iitr themselves constitutions and state
rovel-i'miiiLts and b'j ad tdtted Into tho union. V
rending prepflrUjh f;jr SLiieJ
iififl nil Oliicers
thereof should be selected Iro;n i..ona fide
residents and citizens of the terriJoi'y' nerein
they are to serve, riotttl) paUo'ta spoi'ild f
right be immediately admitted iw f state in
the union tinder the constitution framed and
adopted by her people, and we heartily en
dorse the jict ion of the republican senate in
price passing bills for her admission. '1 he re
fiisat o ?;e democratic house or representa
tives. ior jiartiaau Wf-v. to favorably con
sider these bills is a ijlfiu loru:?;u of the
sm red American principle oi local setr-govern-meiit,
and merits the condemnation of all Just
men. Ihe pending bills in the senate for acts
romiaWe the people of Wishington, North
JaJj&t and Aloiuanna territories to form con-
tifut;oin ai;d 'VbtabHeit s'te governments
xhouid be passed vwtiioiu uueiic-arr ficiy.
'Ihe republican party pledges nisfirtoUo'a!! in
i's power to facilitate- the adm'iasiou of the tcr
litories of New Mexico. Wyoming. Idaho and
Arizona to the enjoyment of self-government
as states. Such i f them as are low qualified
as soon as possible.and others as soon as they
may become so.
THE MORITO; QUESTION.
The p.ylltial power of the Mormon church iu
the leriisorfes aa ercjd !n the past i a
menance to free institutions to.) fia,igerous to
be lone suffered. Tuerrfore ve p eiie'tpe re
publican party to appropriate Wislation,
at-serting the sovereignty of the nation in all
the territoi ies where the same is questioned,
and in furtherance of that end to place
upon the statute book legislation stringent
et.iMg;-t9 divorce political from ecclesiastical
power. ui stamp out the attendant
wickedness of poiygb.!.
1 he republican party Is in la.cr pf the use
of both gold and silver as money,' and iin
demns the policy of the democratic adminis
tration in its efforts to demonetize silver.
We demand the reduction of letter postage
to l c-fit ,er ounce.
In a republic Iifc.e ours, where the. citizens Is
the sovereign and th ojic!h1 the servant,
where no power is esendsed except f,y Lije will
of the people. It is Important tiiat the 'sover
eign people should possess intelligence. The
free school is the promoter ol that intelligence
wh ich is to preserve us a free nation. The r
fore. the state or nation, or both conhined.
should support free institutions of learning
tupicient lo ntford to eveiy child growing up
in tn Janfl the opportunity of a good common
,OB Uf.RCHAJfT AflZXR.
V'e earnestly recommend that projnpt aUI;i
be take) in ici'Tg' css in the ei actnient of saoh
Ipgfoiarton as will test si-cure the rebabilli'a- I
Hon of our Anrhj"ii merchant marine, and;
we protest ogniiist ihe pasag by congress of
a free ship bill as calculated to work injustice :
to labcr by lesser Ir.g the wages of tlioett en
gaged in preuaring materials as well as those
directly employed in our shipyards. e de
mand appropriation forthe emly rebuilding
of our navy. -Jor foe construction of coast
fortillratiarfs and modern ordinance and other
PUPTPdinodern meas of. defense for the
Pjhieidion of our defensele.w harbors and
f tle paypieui or jun -nenaiosio our
the shipping interests of the Atlantic. Gulf
and Pacific states as veil as for the payment
of the maturing public debt. This policy will
give employment to our labor, activity to our
various Industries, Increased security to our
country, promote trade, open new and dlieet
markets for our products and cheapen the cost
of transportation. We aflirin this to be far
better for our country than tne democratic
policy of loaning the government's money
without interest to "pet banks."
The conduct of foreign affairs by the present
administration has been distinguished by inef
ficiency and cowardice. Having withdrawn
from the senate all pending treaties effected
by republican administratioi s for the removal
of foreign burdens and restrictions upon our
cummeice and for its extension into a better
market, it lias neither aflected nor proposed
any others in their stead. Professing adher
ence to the Monroe doctrire, it has seen with
idle complacency the extension of foreign In
fluence in Central America and of foreign trade
everywhere among our neighbors. It has re
fused to charter; sanction or encourage any
American organizytlon for constructing the
Nicaragua canal, a work of vtal importance to
the maintenance of the Monroe doctrine and
of our national intluenee in Central and South
America, and uecessaiy fo- the development
of trade w ith our Pacific territory, w ith SouHi
America, aud with the further coasts of the
We arraign the present democratic adminis
tration for its weak and unpatriotic treatment
of the fisheries question, and its pusillanimous
surrender of all privileges to which our fishery
vessels are en tb led in Canadian ports under
the treaty of 1818, the reciprocate marin
tine legislation of is:io and comity of nations,
and which Canadian fishing vessels receive in
the ports of the United States. We condemn
the policy of the present administration and
tho democratic majority in congress towards
our fivheries as unfriendly aud conspiciom-ly
unpatriot ic and as tending to destroy a valuable
national indust ry and an indispensible resource
of defense against foreign enemy.
The name of American applies alike to all
cilizens of the rep.iblt''. and imposes upon men
alike the same o ligation of obedience to the
laws. At thesame limeci'izenshipis and must
be the panoply and safeguard of him who weais
it, should shieid aud protect him whether high
or low, rich or poor, in all his civil rights. It
should and must afford him protection at home
ami follow and protect him abroad in whatever
laud he may be on a lawful errand.
pi yiL SERVICE IIKI'OHM.
The men who abandoned the republican (tar
ty in 1884 and continue to adh.cre to the demo
cratic party have deserted not only the cause
of honest government, but of sound finance, of
freedom iand purify of the ballot, but espec
ially have deserted the caue of reform in the
civil service. We will not fall to keep uiir
pledges because t ey have broken theirs, or
because their candidate has broken his. We
therefore repea.' our declaiation of 1884, towit :
The reform of civil service auspiciously begun
under republican administration should be
completed by a further extension of th" reform
sjstem already established by law to all grades
of the service io which it is applied. The spir
it and purpose of reform xhould be observed in
all executive appointments, and all laws at
variance with the object of existing reform Ug
islatton Riiould be repealed, and that the dan
gers to free institutions which lurk in the pow
er of official patronage may be wisely and ef
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 be so
enlarge.! and exteuded as to prov'de against
the possibility tuat any man who honorably
wore the federal unifo: m shall become an In
mate of an almshouse ot 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 Clpyeland in his numerous
vetoes pf 'measure's for pension relief, and the
action pf the democratic hou.se of representa
tives in refusing eveji' consideration of general
In support of the principles herewith enun
ciated, we Invite the co-operation of patriotic
men of all parties, especially of all working
men whose prosperity is seriously threatened
by the free trade policy of the present administration.
Republican State Convention.
The i"epublicanclecfors of the siaie of
Nebraska are requested to send delegates
from their several counties to meet in
conyent.op at the city of Lincoln Thurs
day, August 23, 1883, at 2 o'clock p. m.,
for the purpose of placing in nomination
candidates for the following state ofKccs.
Secretary of State.
Auditor of Public Accounts.
Copi'mjssiper oi flic ands and
And tiie transaction of such other busi
ness as may come before the convention.
The several counties are entitled to re
presentation aa jfpq-3: being based upon
the vote cast for iton.' Sauiuei JIaxwell,
judge, in 1887, giving one delegate at
large to each county, and for each 150
voiez, apd major fraction thereof:
Hlaiiid ... .'
fioone.'.. . '.
DaweS; ... .
Da wsc b.'..7
Dundy . ..
(iranfl... . .
I. in col n
7 1 Pawnee
. 7 Perklts ,
. 5; Polk
. J HjiWps...:....
.12 lied Willow...
. . . 7
. . . i
... i Sarpy
. . 7'Seward
...10 SherMau 7
... o! Shennau 7
r. . 3 tanton 4
:.. lThoTrta3 2
. . . i 'alley C
,;'li Washington. s
. ..KijWavne ft
... 81 Webster 9
... 4: Wheeler .. 3
. .. York 11
. ..14. Unorgauized Ter 1
.. 9i Total 671
It is reconimcndcdthat no ptOies be
adn.itted to the convention except such as
are held by persons ri siding in the coun
ties from which the proxies are given.
To Chairmen County Central Commit
tees; "Wiieheas. At the republican state con
vention held at Lincoln October 5, 1887,
the following resolution was adopted:
Iieso7ced, That the state central com
mittee be instructed to embrace in its call
for the next state convention the submis
sion of he pj.ohibiti.op rtqestion to there
publican yloieri ai; the republican pri
manes, ' '
Therefore, in accordance with the
above resolution, the several coupty 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 repjl licTi r"ir!-5. f
T I TrO'P
-j I i.r 1
KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
SIXTH STHEET, 1JET. MAIN AND
Will call your attention to the fact that
they are headquarters for aTl kinds of Fruits
We are receiving Freeh Strawberries every.
Oranges, Lemons and Eananas constantly en
Just received, a variety of Carned Scujc.
We have Pure Maple Sugar and r.o rciettke.
BEKNETT & TUTT.
Jonathan Hatt. J. V7. AIahtihs.
WSOX.ESA.IiE ASTD RETAIL
PACKERS akp PEAI.KKB in JIUTTETl AND i:C(!S,
BEEF, P0KK, MUTTON AND YEA L.
TIIE BEST TIIE MARKET AFFORDS ALWAYS ON HAND.
Sugar Cured Meals, Hams. Bacon, Lard, &c, &c
of our own make. The best brands of OYSTERS, in caps and bulk, ot
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
give 'i'iaiLflc' jaL 0.21!.
J- C, BOONS,
BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER,
All work iirst-clas?; wct Fifth Street,
North Robert Shenvood's Store.
J. E- BOBBINS, ARTIST,
INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN IN
FINE OIL PAINTINC
ALL LOVERS OF ART ARK INVITED
T) CALL AND
EXAMIUE ZMZY WOEK
STUDIO OVER OLIVER & RAMSE
AN. SULLIVAN, Attorney at J.av. Will
give prompt atteutioa to all bufiiieso in
trusted to biiii. Ofiiee ia Union Block, East
side, I'lattsmoutli. Neb.
ajo AjiY climate, v
Bead far Circulars.
HAVEN & RHODES
(Name this paper in your order.)
Job, work; flone on short noJ.ipc at
ho Herald ofnee,
We will pay the above reward for any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
i : -
ucaiiuuntr, lirni juaiiuu, LUUMipaiion or
costiveness we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Liyer pills, when the ;
directions are efriftlj complied with.
They are purely vegetable, ' and never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
tontainlng SO sugar coated pills, 25a
For sale by all druggists. Beware of
counterfeits and " imitations. The gena
ir r-tisfactured oly by Jc' i O, V'
CJT'V'T l.'U ll,'
i i uijo "i
MADE TO OI'DER
ri.Ai Tf-Mon ii, M r.
JULIUS FEFFEF. ElFp,
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
DKAI.Ut IK 1 HE
Choicest Brands of Cigais,
Flor tie Peppcrtcrey tr& 'Ch'b
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES
always in ttock. Nov. 2G. 188.1.
HEALTH IS WEALTH !
Ir. E. ( . V. fst.'s Nerve and Rioin Trent n'i it
a uuariintee speeilic lor Hysteria Infir efs.
Convulsions. Ii'.g. Nervous eliol.'ia. Ii ad
aclie. NerveoUH i rcsli.'lii.ii eined l y llie nee
(.f aV-olio! or tolae o, Wak( fiili.isi,. r.:ent al 1 e
presMon, JSoftenii.p of the Urain reMiltirg in in
sanity and leadu tc t misery, lec :.y i,nd 'ieal Ji.
eremature old Aue. Jiarrei iiess, J,.fcn of I cw-
iii' iiuri an. jiii itn iHi v j.( t"i s huo r I r
inat' rili'-a caused y over-cj(p, !i.,i of i ii
brain". grtf;!b'Je or ovJ-f-intivilHu e l ;ir h In
contains oi,e mol Mi'. treatment, ' 6! w ;i )C5
or six boxes for $5.e0, sent by mail' inetald t,u
receipt of price ' ,p
WE GUAPAKTIE SIXEC Xi;S
To c.ire any cae. Snii eaL-ii t , Vei.e.t
by us f.jr t,Ix bosrs. accon.pan ed w iin no
we will send the purchaser t ur written (iiiaran
tee to leturn the ii ouey if the tn atmei.t does
" 'ICf . a, c u r e . Guarantees issui d only bv
Will J. M airick sole aeett, I'lattMiioutli, Neb.
The standard remedy for liver com
plaint is West's Liver Vllh; they r.ever
diaapp ipt you. 'dO pills 2pc. At Wfif
rick's dnijj store, '
WW, Z,. B RQWNEj
Personal attention to all Business Entrust
to my care.
Titles Examined, Ah,tarotj 0.,iuilt'd in
surance Written, heal Estate SoW. M ' ,n'
Better Facilities for making Farm Loaii than
Any Other Agency
Plaltsmoutlt, - tii jijj
R.B. WisDBAM, John A. DwiK-.
Notary FuWlc. Notary r ublfc.
Attoraoyo at -
Office over Hank of Car Co-
Plattsmocth, . .
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