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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1888)
rfUKABKA, FRIDAY, AUGdST 17, 1CC3.
THE DAILY HERALD: PLArttloom
Th3 Plattsmoutb Daily Heraid.
Publishers &. Proprietors.
TIIK PI.ATTMMOUTII 1IEBALI)
li published every evening except Hunday
ami Weekly every Thurndity morning. Kegis
tered t the potnl(-e. Hattamoutli. Nebr.. us
second-das matter. Ofttce corner of Vine and
TERMS FOB DAILY.
Oivs copy one year In advance, by mall S$
One copy peruiunth, by carrier f0
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TERMS POK WEEKLY.
One eopy one year, in advance $1 M
One copy six months, in advance 73
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
Foil VICE I'KEMDKNT,
LEVI P. MORTON,
of New York.
Tite Omaha R )MfcZica7 lias been aud
is, under its present management, doing
splendid work in discussing the industri
The prohibition party of the county
is to be pitied on account of the man St.
John, who is ever present at its conven
tions and in close states, making demo
cratic speeches under its banners. His
liarrangue in Omaha the other evening
certainly lays him open to grave sus
picion in view of the charge that he i.
in the employ of the democratic party,
and his appearance in Iowa delivering
the corsest kind of democratic harrangues
against the prohibition party of that
state is evidcuc: which we can sec m
other way of explaining. The republi
can party of Iowa has not only enacted
prohibition but it has enforced it by
stringent laws which smack of the era oi
puritanism yet, in the face of this fact
St. John i found in Iowa denouncing
that party and the particular plank in
its piariorm which advocates tne same
policy touching the internal revenue tax
on whiskey that the national prohibition
party advocates. Can these antics of the
professional prohibitionist be explained
from any other than a mercenary point
of view ? .When a party claiming to be
founded on a great moral principle fol
lows a man like St. John and endorses a
jjolicy on the party of its own party,
which avowedly advocates the success oi
the great rum party of the
country, abandoning its electora
ticket in sections when the possibility oi
its support would endanger democratic
success and makes open war on prohibi
tion itself where it finds it enacted and
enforced by the republican party, it
should not complain if plaia matter-of-fact
people lose confidence in the honesty
of its purpose and cease to have respet t
for iU high professions. We have no
kind of respect for demagogues and pro
fessional reformers of the calibre of John
J St. John.
The other evening the Journal printed
the campaigu He, which had been sent
forth by the Omaha Herald, to the effec t
that Levi P. Morton, instead of donating
food to the suffering people of Ireland.
sold the ship load of provisions (sent b
himself) to that hungry people for the
highest market price. The facts are yen
fully set forth, we notice, by the Omahi-
Republican of the ICth inst, in an article
in which the paper asks the Omaha lit-
raid if it has enough common honestv
left to correct the lie, and it may not b
offensive to the good morals of this com
munity to call the Journars attcntior
to the lie and see if that organ of democ
racy is willing to correct the falsehood it
lias been a party to scattering against Ire
land's friend, the Hon. Levi P. Morton
candidate for vice presdent on the
iionai repuoiican ticket. March 10th,
1880, the New York Herald published
the whole facts in the case as follows:
We print a most welcome letter from i
distinguished citizen of New York, win
cloes not permit us to use his name, ii
nuicu ut: mattes a proposal of practical
uuiuy ior me succor of the perishing
insu poor. This benevolent citizen ha
learned from the secretary of the navj
that thi shin rnnJlutw.r. .i
wunuiitiuil, nuiui mi
secretary propose to send with con
trilinrinn rf foml tn Tw.l o I . i
-- " """""i unuer 111
un-iioo, mo ai me jruuKiyn navy yarc
nwuiiiiig a cargo, nut tl:at no tender
Have been made. This gentleman, win
is personally known to us and whose
sponsibility we can safely indorse that wc
osauiuc iu gurauicc me jeriormauce ol
his offer, a guarantee which would M
superfluous if he did not desire to conceal
his name, proposes to pay for one-fourtl
ol the cargo of the Constellation if othei
cities will make up the balance.
rvEW Iork, 3Iarch 10, 1880. I learn
from the secretary of the navv that the
frhip Constellation, which he proposes to
n na witii contributions of food to Ire
land under authority of both houses ol
congress, approved February 25. 1880, if
at the Brooklyn navy yard, but that no
tenders of cargo have been made. You
ore authorized to announce that a "entle-
inan, personally known to you, offers to
pay for one-quarter of the cago of the
Constellation if other parties will make the
balance. The capability of the ship is
equal to 2,300 barrels of flour, but her
cargo should be made of flour, oatmeal,
and seed-potatoes, which last would ar
rive in time for planting and replace
those which the sufferers have leen
forced to use to sustain life. I shall de
sire the distribution of the cargo to be
made by Mr. liennett's committee. As
you are aware these articles of food will
be delivered frco of cost, save to me
government If you approve the idea
you can make the proposition without
for the present at least using my name.
You can assume to guarantee the perfor
mance of my offer. Believe me, yours
very truly, A Fkiesd.
Eight days later, when tha total cargo
had been subscribed, the Herald, with
out consulting Mr. Morton, made his
- 0 ,
name public, explaining: "As his offer
was conditional and it was uncertain
wheter the condition would be complied
with he had a reluctance to see his name
connected with an offer which he might
not be able to fulfill. But, now that the
cargo is complete and the offer binding,
we take the liberty to state that the gen
erous donor who infused life into this
movement is the Hon. Levi P. Morton.
If Mr. Grace, who was an equal contribut
or, falls behind Mr. Morton, it is because
he did not lead the way, but followed,
instead of setting an inspiring example."
Call For Republican County Con
The republican electors of Cass county
are hereby called to meet in their respec
tive wards and precincts on Satur
day, August 18, MM. for the pur
pose of electing delegates i& uicef
in convention at Weeping Water, Neb.,
on August 20, 1888, at 1 o'clock p. m.
for the purpose of electing sixteen dele
gates to tha republican state convention,
which meets at Lincoln, August 23, 1888,
and also to elect 1 C delegates o tU e con
gressional convention which meets .at
Lincoln, Sept. 20, at 8 p. m., 1 888,. ?he
wards and precincts are entitled to the
following number of delegates:
Tipton 7 tireenwood 5
Salt Creek 9
Weeping Water 'JO
Louisville , .... 9
flaUiiioutli Free.., V
1st ward 7
ard " 13
4th " 12
Mt. Pleasaiik,'.,,. .
Eight Mile Grove.'.
Primaries will be held in the various
wards and precincts, pn Aug. 18, 1888,
at the following places
Tipton, at Eagle, 8:00; Salt Creek, ajt
Greenwood village, 7;30; Stove Creek,
at Elmwood village, 7:30; Klmwood, at
Center school house, 7:30; South Bend,
at South Bend, 7:30; Weeping Water, at
Union Hall, 3 p. m.; Center, at Manley.
3 p. m,; Louisville, at Fitzgerald's Hall,
3 p. in.; AvGCi, jjnphins' school house.
2 p. m.; Rock Bluffs, at Merger's school
house, 3 p. m.; Mt. Pleasant, at itrfmc.o
school house, 4 p. m.; Eight Mile (Jrove,
at Hyat's school house,7:30 p.m; Liberty,
at Foldcn'g school house. 3 p. m.; Piatts
mouth precinct, ajt Taylor's school house,
3 p. m.; Plattbinouth til'.. Jet ward, at
county judge's office, 1 to 7 p. w.s- 2nd
ward, at 2nd ward school house, 1 to i
p. in.; 3rd ward, at Sullivan's office, 1 to
7 p. n ; 4th ward, at Kock wood Hall, 1
to 7 p. r,i.
At the republics ae convention
held Oct. 5th, '87, it was dueacd &;at
republican voters at the republican prim
aries should vote upon the question of
the submission of prohibition as aconstl
tional amendment and the same having
been directed by the republican state
central committee, tjie said electors will
also vote upon said pc,a2it)pn to be
submitted as follows: 8liali ttiee i,e
submission of the constitutional amend
ment in this state prohibiting the sale
and manufacture of intoxicating liquors."
All those who favci" thj'a proposition will
vote "yes" and all those opposed will
vote 'noM on their respective tickets at
such primary elections and make a return
thereof to said committee.
M. D. Por.K,
Chairman Republican Central Committee.
It. S. WiT-xrysoK, Sec y.
Arc Lamp Signal.
Signals flashed from an arc lamp upon tU4
clouds at the Cape of Good Hope have been
seen at a distance of fifty miles. This method
of signal ip may prove U3eful at sea, espe
cially for vessels in danger. Arkansaw
There Should Be.
There ought to be a law passed that rail
way restaurant keepers shall date their apple
pies. &omervule Journal.
The worst hindrance to church growth ia
tho habit that some of the members have of
borrowing trouble and paying a high rate of
interest. Hartford Religious Herald.
Congressman Cox figures up our popula
tion in IS1W at W,746,0U0, while Mr. Atkinson
sets it at 1,560,000.
The man who lends a hand too often fre
quently finds himself without a leg to stand
on. Providence Journal.
The modes of death's approach are va
rious, and statistics show conclusively
mac more persons die from disease of the-
auu. iuu"3 (.nan any other, it is
probable that everyone, without exceo
tion, receives vast numbers of Tubercle
uerms 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 slitrht tickling sensation in
the throat and if allowed to continue their
ravages they extend to the luncs 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 vou must act
with promptness; allowing a cold to o
without attention is dangerous and mav
loose you your life. As soon as vou feel
that something is wronr with vour throat.
lungs or nosfcrils, obtain a bottle of Bos-
shee's German "JSyrup. It will giye you
Thn renulilleann of the United States, assem
bled by their delitcates tu national convention,
Iiauoe on the threshold of their proceedings t
lonor the memory ot their first great leader
and Immortal champion oi uueny anu me
rights of the people, Abraham Lincoln, and to
cover also with wreaths f imperishable re
membrance and gratitude the heroic names of
our later leaders who have been more recently
called away from our councils, lirant, CJarneld,
Arthur, l.oKan and Conkling. Way their mem
ories be faithfully cheriMlied. We also recall
with our greetings and prayer for bin recoveiy
the name of one of our IfviiiK heros whose
inmiory will be tre&eured in the history botli
of republicans and of the republic. The name
Is that of the noble soldier and favorite child
of victory. I'hilip II. Sheridan.
In the spirit of those great leader' and of our
devotion to human liberty, and with that hos
tility to ail forms of despotism and oppression
which is the fundamental idea of the republi
can party, we send fraternal congratulations
to our fellow Americans of l'.razil upon their
great act of emancipation which completed
the abolition of slavery throuhout the two
American continents. We earnestly hoe we
may soon congratulate our fellow citizens of
lri-h birth upon the peaceful recovery of home
rule for Ireland.
WK Al-KIKM OTTIl FNSWEBVIHll DRVOTION
to the national constitution and to the indis
soluble union of states to the autooumy re
served to the states under the constitution, to
the personal rights and liberties of citizens iu
all states and territories in the unLou and es
pecially to the supreme and sovereiicti right of
every citizeu, rich or poor, native or foreign
born, white or black, to cat one free ballot in
the public elections and to have that ballot
duly counted. We hold a free and honest pop
ular ballot and luwt and equal representation
of alt p-mIe ttt be the foundation of our re
publican ,t;-ernment and demand effective
legislation to viir.e the integiity and purity
of elections which utetlw fouutains of all pub
lic authority. We charge W,a, he present ad
ministration ar.d the democratic Minority in
congress owe their existence tothesuppies-io
of the ballot by the criminal nullilication of the
institution and laws of the United States,
VV jy nncrompromisingly in favor of the
Americaii'sviiiem of protection. We protest
against the destj utw.ir. ;rpnosed by the preoi
dent and his party, liiey sfyp the interefts
U K XV1LU SUPPORT INTF.llKSTS Ot AiliiRiCA.
We accept fhe issue, and confidently appeal to
the people fot- thejr Judgment. The protective
system must be maintained Jti abandonment
has always been followed by uenpial (UpHstpr
to all interests except those of the unemtr
We denounce the Mills' bill as destructive to
general business, labor, and the farming inter
ests of the country, and we heartily endorse
the consistent and patriotic action of the ie
pjibll!nn representatives in congress in oppos
ing itsiaRaae. IVe condemn the proposition
of tha democratic party f.o pJacp wool on the
free list and insist that td'e df:tis' jhcreon
slia'i be udjusted and maintained so a tp fi
nish full and adequate protection to that in
dustry. The republican party would effect ail nnedeo
reduction of the national revenue by repealing
the taxes on tobacco, which are an arrogance
and burden to agriculture, and the tax upon
spirits used in the arts and for mechanical pur
p'oi,e. s;rid by such revision of the tariff laws as
wiiu leu'i to Mtp imports of such articles as
ae prbrtuetfy oiu- fe.cvl, rjie production of
which gives employment to d :r laur, and re
lease from import duties these article of for
eign proijiiction, excejit luxuries,' ther like- of
whVh eafliitft of produced at home, there hall
still reman a large? reyee than Is requisite
for the H'iints f overiipient, of .ntej-nal taxes
rather than sun under any jv"t oi Our ' i ruf ep
tive system at the joint Lehnit of the wiusjiy
ring and agents of foreign manufactui'tra.
AGAINST PAVPFB AT LAHOR TKUS'S.
We declare hostility to the ii. trod notion into
IhH country of foreign contract labor and of
L'tihics ;a,.or al'en to our civilization and our
constitution'.' tn'rd ,k-ian1 the rigid enforce
ment of existing laws against aa c ?o cch
immediate legislation as will exclude1 ihiuw-Ja!-bor
from our shores.
We declare our opposition to all combina
tions ot capital organized in trusts or other
t( control arbitrarily the condition of
tride utvoiiti opr citizens and we recommend
to congress aI l.e $i,t Jejislatures in their
respective jurisdictions such Tjitiisiation &3 r-ill
prevent f.he execution "of all schemesito oppress
tbe'ppcple Jiy undue Iiarges'ori their supplies
or by ul)it '4?etj for tl'ie transportation of
their products to
we approve legtsiatiou by cofigrAj to prer
vent alike unjust burden and unfair discrim
ination betweon states.
PUBLIC LAND LEOISLATIOX.
We reaffirm the policy or appropriating the
public lauds of the United States to be home
rvJ J fof American citizens and settlers not
aliep.Vjv)jlch Jh? renublhan party established
Jli aaifist 'lliff pen-i tJ-'t oi:ioitiou of
the democrats n tongi'ss, h'lpii iiidj'-j)ro.,gat.
our great western domain ijitu niagnifjceht'd'e
veloieiiient. Hie restoration of untamed land
grants to che public domain for the uu of ac
tual settlers, which was begun under the ad
ministration of President Arthur should be
continued. We deny that the democratic partv
liii vr 'estored one acre to the people, but
declare." thii ;he 'oint action of republicahs
and democrats abbtit uU? jn'Hion acres of un
earned lands, originally granTM-o, Jhe con
struction of railroads, have been restored to
the public domain in pursuance of conditions'
inserted by the republican party in the oiigiu
al grants. We charge fe democratic admiuis
trjiiop jjjlh t.'iilure to execute laws securing to
settlers tiiltt 0 iji-li homesteads and with us
ing appropriations mad, or" that pnlpose to ,
harraKS lnocejit settlers th pies and pror-e
cutions under the taine pretense pi ej posing
frauds and vindicating the law,
ADMISSION OF TEKHITOKIKU.
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,
(uiuil resource", public intelligence and
morality aV'e snif c.s to fnsure stable local gov
ernment tnareiii If.e Jy-Of.'ie-.vi' iuc?? t Ti'iries
should be permitted, a right iuYierSn'rf lb.i,
to form for themselves constitutions and state
governments aud be ad-nit ted into the union.
Pending preparation for statehood all officers
thereof should be selected irom bona fide
msiderifu ;i;id citizens of the territory w herein
they are sern. f-oMth Dakota should -f
right i imhiiidilwely idinitfed aa 3, state in
liio uPlon under the crmjtitiihon t.aniei and
sdopted by iie' people, and Ue h.erlii' e'n'
dorse the action ot tiia rputilican SMiialtJ iu
twice passing hills for her admission. 1 he re
fusal of the democratic house of representa
tives, ior partisan purposes, to favorably con
sider these bills is a willful violation of the
3a-rd American principle of local self-government,
0;d merits the condemnation of all just
men. 'lhe'jpcudi()j bills in the senate for acts
to enable the utopfw oi iYIs! jnfton. North
stitutions and establish state government:
snouid dc Passed wiinout unnecessary dei
The republican partv pledges inself to do all
its uowtr fa facilitate the admission of the ter
ritories of Ke M-xjo, Wyoming. Idaho and
Arizona to the enjoyment n( Ir-government
as soon as possible.and others as soon as the
may become so.
THB MOKMOS QUHSTIOX.
The political poer of Jiif Jlormon church in
the territories as exercised in ih natt is
menauce to free institutions too dangerous to
be lone sunered. itierefore e pledge tie re
publican party to appropriate legislation
asserting the sovereignty of the nation in all
the territories wheie the same is questioned,
aud in furtherance of that end to place
upon the statute book legislation stringent
enougn 10 uivorce political irom ecclesiastical
power, sud thus stamp out the attendant
iiikid;ipe'i 01 polygamy.
ine epuf,;if:t).3 party is in lavor 01 tne use
01 uoin goiu anu sitvet' 3 money, and con
demns the policy of the deiiiowraiiO a.ln'niS'
tration in its efforts to demon
V e demand the reduction of letter postage
lit 1 c in per uinice.
In a repuhlic like ours, where the citizens Is
the sovereign aud the onicMl the servant.
wnere 110 power u eeriisaa evceDt dv tne will
i me iciir. iii iiiiporiaui. mat IMS sover
eign people should possess intelligence. TlijB
free school is the promoter of that intelligence
wii icu is 10 preserve us a iree nation. r npr.
fore, the state or nation, or both conbined
should support free institutions of learning
sufficient to fiord to eveiy child growing up
1 . 1 , 1.1 . . . . "
in iuc litnu 1 lie uvDonui ur oi troiiii conimnn.
OU8 HgBrHAJtT MARINE,
me raiui-.-Mi rcciuiiiiifnu -.aaj; prompt; action
be taken in coreiess in the ei acunent of snnh
legislation as will best ecu re the rehahnira.-
tiouofour Americwn merchant mailne. arid
we proteist against the nassaee bv conireR.i t-t
& free ship bill as calculated to work injustice
to labor by lessenlcff the wages of those en
taiied in nrenaritiir inuterinla na i1l m thncn
directly employed in our shipyards. o de
mand auDronrintions for the enrlv rolniililino-
of our navy, for the construction of coast
fortlDcations and modern ordinance and other
approved modern mea"s of defense for the
protection of our defenseleca harlMir. nl
cities, for the navment of lust rwninna tn nr
soldiers, for necessary works of national im
portancA In the Improvement of the harbors
and channels of internal, coastuiser -and
foreign commerce, for the encouragement of
i"nd TrUtiweU a-for fhe Pre
of the maturing public debt. XhU Ppjic will
give employment; 10 our wwr, ri j
various Industries. Increased security to our
country, promote trade, open new and direct
markets For our products and cheap-n the cost
oftramTportatloi. We anirm this to be far
better for our country than toe democratic
policy ot 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 aDd cowardice. Having withdrawu
from the senate all pending treaties effected
by republican ad m In 1st rat ior s for the removal
of foreign burdens and restrictions upon our
commeice and for its extension into a better
market. H has neither affected nor proposed
any others in their stead. Professing adher
ence to the Monroe doctrlre. it has seen with
Idle complacency the extension of foreign in
fluence iu Central America and of foreign trade
everywhere among our neighbors. It-has re
fused to t-Jiarter, sanction or encourage any
Ainerlcvwi iitguiifzytion for constructing the
rsu-araf,'uaeaiiHl.a rl ot vtal importance to
the n.aiiiU'iianiie of the fciguroe doctrine and
of our national influence 111 Central ifnd south
America, and necessary for the ueve5opme.:t
of trade with our Pacific territory, with fcii'l
America, and with the further coasts of the
We arraign the present democratic adminis
tration for its weak aud unpatriotic treatment
of the fisheries question, and its pusillanimous
sur,?nd?rof all privileges to which our fishery
vessels are entitled in Canadian poits under
the treaty of M. tlw reciprocate marin
tlue leiilslatlon of la'M and corhtty' cf potions,
and which Canadian fishing vessels reueie'ln
the ports of the United slates. We conlemn
the I'olicy of tlie present administration and
the democratic majority iu congress towards
our fisheries as unfriendly and cousplclously
unpatriotic and as tending to destroy a valuable
national industry and an indispensible resource
i.1 ,1ifense against ft reign enemy.
Tle j pt American applies alike to all
citizens of the levajil", m'1 imposes upon men
alike the same oi'ligaUrt'ir' ot o,ej;enei to the
laws. At the same timecl'izenshlp is and nr.i.t
be the panoply and safeguard ot him who weals
It, should shield and protect him whether high
or low, rich or poor. 111 all his civil rights. It
sjiouij arid piN-it afford him protection at home
and foho.vV ami piptet iji;i abroad in whatever
land he may e oil a jayfuj e
CIVIL SERVICR RKf-OKt.
The men who Abandoned the republican par
ty in 1SS4 and continue to adhere to the demo
cratic party have deserted not only the cause
of honest government, but of sound finance, of
freedom land purity of the ballot, but espec
ially have deserted the caue of reform in the
civil service. We will not fall to keep our
pledges because tl ey have broken theirs, or
because their candidate has broken his. We
tli.jrefors Tenear our declaration of 1884. towit :
TlM r?f oliit of f;lvH serriae auspiciously begun
under repuoiican uumiaiirat.pi
pn' should pe
completed by a further etenslrtti PI th-
svetem already eptablished by law to all grades
of the serviee 10 which it is applied. The spir
it and purpose of reform should be observed in
all executive appointments, and all laws at
varience with the object of existing reform leg
islation should 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 grtipudc of the nation to the defenders
of the .(ion cannot be a-oiired except bv laws.
The legislation "of ;xngfe8 should conform to
the pledges piade by a fbyal people; bud be so
enlarged -and extended as to prov'de' against
tij pogji'jbiljty' that apy man 'who 'honorably
woe the fetjft'ai ppifpr-n shall become an in
mate of an almshouse or dependent op private
charity. In the presence of an overflowing
treasury it would b a public scandal to do less
for 1 hose 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
aiiloi of the democratic house of representa
tlves'ia rct'ua.ii 67 ez consideration of general
pension legislations i. . -
In support of the principles herewith enun
ciated, we invite the co-operation of patriotic
men of all parties, especially f all working
men whose prosperity is seriously threatened
by the free trade policy of the present admin-
lSLl'ot jiijf ,
TTJie republican electors pf tie 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, 1888, at 2 o'clock p. m.
for the purpose of placing in nomination
candidate! for the following state offices.
... . . , r .
Secretary of State.
Auditor of Public Accounts.
Commissioner of Public Lands and
And the transaction of such other busi
ness as piay come before the convention.
The several counties are entitled to re
presentation as follows, being based upon
the vote cast for lion. Samuel Maxwell,
judge, in 1887, giving one delegate at
large to each county, and for each 150
votes, and major fraction thereof:
Bujiaiij ... : ':
Keyha 1'aha i
Kuex . '
. .. 7
Douglass..:!'. .. 1
Carfleld',',.' . V.
Bed Willow 7
Seward . . .
. . 7
41 Valley c.
11 Washington i
...lo Wayne 6
s Webster 9
4' Wheeler 3
. 6 York 11
.14 Unorganized Ter 1.
'. 9I Total '. 671
It is recommended that np proxies be
admitted to the convention except such as
are held by persons residing in the coun
ties from which the proxies are given.
to un-prmen uounty Central Commit
"Whereas, At the republican state con
vention held at Lincoln October 5. 1887.
the following resolution was adopted:
liesoicea, I hat the state central com
mittee be instructed to embrace in its call
for the next state convention the submis-
sipu of the prohibition question to there
publican voters a; the republican pri
Therefore, in accordance with the
above resolution, the several county cen
tral copimittees are hereby instructed to
include in their call for their next county
convention the submission of the prohi
bition question to the kepublican voters
at the republican primaries.
Ueoi D. AIei klejohn. Chairman.
Walt. M. Seelvy, Secretary.
the shipping Interests 01 tne
KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
PICTTm2S fEAMES MAPS TO OLER
SIXTH STREET, IiET. MAIN AND VINE. I'LAl TFMCL'1 11, M
Will call your attention to the fact that
they are headquarters for all kinds of Fruits
and Vegetables .
We are receiving Fresh Strawberries every
Oranges, Lemons and Bananas constantly cn
Just received, a variety of Csr.ned Ccups.
We have Fure Maple Sugar end r.o nisteke.
. j . 1 y . . . ..1..
BEKNETT & TXJTT.
Jonathan IIatt. J. W. Marthi.-?.
WHOLESALS .STD StETAX3Jj
1TV ITuDEAT M&R&EY.
PORK PACKERS and dealkus in BUTTER AND EGGS.
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON AND VEAL.
THE BEQT THE MARKET AFFPRP3 ALWAY pN IA).
Sugar Cured Meats, Hams. Bacon, Lard, Sc., &c
of pyr owp wake. The -est brand?: pf OYSTERS, in cans and bulk, at
WHOLESALE AND KETAJL, ' '
J. C, BOOUE,
BAPPR Ap HAIR DRESSER.
All work fir6t-class; west fKih Sfiect.
North Robert Sherwood's Store.
J. E- R0BBINS, ARTIST,
INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN IN
FINE OIL PAINTINC
ALL LQVEPS PF ART ARE INyiTED
TO CALL ANji
E2C-A-3VCIlNrE ILIT WOEK
STUDIO OVER OLIVER & RAMSE
Wm. Herold & Son
Dry Goocls. Notions Boots and Stocs
or Ladies and Gents
FURNISHING - GOODS.
He keeps as large and as well
As can be found any place in the city and make
you prices tbat defy coin petition.
Harper's Bazar Patterns and BaU's Corsets.
C- F. SMITH,.
The Boss Tailor.
Main St., Over Merges' Shoe Store.
Has the best and most complete stock
of samples, both foreign and domestic
woolens that ever came west of Missouri
river. Note these prices: Business suit
from 10 to $35, dress suits, $25 to $45.
pants $4, $5, $(l, $6.60 and upwards.
E3FWill guaranteed a fit.
Prices Defy Competition.
"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 yegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
:ontaining30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
For sale by all druggists. Beware 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.
MANUFACTUIfKR OF AND
WHOLESALE & HITMU
DEALEK IS T1I
Choicest Brands of Cigars,
Flor de Pepperbergo'. Ert; 'I'vCs
JTULti LINE OK
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLEri
alwajs in stock. Nov. 20. 18S.".
HEALTH IS WEALTH !
Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and r.rain Treatment
a guarantee specific for Hysteria l);ZZitesM.
Convulsions. Fits. Nervous Neuralgia. HeHU
ache. NerveoiiB Tiostratlon caused ly Uienne
of alcohol or tobacco. Wakefulness. Menial De
pression, SofteniDg of the I;rain lesulting in In
sanity aud leadirg t" misery, decay ano le8th
rrejiiaiure old Age, l!urrei;iiess, J.osb of IV. w
er In either sex. involuntary Lohnes j.nohi rr
niat rrho-a caused . ly over-exertion of the
brain, aelfabuse or over-lndnlgence F-ich box
tontns one icpntJi'B treataient. $1 ( J 4 ,oi
or six boxes ior es.OO, sent by mail prewid on
receipt of price
WE GUAFAKTIE SIX BOXES
To cure any cae. wh each order received
by us for six boxes, accompanied lih (bui.
We Will fiend the nnrcliiKiar ..i.r .. .m. ..........
. . . , - ...... . ..... 111111. n iiuaidii-
tee to return the irouey if the Matment does
Vi"i, 1 I lc' nuaraiutcs lssuea only
Will J. A arrlck sole agent. mttMnonth. fit
The standard remedy for liver com
plaint is West's Liver Pills; they never
disappoint you. 30 pills 25c. At War
rick's drug store.
Personal attenl Ion to all limine Fnti list
to my care. '
XOTAHV IX OI'Flcn.
Title; Examined. Abslarcts fV.mtiilcd In
surance Written, heal Estate Sold. '
Better Facilities for making Farm Loan than
Any Other Agency.
Plaltxmoutli, - xeb ka
Fire Insurance written In the
Ctnaf Phoenix and Hartford by
Windham &. Davios.
Any oae paying up their subscription
and 25 cts. can have the Omaha Weekly
Bee tillJanuAry 1st, 1889.
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