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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1888)
THV 1U1LY HERALD: FLAri-SMOuTHEBRASKA, MONiJAV, AUGUST 20. 1888:
The Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
Publishers & Proprietors.
TUB ri.ATTSMOUTII JIEUALI)
I published ery evening except Sunday
and Weekly every Thursday morning. Itegis
tered at the Mstoflce. I'lattMiiouth. Nelr.. us
x-oriil-cUti matter. Oillce corner of Vine and
TltHS FOR DAILY.
One copy on ear in advance, by mail $C on
"One cony per mouth, by carrier fto
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TRRMS FOR WKKKLV.
One oopy one year, in advance . $l v
One copy Btt mouiDs, in advance...' 75
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
ron vice niEsiDKXT,
LEVI P. MORTON,
of New York.
We wait with concern and also with
curiosity to sec the Journal of this city
hold up its hands and admit that it has
been lying about the Hon. Levi P. Mort
Mil IIahuikon's popularity in Indiana
seems to he increasing; at least we judge
so, by the increasing thousands who ore
daily calling ou him to inform him he is,
.Mn. Blaine is a very bad dangerous
mam! and very naughty too; to come
home for a visit to the old world and
Kke his linger under the democratic
nose and threaten to pull it if the iwu.r
old concern dnes'nt stop fighting the
Working men of this country. Very bad
rnau, is Mr. Blaine, and hard to get rid
That whisky bottle so exrpjisitly drawn
by the world renowned Bluso, is exactly
the shape of the democratic instrument
which carried the late lamented demo
cratic convention at Louisville. It cer
tainly furnishes an inpiring theme for a
revenue reform artist. A prominent
young democratic organizer was over
heard exclaiming the other evening, as he
ga.ed through Mr. White's plate glass
window at the campanion of his many
campaigns: "Thou art so near aud yet
Our prohibition friends may read the
following from the' pen of Fred Nye, of
the Omaha World, and then wonder
what Rhet. Clarkson, Senator Gorman
and Dr. George L. Miller will have to
say. That SL John is laboring in the in
terest of the democratic party no sane
man can deny; especially when his late
lerformances in Iowa are examined.
Speaking of prohibition in Iowa, that
mountebank said to.thellon. Aaron Kim
ball a short time before his late crusade
in the Hawkeye state: "Senators from
non-partisian prohibition success in Iowa
is a constant rebuke to our third party
movement." Yet he entered Iowa with a
dagger in his hand to slay the party
which gaye, and is today enforcing pro
hibition in Iowa, knowing that his action
will, as Dr. Fellows saya in his letters to
"jwoliJbitors in Iowa," "have a tendency
to exasperate enough prohibition voters
to turn the state back into the hands of
the license praty." Here is the "talc" un
folded by the discussion between Messrs.
Nye and Morrissey, which shows thai
John B. Finch waa a loyal democrat and
John P. St. John a "reyenue" prohibi
MURDER WILL OUT.
At last, after repeated, passionate de
nials, the democratic party, through one
of its leaders, incontinently admits that
in the campaign of 1884 it bought and
paid for the prohibition party or tin;
leaders of that party in the United States!
Mr. 3Iorrinsey in his yesterday's column
presented the following, for which we
ask the careful re-perusal of eyery reader
of this paper:
3Ir. Nye had considerable to say about
Prohibitionist St. John and mentions his
proferred prostitution to Clarkson of the
republican national committee in 1884.
It may be well to remind Mr. Nye that
the most egregious dunderhead connected
with that memorable campaign was the
m Ret Clarkson to whom he refers.
He found St. John cmpty-poeketed and
offered him a petty sum to withdraw
from the field. John B. Finch, now
dead, but well known in Nebraska, heard
of Clarkson' s offer, and fearful lest it
might be accepted, or at least the prohi
bition campaign so sincerely being foster--hI
by himself, fall flat, met Dr. George
Ij. Miller of this city in one of the New
York city hotels, and told him f the
Clarkson offer. Dr. Miller in time com
municated the news to Senator Gorman,
who was managing the democratic cam
paign, and money was furnished by dem
ocrats to keep the prohibition campaign
cjoing. Then Clarkson raised his bid.
but the prohibition was not at auction
and Clarkson has ever since been babying
oyer his own faliure and cursing every
one connected with it, There is ao rea
son to believe that SL John personally
got a single penny beyond his legitimate
campaign expenses. That he did the
democratic cause great service there is no
question, neither is there any doubt that
lie is a higher-principled man than Clark
son ever can be. I
That Mr. Morrissey knows what lie is
talking about no one can doubt.- Under
the administration of Dr. Miller he was
the confidential associate editor of the
Omaha Herul.L and after the doctor sold
his psipcr, Mr. Morriswy became editor-
Mr. Morrissey attemps to pile the od'um
of bribery upon Clarkson, hut there it
will not rest. J he proof of the pudding
is not the sucking of the string. Mr.
Morrissey says that.
Dr. Miller communicated the news to
Senator Gorman, who was managing the
democratic campaign, and money was
furnished by democrats to keep the pro
hibition campaign going.
St. John and his crowd did not support
the republican ticket; they attacked re-
publicanism malevolently and especially
- ... . t
as they are attacking it today, ana mey
did it on money furnished by the demo
crats! Mr. Morrissev savs so. and his
word is absolutely good. "What has
Clarkson to do with the matter? What
if he did offer St. John money? Does
that mitigate the turpitude of the great
moral apostle and his followers in accept
ing money from Gorman f uoes mat
palliate the acknowledged bribery of the
democratic leader in paying tne proniui
tionists to continue their assaults upon
republicanism? The prohibitionists de
feated Blaine this party of the immacu
late, workincr for the reform or man and
the glory of God, sold itself or was sold
bv its leaders to Grover uieveiana
through Dr. Miller and Senator Gorman!
Its campaign for the home was based up
on monev furnished bv the party of
saloons. For sordid price St. John and
his satellites lifted to power political
organization which, year by year, in
winter and summer, by day and night,
has stood with all the strength of aeg
peration against every temperance reform
that has been born in the United States!
Whv. Judas did no worse! He didn't
get much just thirty pieces of silver-
merely his campaign espepses as a iiihci
nle! It is no anoloffv for a traitor fhat
he was cheap. The facts are that Judas
onld himself and ChrSt to' Christ's ene
mies, and that St. John sold hluelf and
Winn to prohibition's enemies.
The onlv difference is in favor of Judas,
who sui;;i3 to have had a sort of post
facto conscience, syhjeh. after his great
crime had been consummated, drove him
to self-destruction. If Judas had joed
the Jews at the crucifixion and afterward
taken the stump for Pilate the parallel
would be complete.
If St. John 6old himself last ycr as
Mr. Morrissey says that he did as Mr.
Morrissey's statement proves beyond all
question that he did What is this year's
inference? fct. John is still stumping for
Cleveland stiil eiajring republican
ism. Fiskc tights the grand eld party;
Brookes admits that he has been a reoei
and a traitor and an all around moral
tough, but thanks God that he has never
been a republican! Wa z the logic of
it? Gorman is still the eonndenfia man
ager of Cleveland's underground politico.
The campaign expenses still go on.
Who pj them now?
A Careful Financier.
"I say, Fred, lend me a dollar, will youf
A dollar bill is produced. The borrower
looks at it a moment thoughtfully, and then
"By the way, Fred, I just remembered
that there are counterfeit one dollar bills In
circulation. To prevent mistakes, suppose
you take this back and lend me a two instead.
Thanks! A fellow ran never be too careful
in money matters, you knew. So Ions! see
you later;" Boston Transcript.
'Bridget, has Johnnie come home from
"Have you seen him?"
"Then how do you know he's homeT'
" 'Cause the cat's hidin' under the 6tove,
A Narrow Escape.
"How many deaths?" asked the hospjtal
physician, while going his rounds.
"Why, I ordered medicine for ten."
"Yes, but one wouldn't take it." Ex
change. Diamond Measure.
"How do you suppose Mr. Poorcase man
ages to get diamonds for his wife?" asked a
lady of her husband.
"Oh, buys them by the quartz, I presume."
Detroit Free Press.
Of Greater Value.
Chicago Citizen (to lawyer) Why do you
charge me $200 for a divorce, Mr. Blank? It
only cost me $5 to get married.
Lawyer Why do you pay $300 for a dia
mond and $5 for a Rhine stone? New York
No Interest In Areliery.
Reports from England of the futile efforts
made to revive interest in archery show how
thoroughly dead the noble pastime is. Of
course, that settles the question of its popu
larity in this country. Chicago Herald.
The Mexican state of Morelos offers a pre
mium for thcestablishmentof new industries
and grants exemption from taxation for the
same for the term of Ove years.
By the new salute in the French army sol-
j ;lWs touch J be hair with the html reversed.
rhowiiig tiifl palm, auq outers ioiicu ioe
l-rim of tlii' kepi.
What is this "nervous trouble" with
which so many seem now to be afflicted ? If
you will remember a few years ago the
word 3Ialtria was comparatively un
known, today it is as couiraon as any
word in the English language, yet this
word covers only the meaning of another
word used by our forefathers in times
past. ' So it is used with nervous diseases, j
4i. i ir.i.: i i i
its ii j i-j iuu Jiutana nic iiHciiuai iu cover
what our grandfathers called Biliousness,
and all are caused by troubles tl.at arise
from a diseased condition of the Liver
which in performing its functions finding
it cannot dispose of the bile through the
ordinary channel is compelled to pass it
off through the system causing nervous
troubles, Malaria, Bilious Fever, etc.
You who are suffering can well appreci-!
ate a cure. We recommend Green's Au- '
gust Flower. Its cures are marvelous.
The republican of the United States, assem
bled by their delicate In national convention.
fiauxe on the threshold of their proceedings tw
lonor the memory of their first ;reat leader
and immortal rnainpion oi nucriy uuu mo
rights of the ieople, Abraham Miicolu, and to
cover al.so with wreaths f imierishalle re
membrance and gratitude the heroic names of
ur later leaders who have been more receutly
called away from oiircounciln, Crant, iJaiileld,
Arthur. lAn:m and coiikiiii;;. way nieiriiieiii
ories be failhfully cherished. Ve also recall
with our Kreeunn"1 and prayer ror m recovery
the name vf one of our Hvliiit hero- n whose
iiinnory will be treasured iu the history both
of republican and of the republic. The name
Is tnat oi tne mime pointer ami lavorue cuuu
of victory. 1'hiliii II. Sheridan.
In the vpirit of those (treat leaders and of our
devotion to human liberty, and with that hos
tility to ad forms of despotiem ai.d oppression
w hich Is the fundamental Idea of the republi
can party, we fend fraternal congratulations
to our fellow Americans ot Hiazil upon their
great act of emancipation which completed
the abolition of slaverv throuhout the two
American continents. We earnestly hope we
may noon congratulate our fellow citizens of
Irish birth upon the peaceful recovery of home
rule for Ireland.
WK AKHKM OFK ITNSWF.R V I NO DKVOTIOK
to the national constitution and to the indis
soluble union of states 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 supreme and sovereign rinht of
every citizen, rich or poor, native or foreign
born, white or black, to cast one free ballot in
the public elections and to have that ballot
duly counted. VVe hold a free and houest pop
ular ballot and Hut and enual representation
of all people te be the foundation ;i pur re
publican government aud demand edectvp
legislation to secure the integrity and purity
of elections which are the fountains of ail pub
lic authority. We charge that the present ad
ministration ar.d the democratic majority in
congress owe their existence tothe suppression
ot the ballot by the criminal nullification of the
constitution and laws of the United Stales.
We are unci'ou:ircmisinulv iu favor of the
American system of protection. VVe protest
against tne destruction proposed ;jy me pren
dent and his party. They eerve the interests
WK WILL SUITORT INTERESTS OF AMERICA.
We aiicept the issue, and confidently appeal to
the people for thir judgment. The protective
system must beniamtHWifHl- Its abandonment
has always been followed wn.eral disnster
to all interests except those of the unenrer
We denounce the Mills' bill as destructive to
general business, labor, aud ihe farming inter
ests of the couutiy. and ve 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 ou the
fre list ami insist, that Ihe duties thereon
slia'l le .iu,'i!steii and maintained so as to fur
nish full" aad ademiaje protection to that in
diftry. ' ' f
The republican party .yi ouid e3ect all npeded
n-diujtioji of ihe national reyeiihe .by jebeajirg
the luxe iiu toiraco, which' are a;r arrogance
and burden to agncuttari. and the tax upon
spirits used in the arts and flut'iiMa-uanicai pur
poses, and by such revision of the tariif la us
will tend to check imports ot such articles as
ae produced by our peoile, ihe production of
which gives emplovmeut to our labor, and re-h-a-ii
.'join jinpoit duties these articles of for
eign proaucuw.i. pvcent luxuries, the like of
w hich cannot be pioduuod it Jome, there hall
still remain a larger 'revenue than i-fr'i'iisite
for t he wants of government, ef internal taxes
rrtUir than surrender any part of ofir-1 rotec
tive vtei ay the joint behiht of the whisky
ring 'and ikpul's foyplzfl manufacturers.
AOAiyST I'AtTKrt Wi y fVS-
We declare hostility to the jt.tradijptjon jtito
this country of forelp'ii coiitJacf labor fin.a of
Chinese labor alien to our civilization flin? Pl!r
constitution, and we demand the rigid enforce
ment of existing laws against it and favor such
immediate legislation as will exclude such la
bor iixn our shores.
we rieeiara or opposition to aticommt.a
tions of capital AfcanKteJ l:i t'-"sts or other
wise to control arbitrarily the ciiii.lon of
trade arr-ong our citizens and we recoii.mefid
to congress and the state legislatures in their
respective jurisdictions such legislation as will
preyU f he pxec.ntioii of all schemes to oppress
the put ple by ypd.e j-haiya on their supplies
or by uuju-t rtes for ti)e aiisjioitfttfon of
their products to lilrtrKot. '
we approve legislation by congress to pre
vent alike unjust burdens and unfair discrim
ination tftweou states.
J'DBLIC LAND LKGlSLATIOX.
We reatr i,e policy of appropriating the
public lands of the Ufiuci ;at.es to be home
steads for American citizens "and seiuj not
aliens, which the republican party established
in l".2 against the persiste.it opposition of
the democrats in congress, which has brought
our fcsa. western domain into magnificent de
velopcmunt. lfe Restoration of unearned land
grants to the public duin:ii't, for tpa pe of ac
tual settlers.which was begun imaf' Ih,; ad
ministration of l'resideiit Arthur should he
continued. We deny that the democratic parly
has ever restored one acre to the people, but
jiclare that by the joint action of republicahs
and uejuorufii about fifty million acres of un
earned lands, on.i;i;;l!y granted for the con
struction of railroads; 'ha fpe- restored to
the public domain in pursuance 'of conditions
inserted by the republican party in the'o'ifgin
al grants. We charge t"e democratic adminis
tration with failure to execute laws securing to
settlers title to theli homesteads aud with us
ing appropriations made for tl)t purpose to
harraKS innocent settlers with spfetf ami prose
cutions under the false preteuse q exposing
frauds and vindicating the law.
ADMISSION OF TERRITORIES,
The government by cogress 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.
Piatet'ial resource, public intelligence and
morality are s'ijh as to iisin!e stable local gov
ernment therein the heo)le'.of auch territories
should be permitted, a right inlicrenf Ip f.he;n,
to form for themselves constitutions and stale
governments and be ad-nittd jnto t(ie iinhm.
Pending preparation for statehood ail ofjjtiefs
thereof should be selected Irom bona Hue
residents and citizens of the territory wherein
they are to serve. South Dakota should of
right v.o immediately admitted as a state in
the union untie.-l;e constitution -framed and
adopted by her people. we heartily en
dorse the action of the lepubucap p?vnte in
twice passing bills for her admission, "liii re.
fusal of the democratic house of representa
tives, tor partisan purpeses, to favorably con
sniUi' tjiese bills is a willful violation of the
sacred An.eiican principle of local self-government,
and merits condemnation of all just
men. The pending bills in lh? senate for acts
to enable the people' of Wishing.."'". North
j)akota and iviontanna territories to iorm com
slitutfoin and establish state governments
should ue pauia without unnecessary del;y
The republican party pledges inself to do all m
jts power to facilitate pie aamisjon of the ter
ritories of New Mexico. Wyoming, idaiio and
Arizona to the enjoyment of self-goyer'pniept
as states, ouch oi mem as are now .qiiaimeu
as soon as possible. and others as soon 'as they
may uecome so.
THE MORMOIT QUESTION
The political power of the Mormon church in
the territories as exercised In the past is a
menance to free institutions too dangerous to
be lona suffered. Therefore vi e pledge the re
publican party to appropriate legislation,
asserting the sovereignty pf the nation in all
the territories wnere tiie afia is auestloned,
aud in furtherance of thai end to place
upon me Kimuie uuiik legislation einngeni
enough to divorce political from ecclesiastical
power, and thus stamp out lw attendant
wicneaness oi polygamy.
I lie republican party is in ravor ot 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.
Vy,e demand the reduction of letter postage
to 1 u-Jt jer ounce.
In a republic lito'75, w here tlie citizens Is
tne sovereign anu tne oftj tne servant,
where no power is exercised except t,y i.ie jl!
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. There
fore, the state or nation, or both conbined.
should support free institutions of learning
ttufticient to ,'ord to every child growing up
in the land the oppokunuv ot a rool common-
OUR MERCHANT MARIN?,
We earnestly recommend that prompt action
be taken in ct iipress in the ei actment of such
legislation as will best secure the rehabilita
tion of our American merchant marine, and
we protest against the passage by congress of
a tree ship bill as calculated to work injustice
to ltibor by lessening the wages of those en
gaged in iyeptring materials as well as those
directly employed in or shipyards. We de
maud appropriations'or the eq.Iy rebuilding
of our navy, for the construction' of i;on.;t
fortifications and modern ordinance and other
approved modern means of defense for' the
protection of our defenseless harbors and
cities, for the payment of just pensions to our
soldiers, for necessary works of national im
portance in the improvement of the harbors
and channels ot internal, coastwiser -and
iorelgu commerce, for the euouraj;einen of
the shipping laterests or tne Auanuc. uu
and Pacfnc states ax veil Sa lor the payment
of the maturing public debt. This policy will
give employment to our lauor. acinu j
various ludustrles. Increased security to our
country, promote trade, open new and direct
markets For our products and cheapen the cost
of transportation. We allirtn this to be far
better for our country than tne democratic
policy of loaning the government's money
without interest to "pet banks."
FOR RIO N RELATIONS.
The conduct ot foreign affairs by the picsent
administration has been distinguished by Inef
ficiency autl cowardice. llaing withdrawn
Irom the senate all pending treaties effected
by republican adininistratiors for the removal
of foreign burdens and restrictions upon our
cummeice and for its extension Into a belter
market.it has neither affected nor proposed
any others In their stead. Professing adher
ence to the Monroe doctrir.e. it has seen with
Idle complacency the extension of foreign in
fluence in Central America ami of foreign trade
everywhere among our neighbois. It lias re
fused to charter, sanction or entourage any
American organizytion 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 for the development
of trade with our Hacilic territory, w ith South
America, and 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 will eh our fishery
vessels are entitled in Canadian ports under
the treaty of lsis, the reciprocate inarin
tine legislation of W.iO and comity of nations,
and which Canadian fishing vessels receive in
the ports of the United States. We condemn
t'J2 pojfey of the present administration and
the democratic majority iu congress towards
our fluheries as unfriendly a."d cpijspictously
unpatriotic and as tending to destroy a valuable
national industry and an iudispenslble resource
of defense against foreign enemy.
The name of American applies alike to all
cilizens of the repablic. and imioses upon men
alike the same oi ligation of obedience to the
laws. At the same time citizenship is and must
be the panoply and safeguard of him who weais
,f, should shleia anu protect nun wnemer nign
or low, riuli or poor, in all his civil rights. It
should ami nuist aa.nd hirri protection at home
and follow and protect hlili abroad iu w.ia.i.'.Ci:
land he may be on a lawful errand. 1
CIVIL SERVICE REFORM.
TJie men who abandoned the republican par
ty in Iffisi and continue to adhere to the demo
cratic 'party have deserted not only the cause
of hdneif. goVeiuiiut, bjit of sound finance, of
freedom .and pilr'ity .of Th baltpt. hut espec
ially have deserted the cau?e of rejfoj-m )a the
civil service. Ws will not fail to keep vur
I dedges because tt ey have broken theirs, or
lerause their candidate has broken his. We
therefore repeat our declaration of 18K4, towit :
The reform of civil service auspiciously begun
under republican administration should be
completed by afurther extension of th reform
system already established by law to all grades
of t:e seryipe to which it is applied. The spir
it itid pur,Kce of rriorni should be observed in
all ;exeiutiye appoint nieiit?, aiJ all laws at
variene'e with the object df eyrstrtuvforjii if
itiifitioii thoulji e repealed, and that;, the' dan
gers to free institutions nhi.lli lurk ip 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 bv laws.
The legislation of congress should conform to
the pledges made by a loyal people, aud be so
enlarge.? and extended as to prov'de against
the possibility tJiat any nan who honorably
wore the federal uniform shall become an in
mate of an almshouse or deuendent oii rrivate
charity.1 In the presence of an overflowing
treasury irwould bto"a public scandal to do less
for those whosis yaloroiis eryice preserved 1 lie
government. y'e denptimje the hostile spirit
shown by president Cleveland pi his numerous
vetoes of measures for pension relief, and the
action of tiie democratic house of representa
tives in refusing even consideration of general
In support of the principles herewith enun
ciated, we invite the co-operation of patriotic
, iiej o a!' Hrties, especially of all working
men wholerjroppetii"y 5. seriously threatened
by the free trade policy of the present admin
istration. ;.: i : ''
Republican State Convention.
(J he republjpap eleptprs 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.,
fof the purpose of placing in nomination
candidates for the following state opices,
fecprefsry pf Bfnfp,
Auditor of Public Accounts.
Commissioner of Public Lands and
And the transaction of sueji oilier busi
ness as may come before the convention
The several fouptfes are eptitled to re
presentation as follows, being based upon
the vote cast for Hon. Samuel Maxwell,
judge, in 1887, giving one delegate at
large to each county, and for each 150
votes, and major fraction thereof:
Buffalo ... .
( uiniiig...; '.'
Ihindy . ,..
Hahiilon . ..
....... J4 Johnson ....
1 Key ha I'aha
, it Lincoln
. . . . " Madison
lOlMcf soa f.
ft Merrick..:. .
r Nemaha .
...... i; Ked Willow..
4 Sarpy r-
10 Sheiidan. .
9 Sherman ... .
... .'Hi Webster.... .
...'.:. 41 Wheeler ... :
It is recommended that no proxies be
admitted to the convention exceptsnch as
are held by persons residing in the coun
ties frj which the proxies are giyen.
To Chairmen Oouuiy Ctral Commit
tees: ' '
WnEREAS, At the republican state con
vention held at Lincoln October 5, 1887,
the following resolution was adopted:
Uesolvefl, jhat the sf ate central com
mittee be instructed to embrace in its pall
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 submisrdoa of the prohi
bition question to the BEPUBpcAN voters
at the republican primaries.. '
Geo. D. Meiklejohn, Chairman.
Wa.t. M. Beej.et, Secretary.
KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
SIXTH STREET, IiET. MAIN AND
iVi call your attepticp tp the fapt thp(.
they are headquarters for all kinds of Fruits
We are receiving Fresh Strawberries every
Oranges, Lemons and Bananas ccr.stantly cit
Just received, a variety of Canned Scujg.
We have Pure Maple Sugar and r.o mistake.
BEKNETT & TUTT.
WHOLESALE AXTD RETAIL
CflTY RfflEAT m ARGC ET.
PORK PACKERS and dealeiis in IiUTTER AND EGGS.
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON AND TEAL.
TIIE REST TIIE MARKET AFFORDS ALWAYS ON HAND.
Sugar Cured Meals, Harris. Bacon, Lard, &c, p
ot our own make. The best brands of OYSTERS, in cans and bulk, at
"WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
J. C, BOC1TE,
BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER.
All work first-class; west Fifth Street.
North Robert Sherwood's Store.
J. E- ROBBINS, ARTIST,
FINE OIL PAINTINC
i i .
WATEJl COLORS.. pTp.
ALL, LOVERS OF AllT AKE INVITED
TO CALL AXJ)
STUDIO OVER OLIVER & RAMSE
Win. Ilerold & Son
Dry Goofis. Notions Boots ana Stocs
or Ladies and Gents
FURNISHING - GOODS.
He keeps as large and as well
As can be found any pluce In the city and make
you prices that defy competition.
Earner's Bazar Patterns and Bail's Corsets.
C. F. SMITH,
The Boss Tailor.
Main St., Over Merges' Shoe Store.
Has the best and most complete stock
of sampJesj boiii fpieigfi api domestic
woolens that ever came west of Missouri
river. Note these prices: Business suits
from $1J to $3.j, dress suits, $25 to $45,
pants $4, $5, $G, and upwards.
2Will guaranteed a fit.
Prices Defy Competition.
We will pay the above reward for any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
::pptiyeness 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 30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
For sale by all druggists. Beware of
counterfeits and imitations. The genu-
ne manufactured only by John O. Well
& pp., 802 W. Madison St. Chicago, Its!
Sold by W. J. Warrick.
MADE TO OlsDEE
J. W. Ma etuis.
MANUFACTLKEK OV ANU
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
PEAI.LK IN THE
Choicest Brands of Cigars,
Flor de Pepperbergo'. crd 'Eit's
fpLL LINE pf
TOBACCO AND FMOKEKS' ARTICLES
always in slock. Nov. 20, 16rt.
HEALTH IS WEALTH !
Dr. K. (,. best's Nerve and I!rin Tieatinnit
a Kuararitce spc cilic for iiysKiia DjylM f,s.
toiivulsions. Kits. Nervous Neur-lia. Jiead
aeiie. Nerveoiie Prostration rnnsect l.y t lie line
of alcohol or tobacco, Wakefulm sK.-ntiil lie
prejMoir, Holtenliijt of the I'rain n-fiiltlna In In
sanity aud leading t niisrry, decay and-.feai'n.
rreinatnre old Afje. H5lllel..it.s, I.osk of ..
er in either sex. lnvolnMary Losses ana hi er
niat. rrho;a caus. l l.y over-exei t Iti i t i jie
bjain. gellapu.se or over-lndtileiice Kiuh l.J.jt
coiitain-j one mpnti treatment. lpo a Ln
rerce?ptbo?Pr ? W on
To cure any cace. With each order received
ly u for t, x boxes, accompanied with f5oo
we will send the purchaser our written LMiaran
lllum ,1,e u'."wy " lhe "tn.ent doe,
'Jitif'e acur'- ':"ees issued only hy
V ill J. AS an ick sole aent. 1'lattxmoutli. Neh.
The standard remedy for liver com
plaint is West's Liver Pills; thr-y BOVf-r
disappoint you. 30 piljs 25c. At War- ' " "
rjck:s dryg sppje.
wr I,. BROWNE,
toPrny ca?i.attentln t0 a" RS3ine" Entrust-
XOTAUY IX OWirv
surance Written. Keal Kstate si.i 1 u' ,n"
Better Facilities fpruiakliig farm l.pa.m tti
PlattHinoutli, - jvel ln
Fire Insurance written In the
Etna, Phoenix and Hartford by
Windham A. Davies.
Any one paying up their subscription
and 25 cts. can have the Omaha Weekly
!tiil January 1st., 188ft, '
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