Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1888)
THE DAILY HERALD: PLAllaaouixi. mSBKABKA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1S88.
Th3 Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
KNOTTS B H O S.,
Publishers & Proprietors.
TIIK rLATTS&lOUTII HKRALD
1 published eery evening except Sunday
and weekly every Thursday rooming. ItegU
tered at th postofllce, l'lat It-mouth. Nebr..
necond-clHHN matter, Olilce coruer of Vine and
THKMS rOH KAII.V.
One copy one year in advance, by mail $6 00
One ciy per month. bycariler fto
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TERMS FOR WKKkLV.
One eopy one year. In advance
One copy tlx iiiontns. in advance
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
FOK I'KKSI IJKNT,
HOlt VICE I'KESIDKNT,
LEVI P. MORTON,
of New York.
TnEKE is not an article that enters in
to the every day uses of the family which
is produced in the United States that has
not been made chenjior nod -more "access
able as tfee result of home production
and development, which was t Jc secur
ed only by the sturdy maintenance of the
protective system. McKinlcy at Atlanta.
The landslide has commenced in New
York, New Jersey and Connecticut and
the democratic national committee begins
to recognize that democracy's days are
swiftly eliding by.
One would think the Nebraska treas
ury is as rich at plumb as the Kentucky
crib was from the number of candidates
the present State convention has pro
duced at Lincoln.
Fiiaxk IlfiiD says New York is lost
already. The democratic Journals of
Connecticut are frantic over'the hopeless
ness of their cause in that state and llenii
"Watterson writts Mr. Cleveland that
something must be done very shortly else
the old democratic concern will go to
the bottom before the engineers succeed
in getting up steam.
The democratic-phobia we spoke cf
the other day. is spreading with frightful
rapidity. There is scarcely a democratic
news paper in the country that has not
lost sight of the republican ticket and
started in to fight the campaign again.
Blaine ! Blaine ! ! Blaine ! ! ! and pro
fanity. How the magnetic man from
M line must quietly enjoy this democrat
Oli Mr. Thurman had better either re
main at home or stick to his favorite
theme, the history of the American states,
to fctart forth on a garrilous tour assert
ing that the levying of tariff duties is
simply robbery, taxation against the
American consumer, is certainly too raw
for a party which is just now engaged in
trying to fool the people and make them
believe that it is in favor of tariff system.
The ass in the lion's skin was a successs
to this sort of business as it is now going
on. Old age grows garrulous, and pap
py Thunnan wont make the way any
smoother for that back action letter of
acceptance which poor Grover is now
fooling with. To hear the old man de
nounce the industrial system which hns
made this country so great, reminds one
of those days when he wrote the Chicago
platform which declares the war a fail
ure. He was younger and had more
sense then than he has now. yet he
should have leen embalmed long prior
It was a bauanz i t o the democrats of
the country when Mr. Blaine referred the
other day to something the democratic
candidate for governor of Maine had said
about trusts and it certainly is amusing
to notice how indignant that party is
from Brice, Barnum and llaverineyer, the
millionaire bosses down to the small fry
of the rank and file but a very short
time ao, thesesame fellows were quot
ing Mr. Blaine's remarks on the whisky
question to show that he, Mr. Blaine,
wa3 altogether superior to the republican
platform; now they are shouting that he
is so much worse than his putty and are
comparing his alleged "defense" of trusts
with the high declarations in his party's
platform. This is very innocent amuse
ment; yet, the fact remains that Mr.
Blaine has not defended trusts and has
no intention of doing so. He referred to
the subject simply to show the absurdity
of the democratic howl that protection
Lreeds trusts and very neatly hepunctur
, ed that bauble, by calling attention to
the fact fiat free-trade England is plas
tered all over with trusts. The worst
and largest trusts we have in this country
have about as much relation to protection
as the gulf itream has, yet, we presume
the average democratic statesman will
claim that the railroad pool trust is the
direct result of the high duty on steel
raiU. Mr. Blaine seemed to have some
doubt in regard to tho power of congress
to regulate private so called trusts. Why
don't the democratic majority in con
gress show the people how this very ob
noxious and pernicious practice of pri
vate trusts is to be prevented by federal
legislation? Mr. Blaine is not responsi
ble for our laws and the democratic par
A'Jtoad of Km; "Motor."
Several newspapers have referred to a
new invention by one William Timmis.
which, if successful, will revolutionize
motive power. Tho inventor is an un
pretentious English mechanic residing in
Pittsburg, Pa., who claims to have in
vented a machine by which untold motive
power can be stored or used without tho
expenditure of fuel. The story goes that
he has been engaged for years in per
fecting tho invention, and is now nego
tiating with the governments of England,
Russia and the United States for the sale
of the right to use liis discovery, which,
if after examination it proves to be what
he claims, will revolutionize tho motive
powers of the world. He claims to be
able to create a pressure of 20,000 pounds
per square inch more than sufficient to
propel the largest ocean steamer afloat
or to move eighty laden freight cars in
The machine seems to be simply an air
compressor of the simplest sort. It con
sists of one small cylinder (six horse
power), with a balance weight of seventy
live ound3, which runs the entire -ap-'
paratus; another - -small cylinder, five
. inches diameter, with seven inches stroke,
compresses the air into tho tank from
which tho power is utilized. Under the
piston plate the inventor ha3 placed two
layers of bars containing eleven different
minerals, the magnetic influence of
which is tho secret of the inventor.
The advantages he claims are durability,
economy and simplicity. Experts have
examined the machine and pronounce it
In submitting his design to tho govern
ments named, Sir. Timmis claims that
the pneumatic generator cannot only be
applied to war vessels as a motor, but
can be used as a defense against hostile
attacks by means of air chambers placed
behi n l the armor plating. Scientific
What One Man Can I?o.
A French physician named Raoul, who
long dispensed drugs on a man of war,
finding life very dull on board ship,
stepped outside his professional lino a
while ago to distinguish himself, and the
results have been so noteworthy that the
Paris Society of Commercial Geography
lias just honored him with one of its
medals. It occurred to hira that the use
ful products of Tahiti, that large and
lovely island of the society group in Poly
nesia, could be greatly increased by judi
cious importations from tho flora of other
countries. So he laid a considerable part
of the world under contribution and in
course of time many hundreds of foreign
plants were doing their best to take root
in the soil of Tahiti.
Among his collections were rubber
trees from Madagascar, ebony, teak and
red cedar from Australia, tobacco from
Java and the Rio Grande, cotton from
Georgia, hemp from Manila, cinnamon
and nutmegs from the Malay archipel
ago, grapes from Madeira and TeneruTe,
'coffee from Formosa and a very large
variety of grasses and fruit trees. lie
established a nursery near the chief town
of Tahiti and he has already proved that
the larger part of his plants will succeed
in this favored island. Grape culture,
which he introduced, is already begin
ning to enrich the country and it is said
that through the efforts of this man alone
tho aspects of the vegetable kingdom m
Tahiti are undergoing a remarkabis
change for the better. Analvst.
.V Collector's Antique Weapon.
A gentleman uptown who has a taste
for collecting queer specimens of antique
bric-a-brac showed a reporter, the other
day, r. formidable looking weapon, that
he said was over four hundred years old.
It was a Persian executioner's sword and
had lit-en purchased by a friend of the
collector's from an old priest, while
travelling through the shah's country.
The blade was of Damascus steel, about
5 feet long and 1 3-4 inches wide, and
is double edged. The extremity was
rounded, and each side of the blade, from
the hilt to the point, was completely cov
ered with curiously etched figures. The
etching was quite deep, and the surface
of the figures highly polished. They rep
resented hunting and war scenes, and
men, horses and
Nc:ir the hilt the surface of the blade
on both sides was covered with Persian
characters in silver Damascene work.
The cubic lettering was of a peculiar
sort that has not been in use in Persian
work of this kind for several centuries
past. The legend inscribed, as trans
lated by a Persian scholar, found an in
vocation to Allah.
The hilt was of wrought iron, of curi
ous t hape and large enough to be grasped
by both hands. It was inlaid with fine
Dani-icene work in gold and silver, and
in some places the threads had nearly
been worn away by usage. The sword
weighed about five pounds. New. York
What is this "nervous trouble" with
which so many seem now to be afflicted? If
you v ill remember a few years ago the
word Malaria was comparatively un
known, today it is as common as any
word in the English language, yet this
word rovers only the meaning of another
word used by our forefathers in times
past. So it is used with nervous diseases,
as they and Malaria are intended to cover
what our grandfathers called Biliousness,
and all are caused by troubles that arise
from a diseased condition of the Liver J
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 cares are marvelous.
Which are the two hottest letters in
the alphabet? KN (Cayenne). j
. - "
The republicans of the United States, assem
bled by their dellgates In national convention,
uauoe on the threshold of their uroceedlngs t
honor the memory of their first great leader
aim immortal cnarupion oi nuerty ana ine
rights of the people, Abraham Lincoln, and to
cover also with wreaths rf imperishable re
membrance and gratitude the heroic names of
our later leader wno have been more recently
called away from ourcouncile, Orant, Garfield,
Ariimr, j.ogan ana loiiKimg. jway ineirmem
ories be faithfully cherished. We also recall
with our irreetinui) and nraver for bin recovery
the name of one of our living heroes whose
memory will be tresnured in the history both
of republicans and of the republic. 1 he name
in that of the noble eoldier and favorite child
of vlctorv. Phtlin 11. Sheridan.
In the cpirlt of those great leader and of our
devotion to human niteity. and wltn that hos
tility to ail forms of despotism aid oppression
which is the fundamental idea of the republi
can parly, we rend fraternal congratulations
to our fellow Americans of llrazil upon their
gicatactof emancipation which completed
the abolition of slavery throuhout the two
American continents. We earnestly hope we
may pooh congratulate our fellow ckizens of
lrlh birth upon the peaceful recovery of home
rule lor ireianu.
WK AKKlltM onit rtNSWKHVlFO HKVOTION
to the national constitution and to the indis
soluble union of st at ex 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 right 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. We hold a free and honest pop
ular ballot and lust and equal representation
of nil people tebe the foundation of our re
publican government ami demand effective
legislation to eeeuie the integrity and purity
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 owetheir existence to the suppression
of the ballot by the criminal niillilication of the
constitution juid rat sol iw-dirted States,
- We'ilrc UKcrompromisingly in favor of the
American system of protection. We protest
against the destruction proposed by the prett
lent ana his party. 1 hey serve the interests
WK WILL Ht'PrOKT 1NTKKKSTS OP AMERICA.
We accept the issue, and confidently appeal to
the people for their judgment. The protective
system must be maintained. Its abandonment
lias always been followed by general disj.ster
to all interests except those of the uneurer
We denounce the Mills' bill as destructive to
general business, labor, and the farming inter
ests of Ihe country, and we heartily enrtorse
the consistent ana patriotic action of the re
publican representatives in congress in oppos
ing its passage. We condemn the proposition
of ihe democratic party to place wool on the
free list anil insist that the duties thereon
sl'.a'l be adjusted and maintained so as to fur
nish full and adequate protection to that iu-ou-try.
Toe republican party would effect all needed
reduction of the national revenue by repealing
the taxes on tobacco, which are an arrogance
and but den to agriculture, and the tax upon
spirits used in the arts and formechaiiical pur
poses, and by such revision of the tariff laws as
will tend to check imports ot such articles as
ate produced by our people, the production of
winch gives employment to our labor, and re
lease fr"m import duties these articles of for
eign production, except luxuries, the like of
which cannot bt produced at home, there -hall
still remain a larger revenue than is requisite
for the wants of government, of internal taxes
rather than mrrender any iart of our rotec
tive system at the joint behtst of the whisky
ring and agents of foreign manufacturers.
AGAINST l'Al'PF It AND UliOK THUS I S,
We declare hostility to the ii traduction into
tl.-is country of foieien contract labor and of
Chinese labor alien to our civilization and our
constitution, and we demand the rigid enforce
ment of existing laws against it and 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 airong our citizens and we reeomniend
o congress and the state legislatures in their
respective jurisdictions such legislation as will
prevent the execution of all schemes to oppress
the pe pie by undue charges on their supplies
or by unjust rates for the transportation of
their products to market.
we approve legislation by coi-gress to pre
vent alike unjust burdens and unfair discrim
ination betweon states.
PUBLIC UNI) LEGISLATION.
We reaffirm the policy or appropuating the
public lands of the lihited States to be home
steads for American citizens and settlers not
aliens, which the republican party established
in 18T2 aga'nst the itersiste.it opposition of
the democrats in congress, which has brought
our great western domain into magnificent de
velopcment. '1 he restoration of unearned land
grants io 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 partv
has ever restored one acre to the people, bu"t
declare that by the joint action of republicahs
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 lenublican party in the oiigin
al grants. We charge t e democratic adminis
tration with tail ure to execute laws securing to
settleis title to theil homesteads and with us
ing api ropriations made for that purpose to
harrass innocent settlers with spies and prose
cutions under the false pretense of exposing
frauds and vindicating the law.
ADMISSION OF TERRITORIES,
The government by congress of the territor
ies is based upoH necessity only to the end that
they may become states in the union : there
fore, whenever the conditions of population,
material resources, pi.blic intelligence and
morality are Mich as to insure stable local gov
eriimei t therein the people of such territories
should be permitted, a right inherent in them,
to fori. i for themselves constitutions and state
governments and be admitted into the union.
J'enaing prepaiati n lor statehood all onicers
tlierei f should be selected irom bona tide
residi uts and citizens of the territory wherein
they are to serve. South Dakota should if
right be humeri lately admitted as a state in
the union under the constitution framed and
adopted by her people, and we heartily en
dorse t he ct ion of the lepublicau senate in
twice passing bill for her admission. 0 lie re
fusal of the democratic house ot lepresenta
tives. or partisan purposes, to favorably con
sider these billM Is a "illlul violation of the
sacred American principle of local self-government,
ami merits the condemnation of all just
men. '1 he pending bills in the senate for acts
to enable the ueople of Wishipgton, North
Dakota and iVontanua territories to form con
stitutions and establish state govern met. Is
should be iassed without uuoeces-ary dely.
The rei ublican party pledges inself to do all in
its power to facilitate the admission of the ter
ritories of New Mexico. Wyoming. Idaho and
Arizona to the enjoyment of self-government
as states. Such of them as are how qualified
as soon as possible. and others as soon as they
way become so.
TIIK MOBMOa QUESTION.
The political power of the Mormon church in
the territories as exercised In the past i a
men.iijce to free institutions too dangerous to
be Ions suffered. Tl.ercfore e pledge the re
publican party to appropriate legislation,
asserting the sovereignty of the nation in all
the territories where the same is questioned,
and in furtherance of that end to place
upon ihe htatute book legislation stringent
enough to divorce political from ecclesiastical
power, and thus stamp out the attendant
wickedness of polygamy.
The republican party is iu 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 1 c-nt per t iince.
In a republic like ours, where the citizens Is
the sovereign and the official the servant,
where no power 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 ns a free nation. 'J here
fore, the state or nation, or both conbined.
should support free institutions of learning
ftuOu-ftiht to sfford to eveiy child growing up
in the land the opportunity of a good common
tcl.ot 1 education,
OUR MERCHANT MAHI.VR,
We earnestly lecommend that prmnpt action
b4akcn in c. rpiess in the e actim nt of such
legislation as will best secure the rehabilita
tion of our American merchant thai ine. and
we protest against the passage by con cress of
a free ship hill as calculated to work injustice
to lubor by lessening the wages of those en
aged In preparing materials as well as those
irectly employed in our shipyards, we de
mand appropriations for the erly rebuilding
of our navy, for the construction of coast
fortifications and modern ordinance and other
pprr-vl modem mea"s of defense for Ihe
protection of our defenseless harbors and
cities, for the payment of just persionsto? our
soldier, for npeessary works of national im
portance in Ihe improvement of the harbors
und rhanncls of internal." coastwlser anil
lore en commerce, for the encouragement of
the shipping Interests of the Atlantic. Gait
and Pacific states as well 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 direct
markets lor our products and cheapen the cost
of transportation. We affirm this to be far
better for our country than the democratic
policy of loaning the government's money
without interest to "pet banks."
The conduct of foreign affairs by the present
administration lias been distinguished by inef
ficiency and cowardice. Having withdrawn
from the senate all pending tieaties effected
by republican administrations for the removal
of foreign burdens ami restrictions upon our
commeice and for its extension into a better
market. H has neither affected uor proposed
any others in their stead. Professing adher
ence to tho Monroe doctrine, it lias 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 organizytion for constructing the
Nicaragua canal, a work of vtal importance to
the maintenance or the M on rod doctrine and
ot our national influence in Central and South
America, and necessary fo- the development
of trade with our I'acinc territory, with South
America, and with the further coasts of the
FISH Kill ES QUESTION.
We arraign the present democratic adminis
tration for Its weak and unpatriotic treatment
of the fisheries question, and its pusillanimous
surrenderor all privileges to which our fishery
vessels are entitled in Canadian ports under
the treaty of 1818, the reciprocate marin
tine legislation of 130 and comity of nations,
and which Canadian fishing vessels receive in
the ports of the United Slates. We enniemn
the policy of the present administration and
the democratic majority in congress towards
our livneries as unfriendly and couspiciously
unpatriotic and as tending to destroy a valuable
national industry and an iudispenslble resource
of defense against fi reign enemy.
The ijanre of American applies aljke to fiii
cilizeiis of the repjbli". and imposes upon men
alike the same oMigation of obedience to the
laws. At the same lime citizenship is and must
be the panoply and safeguard of him who weais
it, should shield and protect him 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 ahroad in whatever
land lie may be on a lawful errand.
CIVIL SERVICE KKFOICM.
The men who abandoned the republican par
ty in 1884 and continue to adhere to the demo
cratic party have deserted not only the cause
of honest government, but of sound finance, of
freedom and purity of the ballot, but espec
ially have deserted ihe cause of reform in the
civil service. We will not tail to keep ur
pledges because ti ey have broken theirs, or
because their candidate has broken his. We
therefore iepea our declaration of 1X84, towit :
The reform of civil serviee auspiciously begun
under republican administration should be
completed by a further extension of th reform
8stem already established by law to all grades
of the service to which it is applied. The spir
it and purpose of leform should be observed in
all executive appointments, and all laws at
varlencewith 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 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, and be so
enlarged and extended as to prov'de against
the possibility that any man who honorably
wore the federal uniform 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 pei.sion relief, and the
action of the democratic house of representa
tives in refusing even consideration of general
peusK n legislation.
In support of the principles herewith enun
ciated, we invite the co-operation of patriotic
men of all parties, especially ef all working
men whose prosperity is seriously threatened
by the free trade policy of the present admin-istiation.
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 can never be too careful
In money matters, you know. So long! see
you later; "Boston Transcript.
"Bridget, has Johnnie come home from
"Have you seen him?"
"Then how do you know he's home"?"
' 'Cause the cat's hidin' under the stove,
A Narrow Escape.
"How many deaths P asked the hospital
physician, while going his rounds.
"Why, I ordered medicine for ten."
"Yes, but one wouldn't take it." Ex
change. Diamond Measure.
"now 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) TThy do you
charge me $200 for a divorce, Mr. Blank? It
only cost me $ 5 to get married.
Lawyer Why do you pay $200 for a dia
mond and $5 for a Rhino 6tone? New York
Dress the Hair
With Ayer's Hair Vigor. Its cleanli
ness, beneficial effects on the scalp, and
lasting perfume commend it for uni
versal toilet use. It keeps the hair soft
and silken, preserves its color, prevents it
from falling, and, if the hair has become
weak or thin, promotes a new growth.
"To restore the original color of my
hair, which bad turned prematurely
gray, I used Ayer's Hair Vigor with en
tire success. I cheerfully testify to the
of this preparation." Mrs. P. H. David
son, Alexandria, La.
" I was afflicted some three years with
scalp disease. My hair was falling out
and what remained turned gray. I was
induced to try Ayer's Hair Vigor, and
in a few weeks the disease in my scalp
disappeared and mv hair resumed its
original color." ( Rev. ) S. S. Sims,
Pastor U. U. Church, St. Bernice, Ind.
"A few years ago I suffered the entire
loss of my hair from ine etiecrs oi tetter.
hoped that after a time natui
id in vain.
repair the loss, dui a waueu
Manv remedies were suseested, none.
however, with such proof of merit as
Ayer's Hair Vigor, and I begati to use it:
The result was all I could have desired.
A growth of hair soon came out all over
my head, and grew to be as soft and
heavy as I ever had, and of a natural
color, and firmly set." J. U. Pratt,
tJpofford, Texas. ,
Ayer's Hair Vigor,
raKPABKD BY '
Or. J. C. Aver Co., Lowell, Mate
gold bjr Prnggiafa and Perf amen.
KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
PICTURE THAMES MADE TO O 2313 EEL
SIXTH STREET, RET. MAIN AND
Will call your attention to the fact that
they are headquarters for all kinds of Fruits
We are receiving Fresh Straviber ries every
Oranges, Lemons and Eananes ccnstently cn
Just received, a variety cf Ccir.r.ed S'cure.
We have Fure Maple Sugar and r.o rrieteke.
BENNETT & TUTT.
Jonathan IIatt. J. W. AIarthis.
JTMJITIHIAM SHAW CO..
OOTY Rfil EAT RflARKET.
PORK PACKERS and dealers in BUTTER AND EGGS.
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON AND VEAL.
THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS ALWAYS ON HAND.
Sugar Cured Meals, Hams. Bacon, Lard, &c, &c
oi our own make.
The best brands
GIVE 'EM JZl. Ol-T nX
J. C, BOOITE,
BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER.
All work first-class; west Fifth Street.
North Robert Sherwood's Store.
J. E. R0BBINS, ARTIST,
INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN IN
FINE OIL PAINTINC
WATER COLORS. ETC.
ALL LOVERS OP AKT ARE ISVITED
TO CALL AND
STUDIO OVER OLIVER & RAMSE
Will. Heroic! & Son
Cry Goods. Notions Boots and Shoes
or Ladies and Gents
FURNISHING - GOODS.
He keeps as large and as well
As c:iii lift found any place In the city and make
jou prices that defy competition.
Harper's Bazar Patterns and Ball's Corsets.
C. F. SMIT H,
The Boss Tailor.
Main St., Over Merges' Shoe Store.
Has the best and ruost complete stock
of samples, both foreign and domestic
woolens that ever came west of Missouri
river. .Note these prices: Uusiness suits
from $10 to 33, dress suits, $25 to $45,
pants $4, $5, $G, $0.50 and upwards.
t'Will guaranteed a fit.
Prices Defy Competilion.
We will pay the above reward for any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
Ucadache, indigestion, constipation or
costi vejicss 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 druggist. 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.
I'LAITf-MOtHI. M l'.
of OYSTERS, in onus and bulk, at
MANUFACTUltF.lt OF AND
WHOLESALE & RLTAfL
DEALEK IN 1HK
Choicest Brands of Cigars,
Fler de Pepper bergo'. er.d 'Etis
FULL LINK OF
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES
always in stork. Nov. 20. 18SH.
HEALTH IS WEALTH !
Dr. K. C. West's Nerve and Hi sin Trr ;itrniit
a guarantee specific for Hysteria Ijjzite.ss.
Convulsions. Kitg. Nervous Neuralgia. Head
ache. NerveouH I'rostiHtion ci.i.sfed by the e
of alohol ortohaceo. Wakefulness, H:entnlle
preiHon, Softening of the Train rei-nltlng in in
sanity and leadirg t misery, decay and 'iealh,
Te:naiure oiu Age. J'.urrciiiiess, l.oh .f I',w
er in cither sex. Involuntary I-f sen andh r r
rnati nlio-a caused i.y over-exertion of ihe
brain, telfabu.se orover-fiiinlgence I ach Lex
contains one monthV treatment, 1 ou a lu x
or six boxes for 5.00, scut by mail prepaid on
receipt of price
"WE GUABAMIE SIX BOXES
To cure any cace. With each order received
by us for six boxes, accompanied wltn t5 o.
we will send the purchaser cur written uuaran
tee tr. icturii the n oney if the Heatment does
,'-,..e'!H'.'.t a cure. Guarantees IsMit d only by
Will J. arriclc sole agent. I'lattMiiouth, Neb.
The standard remedy for liver com
plaint is "West's Liver Pill?; they oeYM
disappoint you. 30 pills 25c. At War-"
rick's drug store.
WMe I,. BRQfNE,
Personal attention to all Cuslncri Knt rust
to my care.
, NOTARY IX OKFICK
Titles Examined. Abstarcts ComrileJ in.
surance Written, teal Estate Sold.
. I " '
Better Facilities for making Farm Loann than
Aoy Qtker Agency.
I'laftumoutb, - Keb ,ia
Fire Insurance written in the
Etna, Phoenix and Hartford by
Windham &. Oavles.
Any one paying up their subscription
and 25 cts. can have the Omaha Weekl
Bee tillJamiary let, 18S9.
Powered by Open ONI