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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1888)
-THF DAILY HERALD: PL AlTSAlU UTH. NEBRASKA, EPffEOOA 'jx.
Publishers & Proprietors.
fo Qhitsmouth Sffeehljf frald
Publishers & Proprietors.
TUB PLATTSMOUTU HERALD
Is published every evening except Sunday
and Weekly every Thursday morning. Kegis
tered at the postofllce, I'lattiniouth, Nebr.. as
Becond-cla.su matter. Oince corner of Vine and
TERMS FO DAILY.
One copy one year in advance, by mail $6 oo
One copy per month, by carrier 60
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TERMS FOR WEEKLY.
One oopy ote year, in advance
One copy six mouthti, in advance..
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
FOIl VICE F RESIDENT,
LEVI P. MORTON,
of New York.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
JOnN M. THAYER.
FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR,
GEORGE D. MEIKLEJOILN.
FOR 8ECRETARY OF STATE,
GILBERT L. LAWS.
J. E. HILL.
FOR AUDITOR OF FUBLIC ACCOUNTS,
THOMAS II. BENTON.
FOR ATTORNEY OENERAI,
FOR COMMISSIONER OF PUBLIC LANDS AND
FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC IN
STRUCTION, GEORGE B. LANE.
It is a poor way to educate the young
democrats f Plattsmouth up to the free
trade doctrine by printing campaign false
hoods; the boys will take to reading
both sides directly, in order to get the
truth, and then free traders no longer
The Journal, when caught in the cam
paign falsehood about tha Rittenhouse
woolen mill, at Passaic, N. J., tries to
wriggle out of it by saying its authority
was the New York Star. "We will wager
a quart of butter milk that the Journal
did not publish the truth of the Star's
statement. Who wants that wager ?
The Journal publishes a very stupid
tariff statement in last evening's issue
entitled, "Frying the fat out," in which
the assertion is made that the duty on
raw sugar is proposed to be reduced 33
per cent and on rice meal 25 per cent by
the Mills bill, this is not true. By taking
the official statement prepared by the
ways and means committee, the reduction
of duties upon sugar, estimated by de
grees, does not exceed 17 per cent on any
item and ayerages just 15.11 percent.
The table prepared by the committee
gives present rate and proposed rate with
equiyalent advolorum per cent. The re
duction on"rice, flour and meal," as giv
en by the committee, is 5 per cent exact
ly, on cleaned rice, 12.5G per cent; on
uncleaned rice, 12.52 per cent. "Frying
the fat out" of mis-statements could be
avoided, by the Journal's using a little
care in publishing false campaign state
ments without examining them to ascer
tain whether they are supported by any
facts whatever. No republican papers
have ever intimated that the duty was
put up to 68 on sugar and 100 on rice
and the readers of the Journal are intel
ligent enough to know this much. Such
mis-statements wont do with the public.
The republican papers and the people do
criticise the Mills bill and the solid south
ways and means committee, for leaving
rice at 100 and sugar CG.83 per cent; being
both products of southern planters, and
putting wool, hemp, flax, vegetables and
the products of the northern planters on
thefree list. Now then, does the Journal
endorse this sectional feature of the Mills
bill ? Your champion, Mr. Morrisey, of
the World, and fair minded democrats
generally have condemned it as palpably
unfair. What has the Journal to say
about it anyway.
The Journal is not honest in its de
sire to publish fact?, and when pulled
tip and confronted with the truth which
it has intentionally distorted, it either
refuses to correct its statements stultifies
itMlf by continued assertions of deliber
ate falsehood, as it docs in the Ammi
down matter; asserting that Mr. Arami
down had discharged American work
men and imported cheap Hungarian la
labor in the Passaic mills. Mr. Am mi
down's agent states that such statement
is wholly false : 1st, that none of the
Passaic mills have ever imported Hun
garian workmen. 2nd,that those working
men employed by the mills at Passiac get
exactly the same wages that other men
similarly employed get. 3rd, that on
135 looms in the Rittenhouse mill -in
which Mr. Ammidown is interested
there are 35 Hungarian weavers only.
In the face of these facts the editor of
the Journal recklessly asserts that this
statement is a pretty complete admission
of his very false charge, that Mr. Ammi
down has discharged his American work
men and imported cheap Hungarian. If
the Journal man has any regard for the
truth he fails to disclose it in his silly
attempt to avoid the force of tins expos
ure of his desire to circulate campaign
falsehoods. Now let that Journal state
to the Irishmen of this city and county
whether it published a falsehood about
Levi P. Morton and the donations that
gentleman made to the 'starving people
of old Ireland ? Come ! face the music
and don't dodge by again stutifying
yourself as you have done in the Ammi
LIFE OF CEN- HARRISON
By Cen. Lew. Wallace.
This book, just out, is the life of a
great man by a great author.
It is a superior literary production
worthy of special attention.
Both subject and author have risen by
superior qualities, indomitable energy
and application from the quiet walks of
life to world-wide fame.
They have been life-long frinds; both
have had thrilling experiences on the field
of battle; have served in the couucil
chamber of the nation. How fortunate
that the man whose illustrious ancestry
shall be put in the shade by his own ele
vation to the presidency of a far greater
nation and whose fitness for such exalted
position the people desire to become fa
miliar with, should have such a biogra
pher. One who has passed through like
experience in the war for the Union and
in the national councils and who can
intelligently unfold and discuss the views
Gen. Harrison holds upon national issues.
One also who wields the pen of such
wonderful descriptive power as to have
reached unchallenged fame in authorship.
The work is issued by the Messrs. Hub
bard Bros., of Philadelphia, Chicago, and
Kansas City, is intensely interesting, ele
gantly illustrated, and we understand is
having a remarkable sale. It is sold
through agents and undoubtedly affords
exceedingly profitable employment for a
great many active young men as eyery
true American should certainly read this
book before November 4th.
Scrofula, in the blood, corrupts and
contaminates every tissue and fiber in the
whole body; but whether appearing in the
form of swellings, erysipelas, or running
sores, the maglignant poisons of the dis
ease are completely eradicated by the use
of Ayer's Sarsaparilla.
A vroali solution of salt and water is recom
mended by good physicians as a remedy for
imperfect digestion, and for a cold in the
bead it is a complete cure, snuffed up from
the hollow of the hand.
The German government have paid 300,000
marks to Mannlicher, the Austrian engineer,
for a patent cylinder stopper for quick load
ing rifios, which will be kept secret.
The "bi head" is a complaint almost
tlways peculiar to very small men.' San
Arsenic and quinine are dangerous
drugs to accumulate in one's system, and
it is to be hoped that these poisons, as a
remedy for ague, have had their day.
Ayer's Ague Cure is a sure antidote for
the ague, is perfectly safe to take, and is
warranted to cure.
A Very Queer Town.
"Folks vhas so queer in Detroit," ho said
to the policeman, who stopped for a moment
in the shade of his awning,
"Vbell, you see dot coat? A feller come
along here und ask me der price, and I say.
ily frendt, der regular price of dot coat
vhas 33, but ash trade vhas so werry dull
you ran haf him for $8.' "
"Vhell, be walks right avhay."
"What do you expect him to dof
"I oxpect he stay right here und beat mo
down to three dollar und take der coat. It
vhas a queer place werry queer." Detroit
Freo 1 resa.
A illionaire in a Minute.
Instances are on record where toilers in
gold mines and diamond fields, who, by
one turn of the spade, a single movement
of the hand, have been transformed from
penniless laborers to millionaires. But
they were not so lucky as is the consump
tive who finds a means of restoration to
health, who learns that the dread disease
from which he suffers is not incurable.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
will cure consumption (which is lung
scrofula), and nothing else will. For all
discus, s of the blood, such ns blotches,
pimphrs, eruptions, scrofulous sores and
swellings, it is unequalled.
rot icemen, letter carrier s ana otners wnose
occupation keeps them on their feet a great
deal, often are troubled with chafed, sore
and blistered feet, especially in extremely hot
weather, no matter how comfortably their
shoes may fit. A powder is used in the Ger
man army for sifting into the shoes and stock
ings of the foot soldiers, called "Fusstreu
pulver," and consists of three parts salicylic
acid, ten parts starch and eighty-seven parts
pulverized soaps tone. It keeps the feet dry,
prevents chafing and rapidly heals sore spots.
Finely pulverized soapstone alone is very
good. Scientific American.
There are many hair preparations in
the market, but none have so desirable
effect, upon the hair and scalp as nail's
Vegetable Sicilian Hair Renewer. j
The renubllcans of the United States, assent
bled bv their delltcaten In national convention
faune on the threshold of their proceedings te
louor the memory cf their first great leader
and immortal cnampion oi nuerty anu me
rights of the people, Abraham Lincoln, and to
cover also with wreaths ft imperishable re
membrance and gratitude the heroic names of
our later leaders who have been more recently
called away from otircounciU, rant, Garfield,
Arthur, Logan and Conkling. May their mem
ories be faillifully cherished. We also rerall
with our liieetintra and nraver for hlu recovery
the name of one of our living lierom whose
memorv will be treavured in the history botli
of republicans and of the republic. The name
is mat oi tne no uie eoiaier ana iavorite cniid
of victory. 11)11 iu 11. Bheridan.
In the spirit of those great leaders and of our
devotion to numan liberty, anu witn tnat uos
tility to ad forms of despotism aLd oppression
which is llic fundamental Idea oi the republl
can party, we rend fraternal congratulations
to our leiiow Americana oi israzu upon ineir
creat act of emancipation which completed
the abolition of slavery throuhout the two
American continents. We earnestly hoie w
may eoon congratulate our fellow citizens of
irifh birth upon the peaceiui recovery oi home
rule lor ireiami.
WK AFFIKM OOR TTN8WKHVINO OKVOTION
to the national constitution and to the inula
soluble union of state to the autoonmy re
served to the states under the constitution, to
the personal rights and liberties oi citizens in
all elates and territories in the uniou and es
pecially to the supreme and sovereign right of
every citizen, rich or poor, nauv-e or ioreign
born, white or black, to cast one free ballot in
the public elections and to have- that ballot
duly counted, we hold a iree and honest pop
ular ballot aud 1ut and equal representation
oi an people iu oe me iounuaiion oi our re
publican government and demand etlective
legislation to recure the integrity and purity
of elections which are the fountains of all pub
lic authority, we cbariru that the present au
ministration and the democratic majority In
congress owe their existence to the suppression
oi the ballot by the criminal iiuiniicaiion oi in
constitution and laws of the United States,
We are unci-omuroinisiiicly iu favor of th
American system of protection. We protest
against the destruction proposed by the preti
dent and his party. They serve the interests
WK WILL. SOPPOltT IMTKKESTS OF AMERICA
We accept the issue, and confidently appeal to
the people for their judgment. The protective
svslcm must be maintained. Its abandonment
has always been followed by general disaster
to all interests except those oi the uuturer
We denounce the Mills' bill as destructive to
eeneral business, labor, and the farminir inter
ests of the country, und we heartily endorse
the consistent anu patriotic action oi the re
Dublican representatives in congress in on nos
iuir its nassatre. We condemn the uronosition
of the democratic party to place wool on the
iree list ana insist that the duties thereon
shall be adjusted and maintained so as to fur
nisn iuii ana adequate protection to that in
The republican party would effect all needed
reduction of the national revenue by repealing
the taxes on tobacco, which are an arrogance
and burden to agriculture, and the tax upon
sbirits used in the arts and lor mechanical our
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
which Kives employment to our labor, and re
lease from import duties these articles of for
eign production, except luxuries, the like of
wnicn cannot nt prouucea at nome, mere man
still remain a lamer revenue than is renuisite
for the wants of government, of internal taxes
rather than surrender any Dart or our rrotec
tive system at the joint beht-st of the whisky
ring anu agents oi loreigu mauuiacturers.
AGAINST 1'AUl-Elt ANB LAT.OR TRUSTS.
We declare hostility to the introduction into
this country of foreign contract labor and of
Chinese labor alien to our civilization and our
constitution, and we demand the rigid enforce
ment oi 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 oi eapitai organized in trusts or other
wise to control arbitrarily the condition of
trade amontr our citizens and we recommend
to congress and the state legislatures in their
respective jui isuiciions sucn legislation as win
prevent the execution of all schemes to oppress
the pec pie by undue charges on their supplies
orbyiiDjust rates for the transportation of
their products to market,
we approve legislation by congress to pre
vent aiiKe unjust ouruens ana umair discrim
ination betweon states.
rUBLIC LAND LEGISLATION.
We reaffirm the policy of appropriating the
public lanus oi me united Mates to be home
steads for American citizens and settlers not
aliens, which the republican party established
in 1SG2 against the persiste.it opposition rf
the democrats m congress, which has brought
our great western uomain into magnificent de-
veiopement. ine restoration oi unearned land
grants io me punnc aomain ior tne use ot ac
tual settlers, which was begun under the ad
ministration of President Arthur should be
continued. We deny that the democratic nartv
has ever restored one acre to the people, but
declare that by tho joint action of republicahs
anu democrats aoout nity minion acres oi un
earned lands, originally granted lor the con
struction of railroads, have been restored to
the public domain in pursuance of conditions
inserted by the republican party in the oiigin-
ai grants, we cnarge t'e democratic adminis
tration with lailure to execute laws securing to
settlers title to theii homesteads and with us
ing appropriations made for that purpose to
harrass innocent settlers with spies and prose
cutions under the false pretense of exposing
c i . . . 1 -. : .1 : .. : ,
iiauua anu viuuiuanuK tne law.
ADMISSION OF TERRITORIES,
The government by congress of the lerritor
ies is based upoa necessity only to the end that
they may become states in the union : there
fore, whenever the crtnditions of population,
material resources, public intelligence and
morality are such as to insure stable local gov
ernment therein the people of such territories
siiouia oe permitted, a right inherent in them
to fonn for themselves constitutions and state
governments and be ad-i!tted into the union
Pending preparation for statehood all officers
thereof should be selected trom bona fide
residents and citizens of the territory wherein
they are to serve. South Dakota should of
right oe immediately admitted as a state in
, the union under the constitution framed and
adopted by lier peonle. and we heartily en
dorse the action of the republican senate in
twice passing nins ior ner admission. J ne re
f asal of the democratic house of reoresenta
tives, ior partisan purpeses, to favorably con
sider these bills is a willful violation of the
sacred American principle of local self-govern
ment, and merits the condemnation of all just
men. '1 he pending bills in the senate for acts
to enable the oeople of Washington, North
Dakota and Moiitanir territories to form con
stitutions and establish state governments
snouiu oe passed without unnecessary delay.
The republican 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, nucn oi tnem as are now qualified
as soon as possible.aud others as soon as they
may uecoiuo so.
TIIK MORMON QUESTION.
The political power of the Mormon church in
the territories as exercised in the past is a
meiMiice to free institutions too dangerous to
be loiiit sutiered. li.ereiore e n edge the re
publi.-aii party to appropriate legislation,
asserting the sovereignty of the nation in all
tne territories wiiere tne same is questioned
and iu furtherance of that end to place
upon i ue aiaiuie uook legislation stringent
enough to divorce political from ecclesiastical
power, aud thus stamp out the attendant
wickedness of polygamy.
The republican party is in favor of the use
of both gold and silver as money, and con-
aemns i ne poncy oi me democratic adminis
tration in in enorts to demonetize silver.
We demand the reduction of letter postage
to I c-nt per ounce.
In a republic like ours, where the citizens is
me sovereign and the othciI the servant,
where no power is exercised except by the will
of the people. It is important that tlie sover
eign people should possess intelligence. The
free school is the promoter of that intelligence
w hich is to preserve us a free nat ion, lliere
f ore. the state or nation, or both conbined.
should support free institutions of learning
sufficient to afford to every child growing up
iii me inuii nit- iiiui muiiy oi agoou comiuon
OUB MERCHANT MARINE.
We earnestly, recommend that prompt action
be taken in c rcress 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 free ship bill as calculated to work iniiistico
to labor by lessening the wages of those en
gageo iu preparing materials as well as those
directly employed in our shipyards. We de
mand appropriation for the earlv rebuilding
of our navy, for the construction of coast
loruiicatioos ana moucrn ordinance and other
approved modern meas 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 of luternal. coastwiser . ami
foreign commerce, lor the encouragement of
the shipping interests of the Atlantic. Golf
and i'aciflo states aa well aa 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 for our products and cheapen the cost
of transportation. We affirm this to be far
better for our country thau 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 ail pending treaties effected
by republican administrations for the removal
of foreign burdens and restrictions upon our
eommeice and for its extension into a better
market, it has neither affected nor proposed
any others in their stead. Professing adher
ence to the Monroe doctrine, 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 organizytion for constructing the
Nicaragua canal, a work of vtal importance to
the maintenance ot the Monroe doctrine and
of our national influence in Central and South
America, and necessary fo- the development
of trade with our Pacific territory, with 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 which our fishery
vessels are entitled in Canadian ports under
the treaty of 1818. the reciprocate inarin
tinc legislation of 1830 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
the democratic majority iu congress towards
our fisheries as unfriendly and conspicuously
unpatriotic and as tending to destroy a valuable
national industry and an indispensible resource
of defense against foreign enemy.
The name of American applies alike to all
clli.ens of the republic, and imposes upon men
alike the same obligation of obedience to the
laws. At the same time citizenship is aud 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 abroad in whatever
land he may be on a lawful errand.
CIVIL SERVICE REFORM.
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 the cause of reform iu the
civil service. We will not fail to keep our
Idedges because they have broken theirs, or
ecause their candidate has broken his. We
therefore repeat our declaration of 1884, towit :
The reform of civil service auspiciously begun
under republican administration should be
completed by a further extension of tba reform
system already established by law to all grades
of the service to which it is applied. The spir
it and purpose of reform should be observed in
all executive appointments, and all laws at
varieuce witli the object of existing reform leg
islation should be repealed, and mat 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, aud be so
eularged and exteuded 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 to- a public scandal to do less
for those whose valorous service preserved the
government. We denounce the hostile spirit
shown by President Cleveland in his numerous
vetoes of measures for pension relief, and the
action of the democratic house af representa
tives iu refusing even 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 admin
istration. The first cot cern of all good government is
the virtue and sobriety of the people and the
purity of their homes. The republican party
cordially sympathizes witli all wise and well
directed efforts for the promotion of temperance.
SOMEBODYS COMING TODAY.
Bird, peet bird, in the apple tree spray,
Uenditg down with its blushing snow.
Lift up your sweetest songs today
Kor the secret that I know;
A secret that's tender, ft secret that's true.
Do you wish, happy bird, that I'd tell It to youf
You, sure, would not listen and then fly away,
Piping: '-Somebody's coming today today
Somebody's coming today."
Fair sapphire skies that are soft smiling down, "
Smiling down in the golden sun.
Full fair on his head, like a gleaming crown,
Crown my beloved one!
For I have a secret, fair sky, blue sky.
And no one today U more gladsome than II
Flash it not, sunbeams, with waters at l lay,
That somebody's coming today, today, jif
Someone is coming today!
Purest of lily buds, cool on the breast t
Of the lake's fair sheen and shade, T!
I wish adown deep In your chalice at rest.
Were my secret, for I am afraid
That the tree and the sky and the bird In his
And the sunbeam that glides on your bosom
Will tell all that I think and all that I say
Is: "Somebody's coming today
Ah, me ! Some one is coming today I"
Lida Lewis Watson in Home JournaL
English Expenditure for Dress.
Writing on "Dress and Economy," &Im
Henry Reeve gives us some very remarkable
"facts and figures and other data for tho
construction of a scale of expenditure and of
ratio to income of the cost of clothes." The
writer has evidently been at much pains to
collect these "facts," etc., from various in
formants, and though these latter often pre
fer to give the house rent they pay rather
than the income they possess, their informa
tion is "surprising enough. One lady, who
has a "small income of 800 a year," finds
30 enough for her dress. Another who,
with her husband, enjoys an income of
1,500 (no children) spends only 50 on her
dress, while her husband's averages 20 10s.
per annum. Again, a professional man with
3,000 a year to spend," gi ves bis two daugh
ters 40 a year for dress, and a "gentleman
who shoots, plays tennis, mixes in the best
society in town and country, and travels on
tho continent," spends only 23 a year on
his raiment. Finally, au inquiry among
twenty-eight bachelors (including members
of parliament, civil servants, barristers and
country squires) shows a maximum expendi
ture of 34 and a minimum of 14, or an
average of 23 a year, spent on dress. Pa!l
Hindu Women's Advancement.
Early in the present century infanticide
was suppressed by the Anglo-Indian govern
ment, and sati was also abolished in 1829.
Since that time any one accussd of commit
ting the one or abetting the other has been
prosecuted as a murderer. Sati was more
easily put down than infanticide. The in
terior of the zanana is so private that crimes
are sometimes committed there that never
come to light. Indeed, child murder is un
doubtedly tierpetrated often at the present
Two other of the bonds fastened upon
Hindu women by a corrupt priesthood are
loosening and will soon fall off, viz., " infant
marriage and perpetual widowhood. As
Hindu women advance in education and gen
eral intelligence they naturally begin to un
derstand their own rights and privileges,
and are not so easily pursuaded or coerced
as heretofore. This is, of course,-the inev
itable result of education which priests and
sages foresaw, and which they desired to
avert by keeping them In the strictest ig
norance, lira. E. J. Humphrey In Demo
I . IPSE iw ES 3-i
KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
PICTUREFRAMSS MADE TO ODEXl
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND VINE. l'LATTSMOUl If, NKI.
Fine Staple and
Oranges, Lemons, Ban an s
PRICES LOW. GIVE US A CALL,
BENNETT ik TUTT,
WHOLESALE A.XTS RETAIL
PORK PACKERS and dealers in BUTTER AND EGGS.
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON AND VEAL.
THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS ALWAYS ON HAND.
Sugar Cured Meats, Hams, Bacon, Lard, &c, &c
of our own make. The best brands of OYSTERS, in cans and bulk, at
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
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 of Tubercle
Germs into the system and where these
germs full upon suitable soil they start
into life and develop, at first slowly and
is shown by a slight tickling sensation in
the throat and if allowed to continue their
ravages they extend to the lungs produc
ing Consumption and to the head, caus
ing Catarrh. Now all this is 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 dangerous and may
loose you your life. As soon as you feel
that something is wrong with your throat,
lungs or nostrils, obtain a bottle of Bos
shee's German Syrup. It will giye you
Iu the Giddy Whirl.
Some men look upon waltzing as wasting
time, but they manage to squeeze some en
joyment out of it Yonkers Statesmen.
The ancients believed in a square world.
Moderns have learned the reverse by sad ex
periences. Martha's Vineyard Herald.
Everything is unhealthy except the on
comfortable things which nobody cares for.
Martha's Vineyard Herald.
Best Cough Cure.
For all diseases of the Throat and
Lungs, no remedy is so safe, speedy, and
certain as Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
An indispensable family medicine.
"I find Ayer's Cherry Pectoral an
Invaluable remedy for colds, coughs,
and other ailments of the throat and
lungs." M. S. Randall, 204 Broadway,
Albany, N. Y.
" I have used Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
for bronchitis and
for which I believe it to be the greatest
medicine in the world." James Miller,
Caraway, N. C.
"My wife bad a distressing cough,
with pains in the side and breast. We
tried various medicines, but none did
her any good until I got a bottle of
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral which has cured
her. A neighbor, Mrs. Glenn, had the
measles, and the cough was relieved by
the use of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. I
have no hesitation in recommending
this medicine." Robert Horton, Fore
man Headlight, Morrillton, Ark.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral cured me of
a severe cold which had settled on my
lungs. My wife says the Pectoral helps
her more than any other medicine she
ever used." Enos Clark, Mt. Liberty,
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Or. J. C. Aytr & Co., Lowtlt, Mass.
Sold by all Druggist. Pries $1 ; six bottles,
ior all kinds of-
and all varieties of fresh and
constantly on hand.
J. W. JVIakthis.
J. E. R0BBINS, ARTIST,
INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN IN
FINE OIL PAINTING
WATER COLORS, ETC.
ALL LOVERS OF ART ARE INVITED
T CALL AND
EXAMIlsTE ZMIY WOEK
STUDIO OVER OLIVER & RAMSE
Wm. Horold & Son
Dry Goods. Notions Boots and Sbocs
or Ladies and Gents
FURNISHING - GOODS.
He keeps as large and as well
As can be found anyplace In tliecifvnnd make
you prices that defy coinp-tf(ion.
Harper's Bazar Patterns ana Eail's Corsets.
or. C, BOOUE,
BARBER AND HAIR DRESSER.
All work first-class; west Fifth Street.
North Robert Sherwood's Store.
We will pay the above reward for any
case ot liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
costiveness we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Liyer Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with.
They are purely yegetable, 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 gen
uine manufactured only by John O. We
& Co., 802 W. Madison St. Chicago and
Sold by W. J. Warrick.
To be snlil in ten !..., r . -.
ii T V . v"v" -"Jis a. o ami
, in block 4, and lot 8 in block 12 in
South Park: nlsn nna i-.ti n i
. . ' "- vjiuiiu pmno.
Enou.re at B. & M. store department or
on pirmises. tf J. D Simpson.
The standard remedy for liver com
plaint is West's Liver Pillf; they never
disappoint you. 30 pills 25c. At War
rick's drug store.
Fire Insurance written' In t.
tna, Prion Ix ens !:rrt;-rd fcj
. " T " - - -
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