Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1888)
j HURRY AND THINK
, "LAST TIME."
, I-urn to Kmluro rain Cre
' mala Figure Girls for IIoa
7omno Idflnenc I'ootl for In
JoutrlioM Hints, Item, Etc.
you ever stop, in the mWlst ft life'
.taoun hurry nnd flurry, ami think to
rfoursclf About tho "last time"' that is on its
' wy to you ami to inef There will lie a last
timo for tho can loss good-by thrown to wife
And ehll.lren on you hurry to the morning
train. Thero will Le a last time when your
sfc-p will tioanl the car nml your form will
ininlo with the crowd of thoso who go about
business when tho lay in new. There will bo
a lst time to iuik a kind word iimtend of
n cross 0:10, to give a smilu for a frown.
There will t a hist time to mingle In the
city' tiny stream of life, to mount your of
fice stain nnl sit at your desk. There will
lon last timo tOBcizo tho chance of honesty
nnd of uprightness. There will be a hu.t
time to lunch, a last timo to read the daily
lapn, a hist time to watch the sun godovrn.
There w ill Ik a last time to sp'iid a happy
evening at homo, and bestow your company,
i!N-cch and tnaunora upon tho members of
your own family circle. There will bo a last
time to Bay '"good night," to turn out the
lamps ami woo the fickle goddess of slumber.
There will lo a last midnight and a last new
dawning of ft last day on earth.
Knowing all this to bo so true, how shall
wo Bet about to keep the vigil of what may
lo the last hour wo have to jxmd I Take the
children first. If an angel from heaven
came tuddenly down and whispered in your
ear, "The last day lini oome. You have but
twelve more hours w live!" how, think you,
would you set about to improve that time?
Would you bo anxious about tho practleo
hours, tho dress, tho personal nppearanceof
the little ones you would soon have to leave?
"Would you ato to train them how to dance,
how to hold their hands in walking, how to
jwse or iwsturef Would you stop to think of
masters to tveh them to play, to paint, or
to charm tho shallow world with any gift of
alluring grace? Would you care whether
their drcs was stylishly cut and made, or
their garments freshly luuudried and daintily
trimmed Would you give a second thought
to any gift this world has in its power to
bestow, whether of wealth or beauty
or social honor? I think not. Fac
ing tiiai !nt timo to bo together, I
think your mind would turn to sweeter,
purer things, and you would say something
to this effect "Tho time has come, my littlo
ones, when I must go and leave you. You
will Iks alone in the world to-morrow, so far
as mother love goes, and I pray you heed my
last words. Be pure in all things; despise
evil companionship and evil conversation
nnd evil books. Keep your heart like a spot
less flower, however you keep your outward
garb. Carry back your soul to God unde
liled ns tho June evening carries upon its
lmsom the morning" rose.
"Be truo alwavs. You maybe poor and
lisivo to win your bread, but keep your lips
flm speaking untruths and your heart from
trooding deceit. Hone3t speech may not
win you many friends, but such as it does
win for you w ill bo worth the keeping. Re
member, in friendship as in precious stones,
it is not tho quantity but the quality which
"Keep your heart kind. Bo tender to
c cry thing that God lets live. Tho child that
w ill needles.-ly torture a fly will make a cruel
man or woman. You may not have gold to
give, but God has given you a purse to draw
from, the alms of which, dispensed among
the children of earth, turn sorrow into sun
shines and tears into smiles. Thoughtful
words and deeds of helpfulness are OetUrr
than dollars in our pockets to nuikeiiw
"Be loval to principles, friends and God.
The man who forgets a friend in time of need
- will make a no-account sort of angel if ever
La manages to slip into heaven. lie isn't
worth hikeop either here or yonder. And
finally, little children," you would say, 're
member and let love hold its beautiful sway
in vour hearts and homes forever. Xevcr
1.3 ashamed to show the demonstrations of
1 vc, for love is God and where it dwells is
the temple of God, whether it bo roofed in
by thatch or canopied with royal splendor.
?.o home can le utterly unhappy where lovo
Ui no heart can go far astray held by love's
bands no soul can peris'a upborne by the
wings of ,ar ana u.Oft love." So say
ing, you would bid tho wondering little os:e3
good-by aiul walk with covered face into
the Shadow of Death's soft and dusky wing.
"AmUf in Chicago Journal.
Rots Should Ton-Uned.
ITiaco Albert's father was of opinion that
ono of tho most important things in educa
tion is to teach children to bear pain with
composure. lie never inflicted pain upon hi3
sons, but if they suffered from toothache, or
any other bodily inconvenience, ho would not
fellow them to complain or cry out. They
were expected to seek the proper remedy, but,
in tho meantime, bear it ia silence; that is,
without Inflicting pain upon others.
' - Prince Albert followed this system in bring
ing up his own children, and his son, the
rrlnce of Wales, acted upon it also. A guest
at Sandringham was much surprised when
; one of the Prince of Wales' children fell
ipon an oaken floor with great violence, to
e him get up, rub himself a little, and limp
way without assistance or sympathy from
-y one, though both the child's parents were
" guest was informed that this was the
' tho house, tho idea being to accustom
'area to endure pain and inconven
which princes and princesses have
share. Thero is, la truth, no pro
j Europe more arduous and exacting'
At of prince.
we all have to bear an immense amount
i. We all have to do many things that
not want to do, and to abstain from
many things wo very much want to
. ais is tho human lot, and there is no
Jilityof avoiding it. No people 6uffer
jucn as thoso who rebel against this law
-ur being, and no people suffer so little as
a wbo cheerfully accept it.
hardening system can be carried too
, surely it is an essential part of train--aire
the power to endure inevitable
' nomo resolution and dignity.
' the other day of a family of
"O two of whom could take
drink at breakfast. One
ono must have green tea;
wrefebed without black
w no joy ia life until sbs
jitai another compromised
t sixth could only drink milk,
water. These people had
' -,ialgad their preferences
" their special beverage es--ution
of their lives,
''iloasly nourish such
- ,:- by bestow-
v a habit of
. ire that puppy any meat," ays
the dog doctor. "But he won't eat anything
else," replies the boy.
Then," rejoins the healer of !ogs, "leave
his meal with him till he does eat it."
As it is with dogs, so it is with Ikvb. Fool
ish fancies depart from bovs when they are
so happy ns to have a keen appetiteand the
boy who kuows that no one will pick him up
and kiss him will get up himself nnd rub his
own head if it is bruised. Yoifln'u Compan
ion. To Secure Cwotl Figure.
If you want the grand, sloping shoulders !
of tho Venus, which moke the waist small in
proportion, you can find no exercise equal to j
pumping water, and if 3'ou havo a force
pump about tho honse reserve tho use of it '
for vourself. Begin with ten minutes' work,
tho wet towel pinned tightly round tho hips,
corset off and a Mother Hublwrd gown 011,
which is tho liest modern version of tho
Greek robe possible. Wet tho hcud well, for
tho exercise will pump tho blood well over
tho body, heating the templtta and spine; roll
up your bleeves, sponge and wijK) tho arms
dry, ami go to work moderately at first. In
ten minutes or less quit, sioiige off the mus
cles that quiver and burn, drop into an easy
seat and rest ten or fifteen minutes, then pull
again, resting and working for an hour.
Keep this up a month and you won't know
your shoulders and arms for tho same.
Walker in his well known work on artistic
lieauryfinys tho absence of fine arms in wo
men is due to long sleeves and want of exer
cise. Pumping, sweeping, spinning, throw
ing stones at a mark and playing quoits ure
all better than tennis or rowing to secure
finely modeled arms and busts.
The way to get the most benefit from work
is to time one's self and see how much can bo
dono in a quarter hour, a half hour and so
on till the sweat flows, that great restorer of
the complexion and refiner of tho figure. It
carries off the grossness of the body and
though it is u proverb in outspoken districts
that such a one is "too proud to sweat," and
I havo heard ladies of middle station in so
ciety aver that they never perspired, as if it
were a sign of gentility. They never failed
to pay tho penalty in thick sallowuess of
face and adipose. Tho moderate, easy going
woman grows fat. The active, quick footed
one keeps down her flesh and shows as trim a
w aist and ankle ut 4o ns sho had at 30. That
fatal thickening at tho liack of tho neck, by
which men profess to know women past 40,
is an unnecessary consequence. The woman
who uses tho shoulders freely and rapidly
w 111 show us flat and fine an outline of tho
back at 80 ns my beautiful Italian "Reading
Girl," and there is hardly a pleasanter sight
after tho roses and lily figure of 10 than ono
of theso trim, pice, wholesomo ladies of CO,
with a waist as fino as that of her own
granddaughter. A woman w ho is too fine
to work is too fine to le fair, and she will be
stout tho one fatal defect in a woman of
To secure the round slenderness, which is
far enough removed from vulgar plumpness,
care must be given to the nutrition of the
skin. Tho hot soap and water bath should
be taken and tho skin dried in a warm rooa
by brisk rubbing with a towel. Friction
with tho band should follow, and when the
skin glows to redness it is to bo anointed
from head to foot with plenty of pure olive
or almond oi, These are chosen as being
nearly identical with tho composition of
human fat and quickly assimilated. When
rubbed with oil tho person should sit over a
hot air register or in a sun lighted window
until the oil is absorbed. The skin will take
in this way ten times tho nutriment tho
stomach is able to manage, and tho result,
in very emaciated bodies, is a marked soft
ness, trarwlucency, and gain in flesh. Tho
rays of the sun, falling directly on the skin,
have tho most potent effect, iucreaslng its
activity for tho exchange of worn out parti
cles and deposit of new ones. Shirley Dare's
Cirls for Ioin llonseuorlt.
Tho people of New England not many
years ago were "wiser in their generation."
They designated tho female who was em
ployed to do housework us the "help," though
she'discbarged tho same duties as the "hired
girl"' in a western village or tho "domestic
servant" in any of our largo cities. "Help"
soun.U much better than "hired girl" or any
kind of "servant." It implies an associate
and suggests somo sort of equality. Tho in
ference is that a hc-lier 1j somewhat inferior
to tho person she assists, but a jeasonablo
explanation of this is afforded by the cir
cumstance of youth and inexperience, condi
tions that are very nattering to a young
woman. The word "help" or "helper" docs
not suggest positive inferiority, but inti
mates that tho person to whom tho term is
applied is fairly enable, trustworthy and is
in tho way of advancement. A bad word
or phrase often does a good deal of njischief.
When this is tho case it is best to allow it to
become obsolete. Many a good woman has
lost her "help" by referring to her as he
servant. Most persons are servants one way
or another, but no one likes to be called so.
Tho question of how to obtain and keep
reliable, efficient and capable girls for doing
housework, like tho poor, is always with us.
Tho demand for such girls constantly in
creases. The supply in city or country is
never equal to the demand. In turn. Amer
ican, English, Irish, German and Scandi
navian girls have show n a disinclination to
engage in domestic service partly on ac
count of the unfortunate name. 2fo intelli
gence offico is needed for supplying "sales
ladies," dress makers, milliners, stenogra
phers or typewriters. It is seldcm neces
sary to advertise for any of them. They do
their own advertising and make personal ap
plication for positions. Chicago Times.
Xood for an Infant.
In regard to the quantity of food suitable
for an infant, there are a great many very
erroneous notions which should be corrected.
Tho stomach of a child uuder 4 m.mths old
will old, in its natural condition, only about
& small wineglassful. Of course by stretch-iui-for
it is very elastic it can be made to
hold several times that quantity, but, when
so distended, it pi-esses upon the other organs,
pushes them out of place and causes pain.
When this fact is known, tho folly of allow
ing the child to feed from a bottle containing
half a pint or more of food will at once ap
pear evident. When the stomach is distended
vomiting is often tho measure of relief. In
distention, when the superfluous food is not
thrown off, the baby is f Atf ul aud cries with
pain. It is overloading the stomach which
frequently excites colic. Mothers seldom
recognize tho fact, however, and, as a rule,
interpreting the littlo one's cries as an evi
dence of hunger, go on giving it more food
end making masters worse. Permanent dis
tention Of the stomach is not infrequently the
consequence oi overieeumg, iuc ui au, miu
is elastic, losing its power of contracting to
its original size. When such a condition ex
ists, the sufferer waste away even when tho
proper food is given in correct quantity.
Bc&tou Herald, '
Influence of a OooU Woman.
And still we respect and admire a gentle
man, and we take off our hats and worship a
gentlewoman. Still we like to VLsj tho Land
of a poor and innocent girl and listen to the
..:XD : I'LA fiSaOQTii. ntBKASKA, TUESDAY. SKPTKM HER
low soft voice and refined thought of an
educated and delicate woman. Isu't tho
luooDligbt brighter, th sight air purer, the
world better worth living In when we leave
the presence of a good woman than when tho
swinging door of a saloon closes behind us
and a burst of fetid atmosphere follows us
into the street? No man ever yet reformed
unless under some such iiiflueno, and I don't
Ix-lieve any man over felt such influences
without a seuso of his own unworthiness and
a momentary resolution to cut his low ac
quaintances ond habits. I am not saying
that be did it.
There's nothing so wenk in the world ns a
man's resolution to reform. Bat you can
always tell when a man has been sending
an evening with a charming, refined womaiu
You sometimes, you know, meet a man
coming down the street about 11 o'clock. Ho
is walking with a firm tread, his head up in
tho air. He may lo humming something;
ho is proud of himself; ho bus a dignity
about him that you can see in the dark. Ho
nas been there and bo can't help showing it.
You nre a very common, ioor object to him.
He despises you; for hasn't ho been virtuous?
Yes. It does him good, and years after the
odor that came from her dainty jKx ket hand
kerchief may strike him in far different soci
ety and recall the resolution ho mado under
tho delightful influence, forgotten next day.
San Francisco Chronicle "Undertones."
Hygiene for tho Iiaby.
The better hygiene you can observe for the
first eighteen months of baby's life, tho hot
ter chanco the ehild has of living. A slight
ailment, eucii as a cold, a littlo irritation of
tho bowels from solid food may be tho match
to gunjKwder, and uuother life is chilled in
tho building, another homo is made sorrow
ful that else would have been happy. It is a
fallacious idea that a young child needs any
thing but milk, if that agrees, until tho teeth
aro present in numbers sufllcient for masti
cating food. Even 6oft foods often work
mischief. Starchy foods need ptyalino for
their digestion; this is a chemical ingredient
of tho saliva, but infants have very littlo
saliva and less ptyaline, therefore the cus
tom of giving potatoes, crackers and so on,
dining tho early months is jiernicious.
While it may not harm nine out of ten, the
tenth one may die. Amelia A. Whitefield in
Creation of the Home.
Tho modern ideal homo is just as much an
intellectual aud emotional work as an essay
or a poem. A book is n collection of
thoughts. Such also is a dwelling house,
anil the woman who has in some degree
fashioned it is as much an intellectual creator
as is tho masculine toiler whom we call an
essayist or ioet or dramatist. While, there
fore, the now home of our age is the result
of tho great and free woman, it is also tho
cause and has mado woman tho xssessor of
an intellectual power which sho could not
cluim in the cabin and tent ieriod. Tho
houso has helped to create the new woman.
Care of the Xalls.
The linger nails of Americans are likely to
bo dry and to break easily. Vaseline rubbed
on the nails after washing tho baud.? will do
a world of goxl to dry nails. Manicures
first bathe tho hand a long timo in hot water,
then ith scissors and knives clean and cut
tho nails, remove tho suierfiuous skin about
the onyx, then polish tlie nails with buckskin
and fino powder, washing tho hand again in
hot water with soap. After drying, tho
nails ore polished with a fine brush and are
finally rubled with a rosy unguent to give
them a shell pink. Good Housekeeoing.
Treatment for Freckles.
No cosmetic, however well advertised, re
moves freckles. It may temporarily hido
them, but it will bo at the expeuso of tho tex
turo of tho skin. A lotion of Jamaica rum
and lemon juice is frequently effective, but
strawberry juiee applied at bedtime is decid
edly the best, both for freckles and those an
noying moth or liver patches. Strain the
berries through a thin cloth and apply two
or thieo times before going to bed. This is
excellent for sunburn or redness of tho skin,
as well as for disccflorat ion. Lucy C. Lillie
Truth fulness of Children.
It is in youth that tho spirit of truthfulness
may best be cultivated. Few realize how
strong are the impressions made upon the
heartof childhood by the examples which are
given to it. Let no one imagine that to teach
a child not to tell a lie is sufiicientto make
hini really truthful. He must bo imbued
with tho lovo of iositive truth; and that can
be infused only by those who are themselves
inspired by it. Once a Week.
People whose lungs are not strong Eecd not
necessarily get out of breath in climbing a
slope or a pair of stairs. Before beginning
the ascent, take a deep breath, at a certain
distance pause and take another. I am as
sured if this is done correctly, no ono need
arrive at the end of the climb panting and
If you are afraid that your yeast cakes aro
a little stale, put ono of them in a cup of
warm water with a good pinch of hops; let
this stand for an hour or so beforo using; it
will have an excellent effect on tho yeast and
will insure good bread.
A niece of heavy flannel doubled two or
four thick and placed in the bottom of wire
hanging baskets before tho dirt is put in will
keep the water from dripping if caro is used
in sprinkling the plan's. Wild moss is also
If you have occasion to uso clothes wet in
hot water about an invalid, do not try to
wring them out of the water. The best way
to prepare them is to steam them; they can
be handled with comparative case.
To remove paint from windows, take
strong bicarbonate of soda and dissolve it iu
hot water. Wash tho glass, and in twenty
minutes or half an hour rub thoroughly with
a dry cloth.
Sprinkle salt immediately over any spot
Where something has boiled over on the
stove, and tho place may bo more easily
clcaued. This also counteracts the bad odor.
To removo mildew, rub the spots well with
soft soap, then cover with a mixture of soap
and powdered chalk and lay upon the grass.
To removo tar from tho hands, rub with
tho outside of fresh orange or lemon ieel and
wipe dry immediately.
Green blinds that Lave faded may bo made
to look like new by oiling over with a brush
ing of linseed oil.
Indian meal and vinegar or lemon juice
used on the hands will heal and soften them.
Have your shades begin below the stained
glass, to that the color w ill show iu the room.
Evidence of Prosperity,
"They say H inkle's started a resteiraEt
over at Bigsby." ;
"Heard how he's makin' it goP
"Good, I guess, I seed 'im last Monday,
an' be bad a plus hat on." Harper's Bazar.
V'HE CHANGED CONDITIONS OF MOD
ERN FIELD WARFARE.
Individual Inilrpvaalrncr, Strategy and
Oiitu Order front In Il;ttl Kequircd
by tho New Vruuona The Line of
Iiutilo Tint Utile Maneuvering.
When wen ions were not so formidable or
deadly wo depended on the united action and
constant co-operatioi of lurgo.eompact masses
of men moving as a unit, seeking to crush
tho enemy by their very weight, and giving
to each other that moral support which re
sults from companionship in danger. IJut
new weaions will require ls attention to
the discipline of the mosses and a moro per
fect disciplino for each individual soldier,
who must rely more upon himself and regard
his weapon rather than his companions as
his best and surt defense as well as tho
means by which ho may contribute most to
the defeat of tho enemy. Ho must look less
to tho support of his friends and inoro to his
own individual movements and to tho judi
cious expenditure of his ammunition. Ho
must be taught with more care to tuko cover,
to advance by rushes, to practico tho princi
ples of strategy, while exhibiting tho same
personal bravery as in times past.
The experience of the United States array
on tho plains in the numerous Indian wars
has been of the most practical and trying
kind and iieculiarly applicable to modern
tactics. There aro no moro wily strategists
than tho Indians. Their tactics havo always
been characterized by great persons! rhi-ov.-d-ness,
wariness and tti-..u-ey. ia them indi
viduality is developed to tho fullest extent.
Their movements are quick and free from all
stiffness, while they ore celebrated for their
ambuscades and ruses, their great endurance,
accurate marksmanship and tho habits of
taking cover and securing every possible ad
vantage for personal safety, with great brav
ery at tha same time. All these principles
aud iioculiarities of Indian warfare with
open order fighting find practical application
in modern tactics, and the urmy officers who
have fought this foo for many ears, learn
ing all their tricks and checkmating them at
their own game, are well equipped with
ideas that may well be embodied in our new
" A foreign officer who was sent to witness
the grand review of our armies in Washing
ton at the close of tho civil war and report
thereon, declared to his sovereign that he had
never seen an army so remarkable for "moral
discipline." In this he referred to tho great
intelligence of tho rank and file tho indi
vidual disciplino and independence. Many
foreign officers were inclined to crii iciso tha
peculiarities of our soldiers their freedom
of action, which the foreigner thought tco
moblike. But the bravery they displayed,
tho terrible loss of life inflicted nnd the dress
parade precision in masses which they would
exhibit whenever it was applicable only
proved the tendency to select the methods
best suited to tho circumstances and tho na
ture of tho case, to the ground and tho pecu
liar country in which they fought. They
were simply practical, and precision of move
ment was not always possiblo nor desirable.
But today clocklike movements of masses
under lire are not permissible, and it follows
that the qualities for which our soldiers wero
criticised iu 1805, as well as thoso for which
they were praised, will bo tho ones most to
bo cultivated in the future. In short, the in
dividual intelligence and independence of our
soldiers w ould iucreaso their efficiency under
the changed conditions of warfare, and
diminish greatly tho advantage possessed by
foreign armies duo alone to their perfection
and permanency of organization rather than
to the superior intelligence or strategic abil
ity of their officers and men.
Tho general principles whica will govern
tho new tactics are pretty well understood.
On former daj s tho skirmish lino was throvi
out, under cover of which the troops were
deployed and formed in two ranks for battle,
the skirmishers being then withdrawn or re
placed by tho compact line. All this will
now be changed, and means will bo provided
by which troops in any formation may bo
quickly deplo3'ed in three lines for battle.
The first line, composed of from one-third to
one-half of each battalion, will be thrown
forward, as was tho old skirmish lino, to open
tho Lattle, followed at a distanco of several
buudred yards by a supporting lino of about
one-third of each battalion, while tbe re
maining force will bo held several hundred
yards in rear of tbc supporting line, massed
and under cover if possible, ready to be de
ploved when most needed to cover a retreat,
to meet or to make a turning movement, or
to join the main body in the final rush. The
men in each of the three lines will be assigiuyl
to small groups, ei?li with its leader, whoce
movements and directions they aro to follow.
Individual freedom will therefore bo perni it
ted with the singlo qualification that the
groups be kept intact as far as possible, ral
lying or deploying, advancing or retreating
together, thus insuring control by tho officers
through tho group leaders of non-commissioned
The first or firing line will seldom be with
drawn or received under fire, but will gen
erally remain and fight to the finish, being
re-er.forced by the two lines in the rear. Am
munition must therefor bo carried in ns
larga quantities as possible and husbanded
with care. Tho new small caliber, high
powered rifles now being adopted by foreign
powers will enable the men to carry many
more rounds of ball cartridge than formerly,
and, although the smaller and lighter bullets
will not kill so often or produce such ugly
wounds, their increased velocity ani greater
range and accuracy will make up somewhat,
aud the number of wounded will be in
creased. Wounded men embarrass the move
ments of an army more than the dead, and
in short campaigns cripplo it more effect
ually. Men from the supporting line will be
graduallv thrown forward into tho filing
lino to take advantage of any weakness of
the enemy or to meet a heavy attack, tho
men always attaching themselves to tho
groups as they come up. Whole groups from
the supports will frequently te thrown into
tho intervals in tho firing line.
There will be little maneuvering under the
deadly fire of modern arms; the lines will be
ablo to do little more than advance or re
treat, rally by groups to fire volleys, or to
carry some point of advantage by a rush.
The reserves will be depended on to meet
emergencies. Flank attacks -and turning
movements will be .the rule, and strategy
must be practiced more in the future than in
tho past, or at least it will have a stilt greater
influence in determining the result of a battle.
The supports will finally become merged in
the firing line, giving by their impetus a for
ward movement to the whole line or enabling
it to withstand the enemy. There will thus
be a constant push from the rear under the
direction of the officers. One side will event
ually give way, and the time will come when
the victors must make a united rush in a
more or less compact body or in a line of
groups. Tew York Times.
In Chill the paper money is so depreciated
that hotel charges are about 1500 a day and
loot blacks ggt $10 for a shine.
j Ubrd to
The Importance of tho rosult3 of tho prenent political campaign Ca.
overestimated by thooo who desire tho succosw of tho Republican part j.
Democrats, besides tho " Solid South." arc, in tho North intrenched tx.
breastworks of public patronage. It will tako utcady. camo-it, and ur...
work to dlslodce them. No'hing will act surely bring about that relr.
nest And united work as the circulation oi sound political litermtur. and C
THIS CLASS NO OTHER 13 AS EI'FICIENT A3 THIS DAILY AND WEZS
LY NEWSPAPER. Speeches and documonuj aro road Ly tho fow, and when
road aro laid aside; tho now;3pxpur la tho firesldo fnond. tho trusted family
companion. It3 inlluncol i continuous, constant. Tho Republicans can not
aid their pai ty bettor than by circulating
HtTbcQ Dail5 Infer 0cean$r
It is a live RepubllCtn Newt punor. and ha-5 been faithful among tho faithless in
Chicago. No manTiaa ever questioned its eoundnesa on tho pUtfora. bocauoa
the principles of tho pla form havo been advocated by THIS INTER OCEAN
SLy yeara PROTECTION TO AMERICAN INDUSTRIES AND AMERICAN
MARKETS FOR AMERICAN PRODUCERS have been lta battle crloa from the
beginning. It did not tako it Ux. weoka to ascertain whether it could etand on
the platform or not. ,
Republicans hivo dono much to aid in tho inculcation of also politic!
doctrines ty patronizing pipers that advocate thorn. Why t-hould they do ao
when thoy can avoid it by subscribing lor THE JNTtR OCEAN, which Is
acknowledged to bo
The Best and 7ost Reliable newspaper
PnMtehFvd In Chicago? Ii en'.erpTi? niwn, odltorlal ability, and ovorvthinff
that goelto inako iV COMPL12 IE NEWSPAPER it la unxcolled by any o?
Every Republican ought to subscribe for it. . .
Every workingman ought to t ubscribo for l.
It is tho papor for all classes of patriot lc peoplo who bolleve in protecting
the hemes of America.
You can subscribe through your n jwjdoalor or po3tma3tor. If you are
unable to do that send direct to tho offico ol publication. Sample copies are
slwayj c-':-.-. 'J':'1'- '!"" A -'-"'
THE IKTHirR OCEAN,
IE3 33 -A- 23 3Lj 3xl ju 2T ,
WlXf DOW CURTAINS
K Ei'T CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
PICTURE 2TB.I23s"iiZx)S TO
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND VINE. I'LAITEMOUI If. EI1.
Bennett t n t i
Oranges, Lemons JJamui.s and Jill varieties of fresh and
n Canned Fruits constantly on hand.
PRICES LOW. GIVE US A CALL.
PORK PACKERS and dealers in BUTTER AND EtHJS.
BEEF, POltK, MU'iTON AND VEAL.
THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS ALWAYS ON HAND.
Sugar Cured Meats, Hams. Bacon, Lard, &c, &c
ct our own make. The best brands of OYSTEKS in cans .ml bulk, at
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
W y g S
CQ o I O 3 n i
1 ft O
g3 Send your job work to the Herald
for all kinds of-
J. W. AIakthis.
cap gk Ra
The Boss Tailor.
Maiu St.. Over Merst-s' Sl - St.u-.
Has the be&t and most complete t-tot-k
of samples, both foreign arxl domotic
woolens that ever came west of Misconri
river. Note these prices: Business suit
from 1 to fi, dress suits, $2-1 to $4.,
pants 4, 5, ?. sind Tp
J'Will guaranteed a fit.
Prices Defy Compeiilion.
DRSCAVE & SMITH,
Tr-e only Pentiet in tti West cnutrollnjr tld
v System i t Extracting nl KiiliiiK J eeu
without I'aln. 'iir anaeMlietic i en
tirely tree from
ANI IS AliSOLUTElA"
Harmless - To - All.
Tt-e'li extracted and JTtiflci:.! teeth lnrilet
n-xt ilaytfdemred. Tlio preservations! th
r.atnral teetli a specialty.
rOLD CROWNS, GOLD CAFS, BRIDGE WORI.
Tbe vctj finest. OfTW In I'nlon Iiloek, over
t a i rr
run Nl I SJlit,
Powered by Open ONI