Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1892)
t'-t TiMirrf roin.
Illii:iii t .
ladies, t'. . .
iiiriui, V .'i
to Iti'.i: .:
poii-t A .ir .
iie tr.iii. .
more Hit? j,
v. : .cihjwii yr.,irx-
v i Idii.l i i :,l5
- - ' : :i !; t ! Cin
' i :: in laiirotd
'. - i . ' u.li
t fl ..
ll-r! In jrot in;
i -i i-;-i)ivi,., on t h.
;. i-i" ' ;is u;i;
A very huml -iuiiib
jounj; giii, dressed
in tlie latest Hie
very la'est fasliion, had a seat all to
her own sweet self. The younjr Inlian-
apnlitan asketl, in his own soft. North '
Meridian voice, if he initit not occupy
Mie seat with her. He had beeu perch
Rjg on the coal-box aod was real tired.
"Certainly," she said, in a voice as
sweet aa maple molasses. , And as she
spoke she moved over, and the youug
wan from ludiauapolis crowded into
ttio seat beside her. Sue was readiug a
paper. The young man at her side
looked out the corner of his eye and
declared to himself of course that he
ever saw one more beautiful, and the
rays from the great diamond on her
fnger sought out the dark places in the
ear aod made them as bright as if au
electric light had flashed upou them.
Of course any one knows the Indian
apolis young man is aware of the fact
that he is awfully difllileot aud.lacking
in what is vulgarly called "gall." So
it was fully ten minutes after he had
taken his seat before he had broken in
to conversation. She was rather talk
ative herself, and they soon became
last friends for such recent acquaint
ances. The man from ludiauapolis
Med like a pirate about himself and his
ancestral halls and the large tract of
hind he owned at Fairview Park. Then
atie had her inning and told how she
Sved at Beutou Harbor, but spent her
aummers in the east and her winters
"It's such a poky old town, you
know." she said, " that I would not
stay there at all if papa did not iusist.
.Toor papa is getting old and we have
to humor him a great deal. But next
Miumer I am going to Europe. Broth
er Charlie is over there, and his wife is
just the loveliest little woman on earth.
She is related to the royalty of Spaiu.
hut that does not make her the least
bit proud. Where did I understand
01 to snv von went. rninr? Oh
- . o o -
11 auk's tavern. That's a nice place. I
g.u over thure once in a while when I
am at home. It relieves the monoto
ny, you know."
It is not necessary to tire the reader
with a recital of all they said, but the
young man was badly smitten with the
supposed heiress, and she seemed
t think 4 Tight smart of him," as they
way down in Brown county. When she
left the train at Beuton Ilarbor it was
ot until they had agreed to write to
Mich other. Their parting was so
protracted that he missed his train,
and under the protecting wing of Con
ductor Dud" Olney went to a hotel,
lie had happy dreams that night, and
woudered when he would see his fair
banner again. He had an early
breakfast. His head was lowered over
Uie table and his eyes were glued on
the pages of a Chicago paper. A soft
slp at his side, a rustle of garments.
ai then a low, sweet voice murmured:
"Beefsteak, smothered in onions,
voal cutlets, hum and eggs, baked po
tatoes, fried potatoes, fish, vegetables,
wheat bread, rye bread, rolls, corn
ckes. tea. coffee, and milk."
With a start he raised his head.
That voice had a familiar sound. His
eves sought I11T eyes. 'Twas she his
cotupauion of the evening before on the
train. Around her lips was the least
bit of a smile, aod a blush slowly mau
tled hercieek. Straiuintr every nerve
ha stared at her in a cold, general
manager kind of a style, and gasped:
. (iinimt; some beefsteak and pleuly
SHE WAITED FO HCR GRANDMA.
A pathetic Little S..-j ,!ut tli Child
Itmvl of UI.K"owi Wninitn.
' You remember Kmeline Torrey of
T'r.s'on. who established the public
o-i-'Lhig .-t:ionIs in Pittsburg and Mil
.v.'.r. aiyl who is now carrying on
.... gnvt work in California?
T what a jolly, merry little
gr: si;e is. S'ie wits born in Austra
lia, vh:re s'ih lived ii?til she was 6
years old. Then her mother 'died, and
the little girl was sitit to relatives in
Her mother's mother -brought her
over, and saw her safely located with
her father's family in Boston. The
uraudmoiher remained iu tins country
but ttiiee days, aud then returned to
It was not thought best to fell
Emeliue that tho last link between her
aad the old lii'e was to be broken, and
when thagraiidmutlii-pc-inie in. cloaked
and bonuettd. to say good-by the child
imagined that she w:t merely starting
ut for the afternoon., liven that made
her feel lonely, little stranger that she
was in a strange lami-J so she went to
the window and watched the familiar
form out of sight.
Then it occurred t her that it would
be a goc-d idea to remain there and be
the first to gr'- t grandma when she
came bad;. .. i;w up a little rocking-chair
aud wailed. Somebody came
in the room with a great b'uich of
grapes. Half of them K neline ate;
the rest she held In her h:rtid vry
carefully.to keep for. her grand iu.other.
The afternoon wore on slowly, it
ieenied to her. She sat looking out of
the window and the more she saw of
the unfamiliar faces in the new country
the heavier her little" heart grew and
the more she longed for the face she
knew and loved.
Twilight fell and still she
The family supposed she was
with the other children. She
to be forgotten.
It was quite dark when the servant
came in to light the gas and found
h!r there. The light showed the
patient little figure, brarely keeping
back the tears that threatened to
rente. But there was a traitorous
b'c.ik in tin: baby voice that said to the
imi. in Anna, hut do you sport
WIT AM) HUMOR.
ill you wnln to me on your
to ruin:-.-:" I' "Why er
knir.v I can't write " S:io
I di.u't cx'M'Ct yo:i to v.rite blil
liaiitly or amusingly; jut write ji3 you
talk. I riuc t ft 11 nr.
lirc!iu-,cr--r: i!i'"i' ciMiis war
r,:rr. '" Tl'.r . rk (mI. ' ctc-li v
I one; a I '. ;: Tiler y 'vi in
1 ;i" i'!V:"? f -i loi 'cr-l.icloi v ) "'War-
i-;m-.-i to sta'i i a l'rvssur" of -t 000
?!! U-.. 1.1.4'i . .1. '..'.
Lucille -Di you know, ymiug Mr.
Pe Hopper said to me that 1 was the
loveliest girl at the ball lat night!"
K-telli! '(Iracious! Why didn't you
know that 0u11g Mr. Do Hopper
il ra 11 k ?'' Som-:rviiie Jour mil.
"So they sent j'our poem back?"
"Yes. but the editor gave me a very
favorable criticism." "What did he
say?" "lie said ho was glad to see
that I had at last lenrned to write only
on one side of the paper." Washing'
"Your husband bought you a seal
skin saque with his winnings at poker.
I wonder how you can wear it?" "Oh,
that's all right. I'm going to wear it
to church, you know, and that will be
fightinsr the devil with his own weap
ons." N. Y. Press.
How is Vickars? Good pay?" "O.
is good enough, if you only trive
him time. His grocery bill, for in
stance, usually runs so long that he
has to pay 15 or 20 cents extra for the
ink used in setting down the items."
Bullinch "What's the matter, my
dear Wooden? You look heated."
Wooden -Heated? Well, I should
think I miirht. I just stepped into old
Gotrox's office to ask for his daughter,
sin 1 I ha in't spoken three words be
fore I was fired." Huston Courier.
BuHtneh "Miss Smilax has simnly
nd'Tfiti iii.'morv." Wooden
1 proof ha i she given of it?"
it r:j. i met her at a sup
lr an I ?h not onlv re-
" ' ! '" lie-in oil!' being engaged
r gave me a 11 umber of
i ." li xlmi Courier.
, -.:! cried, "avaunt! Out of
;'.,! II dare you presume to
11. ue y"ir wifti? I wouldn't
you if you v ere the richest man
tii- ..ci iii!" "You are right," said
e. ushed young man; "you are cor-i-
! If I ws a little richer you'd
never get an oiler from me." lioston
Xiivs. Sayso "Those who love books al
most invariably love dogst That is
a rule with. I think, few exceptions."
Nowitt "I am one of the exceptions."
Sayso "You love books and hate
dogs?" Nowitt "Exactly"." Sayso
"That is strange." Nowitt "Not in
the least I am a book-agent. Brook
' "Is it your opinion," sid the theo
logical professor, "that the part of the
parable which represents the prodigal
son as feeding among swine is to be
taken literally?" "Perhaps not," the
thoughtful young man replied; "may
be it is a reference to the meals he ate
at a railway lunch-counter." Wash
Alienist "I see nothing in the pa
tient to denote insanity." . Inquirer
"You're sure of that, are you, doctor?
I'm particular about this thing, you
know, because she is my wife." Alien
ist "Ah! Is that so? That's im
portant, though even that may indicate
only temporary aberration." Boston
"Keyless seems to be very attentive
to Miss Mittens." "Yes. he has become
acquainted with her at last. But I
guess he never would have if it hadn't
been for an accident." "What sort of
an accident?" "You see, they ran in
to each, other so hard while skating
yesterday that they both sat down;
that broke the ice." lioslori Post.
Wife "Harry, I never thought you
could change so. Yon used to say
that you might search the world over,
and you never could find a woman
eqnal to me, and now you are scarcely
ever, at home." Husband O, that's
all right, dear; I'm simply making the
search now, to prove the correctness
of my assertion." Boston Transcript.
"You didn't sell a copy of "How to
Make Home Altractive.'to that woman,
did you?" "Yes I did. When she
came into the parlor I rose and said
that I had this book, but I saw that she
did not need anything to tell her how
to make home attractive, aud begged
her pardon for comiug and started to
leave. She bought two copies." N.
Deacon Wright (to divorce lawyer)
"I can not understand how 3011 can
square your professional labors with
your conscience. Excuse me for say
ing it, but I look upon you as the foe
of matrimony." Divorce lawyer
"Nothing of the sort.' There's no man
who is a more thorough believer in
marriage thau I am. Great heaveus.
man! If people didn't marry what
would become of my business?'' Bos
A "Jiiocse Country House.
A Chinese farm house is a curious
looking abode, says the Ji irrh 7fessen
(ir. I'-ually it is sheltered with
groves of feathered bamboo and thick,
spreading banyans. The walls are of
clay and wood, and the interior of the
house consists of one main room, ex
tending from the floor to the tiled roof,
with closet-looking apartments in the
corners for sleeping rooms. There is
a sliding window in the roof made out
.of - oysteF shells arranged ir rows,
while the side windows are mere
The floor is bar earth, where at
nightfall there often gathers together
a miscellaneous family of dirty chil
dren, fowls, ducks, pigeons and" a lit
ter of pigs.nll living together in. happy
harmony. In some districts 'infested,
by marauding bands houses, are
strongly fortified with high walls, con
taining apertures for firearms, and
protected by a moat crossed by a rude
draw-bridge. With grain, swine and a
well under his rtf. the farmer and bis
men might bold out against a year's
HE WAS COUNSEL FOR BOTH SIDES
Uow IloHfla W. .JutlMon. lturrlster, I'uld
14 Kill Mini Made J-'ve.
Gen. Iloseius W. Judson, a relic of
the war of 1.S12, die.l not long ago in
Ogdensburg, a pretty little city on the
St. Lawrence river in New York state.
The general knew everybody and
every ioiy knew tiic general. During
.the last vears of Jus life fie was
haunted by the ghost of many a gooi
whisky winch lie had seen and con
quered, and the weight of these many
victories bowed his shoulders.
By profession Gen. Judson was
lawyer. J lie old man drew a pension
every quarter, and when it .was gone
he got "trusted. 1 lie "trust" reachei
such proportions that the government
bounty for two centuries would just
about wipe it out. Most of his credit
ors rather liked the old man, and,
knowing that, the accounts would be
fore long be blotted out never to be
reopened, continued to trust, but
Nathan Boyd, who had a bill for $3,
made life a burden to the general, who
was a centleman, but always iust a
little short of cash. Nate would pre
sent that bill and change his luck
when he was fishing off the dock, of
would dun him when looking at the
bottle in a grocery store.
One day the general met Boyd on
the street and before the well-worn
bill could be found said:
"Nate, there's just one way that bill
can be collected, for I've decided not
to pay it unless I have to."
"How's that?" asked the Scotchman.
"Do you really want to know?"
"Well, you sue me. I always pay a
judgment against me.
Boyd within the hour found a justice
of the peace and brought suit for his
53. 1 he summons was served and the
old warrior came to court, his arms
laden with dust covered volumes
Boyd stated his case and showed his
"Do you acknowledge this?" asked
"Then why should not a judgment
be given against you?
"Because I have a bill against Mr.
Boyd was surprised and declared
that he owed nothing.
"I have a bill for -professional serv
ices, a bill for $.5."
"I don't owe it," said Boyd.
"Didn't you ask me how to collect
this bill against myself?"
"And didn't I tell you to sue me and
didn't you follow my advice? I came
here, sir, as your lawyer to collect
that bill and charge you $5 for advice
and counsel. A barrister, sir, doesn't
give his opinion for nothing," and Jud
son presented a written statement of
. The general left the court-room with
$2 in his pocket for suit brought
against himself. Kansas City Star.
A Cunning Tramp.
He knocked hesitatingly at the
kitchen door and the lady of the house
opened it, says the Detroit Free Press.
"You don't get anything to eat here,"
she exclaimed hastily.
"Did I ask for anything to eat,
raadame?" he replied in tones of re
proach. "No, but that's what you want."
"On the contrary, rnadame." he
pleaded. "I don't. Your next-door
neighbor told me a few minutes ago,
while I was lunching sumptuously
there, that, unless I wished my diges
tion ruined forever, my nights filled
with dreams of horror, and mv days
surcharged with internal strife and
dissension, I had better not touch any
thing in your house of an edible char
acter. She mformed me particularly
not to do so now. as you were doing
j'our own cooking, and that because of
it your husband had temporarily left
home and was taking his meals in a
cheap restaurant. I am "
"Did that woman over there tell you
that? ' she interrupted angrily.
Do I look like a person who would
tell a malicious lie, madame?" he
asked with dignity and a pained look.
"I don't kuow, but I do know that
horrid thing uext door would say any
thing about me. Come in here." she
went on hotly and in apparent forget
fulness of his statemeut that he had
but recently appeased his appetite,
"and I'll show you just how mean one
woman cau talk about auother." And
the tramp went in. "I've only been
married a year," shj apologized as she
waited on him. "but that's no sign I
I s-iouid say not." observed the
trani encouragingly between bites.
UPPER CRUST GIRLS.
An Eufclisli Tourist Who Couldn't I'nder
stand Their Slant;.
One of the greatest social puzzles to
European strangers in !ar Francisco
is to classify our w omen by the Ir V'l'-rs
and dress says a writer in the r- iu.-'.-.
The average globe trotter fails utterly
to distinguish the 4 0 from the 400,
A startling case of this inability of
the European tourist was related the
other night 111 a prominent cluo by a
swell visitor from accoss the herring
"Deucedly 'queer girls you have in
San Francisco," said the loyal subject
I was out in the pawk this morn
ing, you know, and I saw" two deuced
ly pretty and modest-looking girls rid
ing bicycles up a hill, you know, and
they looked so jolly and innocent that
I couldn't help remarking, 'Very hawd
work, ladies.' and what do you think
was the reply?"
"Yes, bloody hard work, eullj-, and
poor pay.'" . . . . 4
"Do you think they were respectable
girls?" asked the puzzled tourist.
"Oh. ccrtainl-. No. doubt of it.
Regular upper crust. InJact, the style
that takes the whole "bakery as you
might say, when they go out."
The observant globe-trotter made a
note of the incident, and it will doubt
less appear in due time in book form
I1llf1t" til ! nll?fl- l-'l!'!-! M,.I Il.J .F
....... . .... . ... iui.i) Ul
the San Francisco Ari-docracv."' 1
Safe and Reliable.
"In buying a cough medicine for
children," Hays H. A. Walker, a
prominent drnggi.st of Ogden,
Utah, "never to be .if raid to buy
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
There in 110 danger from it nnd re
lief is jil ways wure to lollow. I jiar
ticularly recommend Chamberlain'si
because I have found it to be safe
and reliable. 25 and f0 cent bottles
for sale by F. (J. Fricke & Co.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
Tub Bust Salve in the world for Cuts
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum. Fever
Sores, Tetter. Chapped Hands, Chilblnins,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and posi
tively cures Files, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to fiive s-itis faction, or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by F. G. Fricke
Do not confuse the famous Blush
of Roses with the many worthless
paints, powders, creams and
bleaches which are floodim; the
...... . .
market. vet trie genuine 01 your
druggist, O. H. Snyder, 75 cents per
bottle, and I guarantee it will re
move 'your pimples, freckles, black
heads, moth, tan and sunburn, and
give you a lovely complexion. 1
This remedy is becoming so well
and so popular as to need no special
mention. All who have used Flecl
trie Hitters sing the same song of
praiso. A purer medicine does not
exist and it is guaranteed to do ai
that is claimed. Klectric Bitters
will cure all diseases of the liver
and kidneys, will remove pimples,
boils, salt rheum aud other affec
tions caused by impure blood.
Will drive malaria from the system
and prevent as well as cure all ma
larial fevers. For cure of headache,
constipation and indigestion try
lilectric Bitters. Entire satisfaction
guaranteed, or money refunded.
Price 50c and $1 per bottle at F. G.
Fricke & Co's drugstore. 5
A Fatal Mistane.
Physicians make no more fatal
mistake than when they inform pa
tients that nervous heart troubles
come from the stomach and are of
little consequence. Dr. Franklin
Miles, the noted Indiana specialist,
has proven the contrary in his new
book on "Heart Disease" which may
be had free of F. G. Fricke & Co.,
who guarantee and recommend Dr.
.Miles unequalled new Heart Cure,
which has the largest sale of anv
heart remedy in the world. It cures
nervous and organic heart disease,
short breath, fluttering, pain or ten
derness in the side, arm or shoulder,
irregular pulse, fainting, smother
ing, dropsy, etc. His Restorative
Nervine cures headache, fits, etc.
It Should be in Every House. r
J. B. Wilson, 371 Clay St., Sharps
burg, Pa., says he will not be with
out Dr. King s .New Discovery or
Consumption, Coughs and Colds:
that it cured 111s wite wno was
threatened with Pneumonia aftei
an attack of "L,a Grippe," when
various other remedies and several
physicians had done her no good.
Robert Barber, of Cocksport, Pa,
claims Dr. King's New Discovery
has done him more good than any
thing he ever used for J,unfi
Trouble. Nothing like it. Try it
Free trial bottles at F. G. Fricke &
Co's drugstore. Large bottle, 50c
A Mystery Explained.
The papers contain frequent no
tices of rich, pretty and educated
girls eloping with negroes, tramps
and coachmen. The well-known
specialist, Dr. Franklin Miles, says
all such girls are more or less hys
terical, nervous, very impulsive, un
balanced: usually subject to Head
ache, neuralgia, sleeplessness, im
moderate cr3'ing or laughing. These
show a weak, nervous system for
which there is no remedy equal to
Restorative Nervine. Trial bottles
and a fine book, containing many
marvelous cures, free at F G. FricKe
& Co's., who also sell and guarantee
Dr. Miles' celebrated New Heart
Cure, the finest of heart tonics.Cures
fluttering,' short breath, etc.
. Cough Following the Crip
Many person, who have recovered
from la grippe are now troubled
with a persistent cough. Cham
berlain's cough remedy will
promptly loosen this cough and
relieve the lungs, effecting a per
manent cure 111 a very -short time.
25 and 50 cent bottle for sale bv F.
G. Fricke & Co.
The American people are rapidly
becoming a rase of nervous wrecks
and the follo.wtng suggests, the
best remedv: alphouso ilumpfliiig,
of Butler, I'erni, swears that w hen
his son was spechless from st. ltus
Dance Dr Miles great Restorative
Nervine; cured . him. Mrs. J. L.
Miller of Valprni and. I.D. laolnr.
of Logan sport, Ind each gained 'JO
pounds it an taking it. ?irs. 11. A.
Gardner, of Vastulr Ind, was cured
of 40 to 50. convulsions easy and
much aeadach. dizzuess, bockach
and nervous prostiation by one
bottle. Trial bottle and fine boek of
Nervous cures free at F. G. Fricke, &
Co, who recoinends this unequailed
Kly's Cream Balm is especially
adapted as a remeby for catarrh
which is aggravated hy alkaline
dust and dry winds. W. A. Hover,
Condition! Of tliehomaa form successfully treated
to develop, strengthen, enlaree all weak, stunted.
urjdeTeloped. feeble ornaiia and part of the bodr
which have lost or never attained a proper and
natural aise, dua to fll health, abase, excesses, or
unknown cause. TLere Is one met bed and
only- tie, by which this may be accomplished.
Increased flow of blood to auy part, produced by
filmpleapparatns) acting automatically, creates new
tissue, tone and vigor by the same natural laws as
the increase of sise and strength of muscle. Don t
be prejudiced because little quarks propose by silly
means to do tba same. INVESTIGATE.
There's vo trap bark of ar offers. Our pay
will come when the public knows clearly science
from fraud. Write us for Instructions, full descrip
tion, proofs, references, etc All sent you la plain
sealed letter without cost of any kind.
ERIE UEDICAL CO. BUFFALO, IT. 7.
t COUNTY - SUUVKYOi:
'. A.N I)
all orders left with the county clerk will
1 promptly RttniUVu! to.
j OKFICK IN COURT IIOL'SK,
Plattsmouth, - - Nebraska
- 217. 221 and 2.J Main St.,
Plattsmouth - Nebraska
j H. M BONS, Proprietor.
Ihe Perkins has been thoroughly
rearyated from top to Ixittoni nud :e
oow ono of the best hotels in the state
Boarders will be taken by the week at
$4.50 and up.
GOOD BAR CONNECTED
Chamberlain's Eyo and Skin
A eertain euro for Chronic Soto Eyes
Tuttur, Salt Bhetun, Scald Head, Oh
Chrawe Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema,
Itch Prairie Scratches. Soro' Hippies
and Ittee. It U cooling and soothing.
Hundreds of cases havo been cured by
it after all other treatment had failed.
It is pat up in 25 and SO cent Loses.
H E S S HE D SOISK C U r? ft O
1'eck's InTiiitile Tubitlar t.Ar t:bu.
E'K-c9fulw.rAl iremrd its fail. SoMbvK. IHmox.ooIv. L'a J'C
853 Brulvay, Sew Yori. Write lot U.k ol prtjIULC
rsaaea . . r. " i i-
ii .1 r f i.' t- t
t'?wwS5 rSiw CTnM ami briuitiicn the taiir.
SJiJ Never- Fails to Heirtcw'O Gray
Weak l.unet, RehMiiy, In!iRt:on, Fain,Tke in time. 0 eta.
HiNDERCORNS. The onr mire cure for Com.
Stop aTXtiiuu. c t Uruiitj, or lllbCOX it CO., X. Y.
c P-ir-Ker's (rini-er Xonlff. XL cures the word Couku,
"Bv a tlioroiitrli knowl(lf of tls narnral
laws which govern the operations of ditrest.on
and nutrition, and by & careful application of
the fine proprtien of well sfipc?ei Cimii. Mr,
Epps has provided our breakfast table with a
delicately flavored beveran which may ;ive
us many heavy doctor' bills. It i bytthe judic
ious use of audi articles o t!iet tn- t a con-
sitution may be gradually built up until stroiiR
enough to resist ev.:i v cenaeiicy ro uisea.se.
Hundreds of subtl "t.i'lip are flouting
around us restdy to attacit wlir er herein a
week noint. We mav excaite manv a fatal
shaft by keeping ourcelveH well forrified with
pure bloo I and a properly nourished frame."
Civil Service Gazette. Madosi simp'y with
boiling water or nnlk, sold only in iiait-pounu
tlitrt. bv proeeries. labelled thui:
JAMEs EPFS & DO., Horna-onathie rheniist
t i.onaou. r.ngiacn
How Lost I How Regained I
Or 8ELF-PRES1CKVATION. A nw and only
Gold Medal PBIZS ESSAY on NKKTOCS and
PHYSICAL DEBILITY, KBBOB8 of
YOUTH, EXHAUSTED TIT1UTT, PRE
MATURE DECLINE, and all DISEASES
and WEAKNESSES of HAM. 300 pages, cloth,
fiit; 116 invaluabl prescriptions. Only $1.00
j mail, donbl sealed. Ececriptir Prospect
us with endorsements mrr I SFNrt
of the Press and voluntary HKI- I aui
testimonials of the cured. 1 Ileal flUW.
Consultation in person or by mail. Expert treat
ment. INVIOLABLE SECP.ECY and CER
TAIN ClIRK. Addreas Dr. W. H. Psrker. or
The Psabodj Atsdicai Institute, No. 4 EulCnch St.,
The Feabody Medical Institute has many imi
tators, but no eqnal. ffcrald. '
The Science of Life, or Belf-Preservation, is a
treasure more valuable Inan Kld. Uoad H now,
every WEAK and NERVOUS man, and learn to
be STRONG . JTtdieai Kevin. (Copyrighted-
tecs v'r (ttB' f -'r. i Rii t
WiTjiVf! -SJI Cur aealp disputes It hair
A Cure for the Ailments of Man and Beast
A long-tested pain refiever.
Its use is almost universal by the Housewife, the Farmer, the
Stock Raiser, and by every one requiring an effective
No other application compares with it in efficacy.
This well-known remedy has stood the test of years, almost
No medicine chest is complete without a bottle of Mustang
Occasions arise for its use almost every day.
All druggists and dealers have it.
Constantly keeps on Land everythin
you need to furnish your house
OOItNEK BIXTU AND MAIN 8THKKT
Plattsmouth - Nell
THE OLD RELIABLE.
11. h. WATERMAN ft SOU
PIHF LUMBER !
Shingles, !Uh, riiy-ii,
Vi supply evcrw demand of the city,
-ind et u-riiw. Fourth Httet
;n r!jir of p(TH house.
l) iW IT' S
For Atchinson, St. Joseph, LeaTea
worth, Kansas City, St. Louis,
and all points north, east
south or west. Tick
ets sold and bag1-.
INFORMATION AS TO RATE
Call at Depot or address
II, C. Towxsexd,
G. P. A. St. Louis, Mo.
J. C. PniLLiPPl,
A. G. P. A. Omaha.
H. D. Apgah. Aft., Plattsmouth..
SCHIFFM ANN'S Asthma Cure
Never fails to give imtast relief in the woeet
eases, aod mtTomtm tmra where epsa-ere Call.
Trial fMhaae VHXVL f Dreavtea by
A Saw L'B. B. BOfflyraANH, tH. TmmH,
DlAXOKD BHf HO
a'hi. - r
ff '$. . . ,-. .0..
rr -ftA tf m ' vftr
HAVE A Q
1 1 n 1 1 t ' '
Powered by Open ONI