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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (March 14, 1896)
THE SEMI WEEKLY NEWS-HERALD, PLATTSMOUTH NEB., MARCH 14 1896.
PUBLISHED WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS
... BY THE . . .
NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY,
M. D. POLK, EDITOR.
One Year, in advance, . .
One Week, .
. $5 00
. 2 50
One Year, in advance, .... fl 00
T"E LARGEST CIRGULflTION
Of any Cass County Paper.
THE passing of Hainer, is the sor
rowful manner in which the "Juvenile
Boss" is referred to, up in his district
since he fell down while trying to
"tote" the Manderson boom into the
camp of the republican state central
TnE soldiers home scandal refuges
to down and Holcomb is now making a
personal investigation. If he will just
dismiss his former appointees and
make new ones he will respond to a
universal verdict and do both himself
and the home great service.
Boston is to have a horse show,with
prizes amounting to $12,000. Unfortu
nately, horse shows are only another
indication that the horseless age is
coming. Their purpose is fashionable
display, an exposition of millinery,
with a pretense that horses are in it.
Cuba is only seventy miles from our
shores, but, all the same, the action
of congress is called by the English
papers a departure from our tradition
al policy of not interfering in Europe
an affairs. If denouncing the atroci
ties of Weyler is an offense, it leans a
long way to virtue's side. Ex.
Mrs. Lottie Cox of Blue Springs,
Neb., received $150 recently from John
Wederburn company, patent solicitors
at Washington, for having invented
the simplest and most useful article
during the month of January. It was
a work table, but no description of it
has so far been printed. - The new
woman seems to be getting to the
front at a Maud S. gait.
The Allison boomers have over
looked something in Kansas. If they
had pushed Mary Leeso as a "fa
vorite son" with a watchword "stand
up for Kansas" printed on their ban
ners, they might have taken that
state from the McKinley column. IJ.
is too late now, and the sunflower com
mon weal b-an be counted"as solid for
tiro Ohio statesman.
General, Manderson's . appear
ance in Lincoln yesterday seems to
have been the formal introduction of
the scrap that is now on in Nebraska,
between the followers of McKinley
and the Allison-Manderson combine.
It may be bitter, and result in some
unpleasantness, but the people, on a
ratio of at least ten to one, favor Mc
Kinley, and the will of the majority
must be obeyed.
at the scurvy trick resorted to, to
thwart the will of the majority, and
Mr. Davis is now hustling to save his
scalp. There never was a more sur
reptitious or cowardly attempt to
cheat the people out of their choice
than is now being engaged in, by a lot
of political hucksters to defeat W. J.
McKinley for the presidential nomi
nation. Every man engaged in it
should be remembered, and never
again trusted in the councils of his
The truth is, the issue between the
two parties was made up when the
democratic tariff policy went into ef
fect, which was before the Wilson bill
was so much as framed. Nothing can
divert the popular attention and pur
pose. The American people are fully
resolved that the tariff issue mast be
met and settled. All else secondary.
Of course, the platform will touch on
many things, but however much the
democrats and a few republicans may
attempt to subordinate the great ques
tion it will remain paramount. . The
time has now come when the Ameri
can people propose to give such em
phatic endorsement to the American
doctrine of protection that it would be
political madness for the democratic
party to persist in its animosity to the
industrial and business interest of the
country. Chicago Inter-Ocean.'
THE president has a large foot, but
it is generally conceded that he got it
in his mouth very easily last week
when he made his address before the
Home Missions society. He said there
was more crime in new communities,
and with "a very patronizing air he
intimated that the Home Mission so
ciety was doing great work in the
wild and woolly west. The Montana
congressman got after his excellancy
in the house a few days later, and
showed by tho records that the per
cent of crime was higher right in the
city of New York than It was in Mon
tana and that the per cent of illiteracy
was far greater in New York, while
the per capita of wealth was larger in
Montana than in the Tammany gov
erned metropolis. Io his roast, Till
man turned green with envy, while
yie New Yorkers winced at the un
favorable comparison which tho presi
dent had called out. The time spent
in duck hunting could evidently have
been more profitably employed in get
ting acquainted with the country and
learning of the reeources of tho larger
half, which Cleveland had never
seen and seems only to have in
distinctly heard of. .
TnE Journal'! political "mares
nest" discovered with relation to the
delegate to the St. Louis convention
from this county ,lacked a great deal of
containing' any correct information.
In the first place Byron Clark is not a
candidate in any "sense of tho word,
and so far as we have been able to
learn, neither is Mr. Windham. The
fact that the county is almost unani
mous, so far as the'republican party is
concerned, for McKinley, would pretty
thoroughly preclude Mr. Windham's
candidacy, as he is one of the very
few men who are outspoken for Gen'l
Manderson. At the present time U.
N. Dovey, who is an ardent McKinley
man, seems to have the field prac
tically to himself. He deserves the
solid support of those avowing the
Ohio statesman, and we believe he
will get it.
A railroad scheme to obstruct the
free navigation of the Detroit
river by the erection of piers for a
bridge across that great commercial
waterway is before congress and all
purchasable influence obtainable has
been arrayed on the "side of the raii
rop.d. Statistics show that tho cost of
carrying freight on the Michigan
Central railway, a competitor of the
Detroit river, is 6 and 87-100 mills per
ton per mile, while on the river the
cost for transportation isonly 87-100 of
a mill per ton per mile. The whole
western country is vitally interested
in cheap freight rates to the sea
board, and it is to bo hoped that the
Nebraska delegation will not neglect
to put in some good work for the De
The splendid McKinley tidal wave
continues to gather force as it rolls.
The enthusiasm in Ohio which sends
an instructed delegation has been
caught up in Kansas, and her four
state delegates elected yesterday are
pledged to Ihe gallant champion of
protection. Senator Cullom's can
didacy is nipped by a killing frost, his
own congressional district instructing
its delegates for McKinley, while the
two districts in Buffalo and Erie
county, New York, give evidence of
joining the victorious column. Every
thing points to Nebraska sending a
solid delegation, lea by "its greatest
son, Jno. M. Thurston, for the people's
champion, whose nomination seems
more certain each day.
Wisconsin is in a fair way to abate
the tramp nuisance in that state by
putting in a system of county work
houses where all vagrants will be
housed and fed and whore they will be
made to nerforu-manual labor. If
every -state had such a law it would
stop no end of thievery and other mis
demeanors and crimes. Nothing so
completely upsets a tramp as the
thought that he must earn his bread
according to the scriptural injunction
by the sweat of his brow.
Our esteemed namesake at Ne
braska City classes us among the
"jingos." To be ultra American in
sentiment has for some time been de
nominated as "jingoism" by a mug
wump element that is discreditable to
this, the best country on earth. We
plead guilty to the charge, and have
no apologies to make for harboring a
pride in our institutions and a desire
to make the power of the United
States paramount all over the globe.
Republican state conventions were
held in Mississippi and Florida Wed
day and in both states McKinley dele
gates were chosen but no instructions
were given. The southern delegates,
mostly colored brethern, always like
to go to the national convention in a
frame of mindopen to conviction.
George Meredith is often ambigu
ous in his novels, but nobody can fail
to understand the following sentence
in one of his recent letters: "Since
the benignant conclusion of the
greatest of civil wars, I have looked
upon the .American people as the
leaders of our civilization. Ex.
"What's the matter with Han-
na(h) V" has long been a puzzling ques
tion. It is now authentically settled
by the answer: Nothing-. It may be
proper to remark that Mark A. Han
na is W. J. McKinley's political man
ISfrORMATIOX AND OF1NION.
The excitement in the Pleasant
Dale gold fields shows no signs of
abatement. W. A. Buck, who recent
ly returned from California, where be
had been studying the development of
the gold mines, arrived at Pleasant
Dale last night with a $500 gold wash
ing roach i no and will now take in
washing. Lincoln News.
SAME WAY HERE.
Major McKinley would have felt
proud to see his supporters walking
up to the desk last evening and con
tributing $5 each to defray the ex
penses of the McKinley primary of
Friday night. Capt. Billings'ey led,
and Capt. Paine, Frank Collins, Be
man Dawes, Mr. Rogers, John Knight
and others, and we might" say there
are still others who seemed to enjoy
the privilege of serving the McKinley
cause at any cost. Lincoln Call.
Judge V. H. Newell, mayor of
Plattsmouth and chairman of the re
publican central committee, was a
pleasant caller last Saturday. When
we asked the judge what he thought
of the scheme to boom Mandrson for
the presidency, he said, "Well, I am
a McKinley man and ninetv-nine nut
of every hundred republicans in the
state are McKinley men and nothln
can turn them from their convitinn-
Weopjng Water Republican. r
Too many young men are growing
up with an ambition to figure in poli
tics, instead of in a cornfield. Of
every five who enter politic?, three
will be complete failures; there are
too many politicians, and not enough
farmers; theie are too many people
worrying over the future of the
country, and not enough hauling fer
tilizers; there are too many making
stump speeches, and not enough up
rooting stumps. Once in a while a
man is born with a genius for political
leadership; and 10,000 are born with
a capacity lor political meuiocriiy.
General Colby and Senator Pope are
actively in the field as candidates in
opposition to Congressman Hainer.
The gentlemen have evidently con
cluded that Mr. Hainer's favorite son
scheme cannot be carried too far, and
they will not take the stump against
it in either Gage or Saline. General
Colby carries everywhere with him
the aroma of battle, and we rather
opine that the attention of the Hon.
Eugene wiil be too largely devoted to
repair work upon his own frail fences
to be able to whack up a few for Man
derson. Lincoln News.
A Hastingsjboy of fifteen writes to
the editor of the Republican that he
wishes the curfew ordinance would in
elude women; that he has to stay at
home wh'.le his mother attends club
meetings and it makes him very lone
some. He closes by intimating that
what is good for the goslings ought to
be good for the geese.
The county seat war now going on
between Alliance and Box Butte has
resulted in a libel suit brought by II
C. Draver, of Alliance, against the
Hemingford Herald. Eminent attor
neys have been em ployed on both
sides to absorb the cash of litigants
Editor O'Keefe hinted that Draver
burnt his flourishing mill for tho in
According to a musical journal
there are in London 244,000 women
and girls who are learning music.
Miss Heleu Gould has given SSOOO to
Vassar college to found a scholarship
in memory" of her mother.
Women in Holland are employed as
watchers at the railway crossings, and
no accident has ever occurred through
a woman's carlessness.
Miss Virginia Pope is head window
dresser for a large dry goods estab
lishment in Buffalo, and receives next
to the largest salary paid in the es
An enterprising worn n in a large
city has made a study of entertaining
children, and has turned her acquire
ments in this line to practical account
She assists at children's parties, ar
ranging beforehand an entertainment
suitable to the age and tastes of tho
The familiar song, "I'll Hang My
Harp on a Willow Tree," has attached
to it a bit of royal romance. It was
written by a young nobleman, who
became enamored of Queen Victoria a
year or so before she ascended the
British throne, which event destroyed
his hopes of winning her hand. The
words first appeared in an English
magazine set to music by Wellington
Miss Eliz-ibeth Patterson was mar
riod to Jerome Bonaparte, the young
est brother of Napoleon I. She was
born in Baltimore, Md., February 6
178-5. Her marriage to Jerome was in
1803, and the name of her son was Jer
ome Napoleon, who was born in Cam
berwell, England, July 17, 1870. He
left two sons, Jerome Napoleon and
Charles Joseph. The marriage of
Elizabeth Patterson to Jerome Bona
parte was, by command of Napoleon,
dissolved by the Imperial Council of
State of France, after Pope Pius VII
hud refused to grant a divorce.
II Kill SCHOOL NOTES.
There have been about twenty
certificates of scholarship issued by
the superintendent and school board
to the seniors and others who have
taken examinations in the last few
Tho school year will close May 29.
So far the ground covered is fully up
to all years previous and in some
departments ahead of the general rule
i. no scnool board has decided to
have no spring vacation. Some of the
teachers were in hopes of securing
leave for the week of tho institute at
Weeping Water, but are now com
pelled to do otherwise
The senior class have recently se
lected their class pin, which, by the
way, is very neat, the same being an
owl of the wisast type, perched upon a
limb of an oa trea. Upon the perch
is neatly eDgraved the date, 189(5.
FUh Will Climb.
J. S. Kirkpatrick, president of the
state fish commission, announces that
the commission has commenced a cam
paign to secure the construction of
fish ladders in every d .m in the state
where such a thing does not exist.
The supreme court recently handed
down a decision upholding the con
stitutionality of the statute requiring
owners of dams to put in ladders so
that the fish can pass up stream in the
proper season. Acting under this de
cision the commission his written to
county attorneys in all the counties
urging them to ask owners to comply
with the law, and if the work is not
done . within a reasonable length of
time, to commence prosecutions.
J. W. Pierce, Republic, la., says:
I have used One Minute Cough Cure
in my family and for myself, with re
sults so entirely satisfactory that I
can hardly find words to express my
Belf as to its merit. I will never fail
to recommend it to others, on evarv
occasion that presents itself. F. d
Fricke & Co.
REPUBLICAN STATE CONVENTION.
The republican electors of the state of Ne
braska are requested to send delegates from their
several counties to meet in convention in the city
of Oinaha. Wednesday. April 15, 1896. at 5. p. m.,
for the purpose of choosing four (4) delegates
and four (4) alternates to the republican national
convention to be held in the city of St. Louis,
Missouri, on Tuesday, June 16, 1SJXS. at 12 o'clock
noon, and to transact such other business as may
properly come before the convention.
The several counties are entitled to representa
tion as follows, the apportionment being based
upon the vote cast for Hon. Joseph S. Bartley for
state treasurer in 1894, giving each county one
delegate at large and one for each 100 votes and
the major fraction thereof:
1l!Keva Paha 3
Box Butte 6
Cherry " 6
Lancaster. . . .
Nemaha i 15
Red Willow 11
antirriitl . 19
18'Scotts Blutf 3
Howard ... 8
It is recommended that no proxies be admitted
to the convention and that the delegates present
be authorized to cast the entire vote of the dele
gation of the county which they represent.
E. J. HAINER. Chairman.
T. E. SEDGWICK. Secretary.
Itriiiff Your Friends to Nebraska.
The Chicago, Burlington & Quincy
R. II. publish a sixteen-page monthly il
lustrated newspaper called the"Corn
Belt"which gives in an interesting way
information about western farm lands,
particularh' those in Nebraskar. Tho
regular subscription price is twenty
five cents per year, but if you
want it sent to any of your friends
living oast of the Mississippi river;
sent ten cents in stamps for
each person, giving name and
full address and the paper
will be sent for one jcar. The B. &
M. It. agent will show you a sample
copy of the paper on request. Ileip
your state and induce yo'ur friends to
immigrate. Address the Corn Lelt,
209 Adams street, Chicago, 111.
All last winter Mr. Geo. A. Mills
of Lebanon, Conn., wis badly afilicted
with rheumatism. At times it was so
severe that he could not stand up
straight, but was drawn over on one
side. "I tried different remedies
without receiving relief," he says
"until about six months ago I bought
a bottle of Cnamoerlain's Pain Balm
After using it for three days my
rheumatism was gone and has not re
turned since. For sale by all druggists
Don't invite disappointment by ex
perimenting. Depend upon One
Minute Cough Cure and you have im
mediate relief. It cures croup. The
only harmless remedy that produces
immediate results. F. G. Fricke &
On account of hard times, and iu
order to encourage orchard planting
I will furnish to responsible parties on
three years time, good first-class apple
trees. Plant now; do not wait; two
years after trees are paid for they will
very probably pay for themselves. En
quire of, or address,
Will T. Richardson.
A Good Thing:.
J. W Campbell of Glenwood has an
arrangement for sharpening the discs
on disc, cultivators and harrows that
is very simple yet quite ingenious
Every farmer ought to have one. Ap
ply to agents or at J. W. IJendees
hardware store in Plattsmouth. 'Mr
Pollard down near Nebawka used
one of theso sharpened disc cultiva
tors last spring on some raw Drairie
which was thoroughly pulverized
without use of plow and was put in
corn, raising a splendid crop. Get a
sharpener and it will quickly pay for
Infests the blood of humanity. It
appears in varied forms, but is forced
to yield to Hood's Sarsaparilla, which
purifies and vitalizes the blood and
cures all such diseases. Head this:
" In September, 1894, 1 made a misstep and
injured my ankle. Very 'soon afterwards,
two inches across formed and in walking
to favor it I sprained my ankle. The sore
became worse; I could not put my boot
on and I thought I should have to give up
at every step. I could not get any relief
and had to stop work. I read of a cure of
a similar case by Hood's Sarsaparilla and
concluded to try it. Before I had taken
all of two bottles the sore had healed and
the swelling had gone down. My
Is now well and I have been greatly bene
fited otherwise. I have increased in
weight and am in better health. I cannot
say enough In praise of Hood's Sarsapa
rilla." Mrs. H. Blake, Bo. Berwick, Me.
This and other similar cures prove that
Is the One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. $1.
Prepared only by O. I. Hood tt Co., Lowell, Mas.
OOOU S PUIS and liver stimulant. 2ic-
Plattsmouth, Neb., March 3, 1S06.
Board met persuant to adjournment.
Present, George W. Young. J. P. Fal
ter and J. C. Hayes, commissioners,
and James Robertson, county clerk
Minutes of February and special ?es.
eions read and approved, when the fol
lowing business was transacted in reg
BILLS ALLOWED ON GKNEUAL FUND.
Geo. W. Young, sal. and exp...$ 52 70
J. P. Falter, same 4'J 00
J. C. Hayes, same 54 83
James Robertson, same 170 22
E. E. Hilton, platting 37 50
Geo. L. Farley, sal. and exp... 101 80
Ben J. Hempel, same tiO CO
S. P. Holloway, jailor fees and
bdg. prisoners 114 00
S. P. Holloway, bdg. prs 8 00
Platts. Daily Journal, printing 1 54
S. E. Hall & Son, mdse to jail . . 9 93
W. K. Fox, stamped env 22 40
Neb. Tel. Co., rents for Jan 20 10
Neb. Tel. Co., rents for Feb.... 20 25
A. II. Weckbach, mdse. to poor 2fi 00
P. A. Jacobson, same l." 00
Smith & Parmele, oil, etc 67 40
A. Bach, mdse to poor , ... 34 00
Zuckweiler & Lulz, same IS 00
Wurl, Coffey & Co., same 11 05
A. Clark, same . 19 95
J. J. Swoboda, same 22 00
John Kopia, same 17 00
Sage & Shumaker, team for
commissioners 2 50
John Bobbins, labor and mater
ial 6 00
Geo. W. Thomas, same 8 o
Lehnhoff Bros., mdse to co . . . . IS 00
A. H. Graves, wood 2 00
I. P. Bates, cutting wood 8 05
Amos Worl, wood to co 2 40
Union Lumber Co., coal to poor 1 50
Elmwood Boiler Mills, mdse. to
poor 2 10
Saxton & Mapes, mdse to poor. 1 00
J. C. Smith, care of cripple ... 10 09
Jacob Totten, care of poor G 50
P A Hicks, clothing to pris. . . S 0
II Hollo woy, ser and exp 15 25
Mrs R E Yoder. keeping poor.. 0 'o
P Green & Co., mdse to poor. .. 0 00
Geo Houseworth, exp 40
Amber Bro., mdse to poor 10 00
A L, Upham, bdg poor 8 70
C M Leach, mdse to poor 12 00
B C Marquardt, same 0 00
C V Hay, same 10 00
It II Frans & Co., same 8 00
Stander Bros., same 13 00
A U Marshall, rent for pauper. 3 00
Cost bill, state vs.Finley cSSloan 34 95
Cost bill, state vs. Dean 30 20
Omaha P't'g Co., rec to county. 103 15
J It Barr, mdse to county . . 0 00
Li Kildow. cleaning- at Ct house 3 00
J P Cooke & Co., rubber stamps 4 50
S Li Uarlyle, justice lees o
Smith Premier Co., mdse to co. 13 00
F E White, room for elec ; 4 00
E S Barnett, justice fees 1 00
Elmwood Echo, printing 5 0
Louisville Courier, same 2 00
Board adjourned to meet March 4.
R F Dean, bdg paup (less rent),$ 53 81
Evenino News, orintinff 9 00
Cost bill, Claus Speck inq 41 3
L C Toad, appraisers fees 3 25
J W Magney, same 3 00
J P Holmes, ser no and mileage 2 50
J L rJ art6horn, same .... 3 oo
T W Swan, viewing road 3 10
Fee bill, state vs. A. Moo e 2 70
N J Calkins, appraisers fees... 2 80
Chas Heebner, same 3 2
M M Shipman, same 2 50
E S Barnett, swearing appt ais's 1 00
E Tighe. appraisers fees 2 70
C M Graves, wood to poor 14 00
G F S Burton, printincr 21 00
Amos Worl, mdse to county 6 00
S Girardot, mdse to poor 5 00
J C Eikenbary, lor ret L'Moore
and F Able (claimed $52.85) 20 00
Elmwood Echo, printing 1 50
C G Sheeley, repairing bridge 9 00
D Smith & Co., nails 3 50
W J White, coal to county 18 73
lioard adjourned to meet March o.
Board met pursuant to adjournment
run board present.
Fee bill, insane case, Mrs Hilton 06 45
Fee bill, state vs. F Douarlass. .. 8 73
A N Sullivan, fees, A Able.... 25 00
A P Thomas & Son., mdse poor. 9 00
E E Cummins, serv inq 5 00
J Shaw, serv road notice. 3 25
State Journal Co., printing 17 50
L Egenberger, mdse to poor. . . 15 03
B Critchfield, trans paupers... IS 10
Cost bill, state vs O Seidlitz 13 35
S A Archer, hauling- wood 50
W W Lumber Co., coal to poor 7 00
Bennett & Tutt, mdse to poor. 10 40
E G Dovey & Son, same 27 60
Platts Gas & Elec Lteht Co.,sas
to court house and jail 14 95
lioard adjourned to meet March b.
Board met pursuant to adjournment
Full board present.
Albert Worth appointed road over
seer district No. 32.
Application of U V McDonald for
druggist permit at Murdock, Neb.,
was granted and boud approved.
Btard adjourned to meet at special
session with assessors on March 17
How They Do In Lincoln.
William Hendricks is tho name of a
young man who calls Humboldt, la.,
his native heath, and to judge by an
occurence this morning he is a9 void
of understanding as tho young mfn
whom Solomon saw us he looked out of
his window and through his casement
some jrears ago. When Hendricks
came in on the Union Pacific this
morning ho encountered a tall man of
pleasing address who immedi
ately recognized him as a son
of a man he was well acquainted with
in Iowa. The sou look in the bait
with the avidity of a lake sturgeon
and he readily agreed to accompany
his father's friend to his alleged room
in the City block at Eleventh and N
streets, while he e:ot his baggage, as
he was going back to Humboldt him
self. The man went up in the block,
leaving tho young man standing l;elow
lie returned presently and stated that
there wns $10 due on his room which
hewould have to pay, and ask
ing whether Hendricks would not
advance tho dough until he could get
a draft cashed. Of course, Mr. Hen
dricks would bo tickled to death, and
he advanced the $10. The man with
room rent due went up in the block.
strolled out by the rear stairs, and Mr.
Hendricks is wondering why some
people are so dishonest Lincoln
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castorla.
When she Vaa a Child, she cried for Castorla.
When she became MLss, she clung to Castorla.
When she had Children, she gave them Castorla,
3 OTHERS, Do You Know
1 V 1 Bateman's Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, many so-called Soothi
most remedies for children are composed of opium or morphine?
Io Yon Krio-vv that opium and morphine are stupefying narcotic poisons?
Do Von Know that la most countries druggists are not permitted to sell narcotics
without labeling them poisons ?
ro Yon Know that you should riot permit any medicine to be given your child
unless you or your physician know of what it is composed ?
To You Know that Castoria Is a purely vegetable preparation, and that a list of
its ingredients is published with every bottle ?
Ho Yon Know that Castoria is the prescription of the famous Dr. Samuel ritcher.
That it has been in use for nearly thirty years, and that more Castoria if now sold thau
of all other remedies for children combined ?
lo Yon Know that the Patent Office Department of the United States, and of
other countries, have issued exclusive right to Dr. Vitcher and his assigns to use the word
Castorla " and its formula, and that to imitate them is a state prison offense ?
yjo Yon Know that ore of the reasons for granting this government protection
was because Castoria had been proven to be aUsolulely hanulessT
Ho You Know that 35 average doses of Castona are furnished for 33
ents, or one cent a dose ?
Ho Yon Know that when possessed of this perfect preparation, your children may
le kept well, and that you may have unbroken rest ?
vel1, lliewe things are worth knowing. They are facts.
Children Cry for
The Kmleiivorors In Convention.
Tne county convention of the Young
People's Society of Christian Endeavor
meets at Weeding Water tomorrow
and the following is a list of those who
will be in attendance from this city:
Misses Sally Agnew, Eila RufTner,
Louise Smith, May Thomas, Susie
Thomas, Cora and Clara Walker, Alga
Martin, Capitola Black, Grace Stou
tenborough, Luura Gault, Ethel But
ton, Maggie llodgert, Mable Swearen
gen, Delia Wells, May Haird and Mrs.
Will Cooiege and Messrs. H. M. Gault,
Geo. Farley, I'ercey Agnew, Frank
Davis. Hoy Dodge, Sperry KulTner
and Don Atwood.
Rheumatism Cured iu n Day.
4'Mystic Cure" for Rheumatism and
Neuralgia radically cures in one. to
three days. Its action upon the sys
tem is remarkable and mysterious. It
removes at onco the cause and tho
disease immediately disappears. The
first dose greatly benefits, 75 cents.
Sold by F. G. Fricke & Co., druggists,
l-'irst C'laSH Koolin.
Messrs. Kroehler & Archer are put
ting on tho best and cheapest roof
ever tried in this city. It has been
thoroughly tested for over three years
here and proves to be tho right thing.
Address, Khoeiilei: & Akchkk,
There is to bo a meetiug in Green
wood Friday evening, March 13, to
which the public is most cordially in
vited. Prof. Caldwell of the Sti-.te
university is to be tho principal
speaker. The professor is suro to in
terest you. Admission free.
We have $100,000 to loan at a low
rate of interest on well-improved
The National, Exchange Co.,
Grade of ""Rattle
y the sale of other brands of higher
prices and smaller pieces Don't
allow the dealer to impose on you p
V by saying they are "just as good" V
V as "Battle Ax' for he is anxious
to work off his unsalable stock P
Wf f 1
it m fc -
Soothirg Syrups, aud
tn on every
Iteatty's OrgHfiH and I'Lino.
Hon. Daniel F. Ilentty, of Washing
ton, New Jersey, ihc creat Oi-gan and
Piano manufacturer,' is Ipihling and
shipping more organs and pianos than
ever. In 1870 Mr. Realty left homo a
penniless plow boy, and by his in
domitable will he has worked his way
up so as to sell so far. nearly 100,000 of
Realty's Organs and Pianos nincolSTO.
Nothing seems to dishearten him;
obstacles laid in his way, that would
have wrecked an ordinary man forever,
he turns to an advertisement and
comes out of it brighter than ever.
His instruments, as is well known, aro
very popular and aro to bo found in all
parts of tho wo;-ld. Wo art- informed
that ti tiring tho next ten years he in
tends to sell 200,000 more of his make;
that means a business of $20,000,000, if
wo average them at SlfO.OO each. It is
already the largest business of tho
kind in existence. Write or call upon
Daniel F. Reatty, Washington, New
Jersey, for catalogue.
Take 1T the llornn.
The undersigned is now ready with
a good portable chute and tools, to re
move the weapons of horned cattle at
ten cents per head. If thoKO who wish
to have such work dono will address
mc at Rock Bluffs. Neb., they will bo
promptly answered. S. L. Fl'Kl.o.NO.
Dr. Marshnll, lintduate Dentist.
Dr. Marshall, lino gold work.
Dr. Marshall, gold and porcelain
Dr. Marshall, crown and bridge work
Dr. Marshall, teoth without plates.
Dr. Marshall, all kinds of fillings.
Dr. Marshall, all kinds of plates.
Dr. Marshall, perfect fitting plates.
Dr. Marshall, all work warranted.
All the latest appliances lor first-lass
At?" fins tni'iird V
1L3 yj it
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