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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1896)
THE SEMI-WEEKLY NEWS-HERALD, PL ATTSMO UTH NEB., JULY' 29, .1806.
TUB Seml-Weeklu News-Herald
PUBLISHED WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS
... BY THE . . .
NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY,
M. D. POLK, EDITOR.
One Year, in advance $5 00
SEMI -WEEKLY EDITION
One Year, in advance, . . .
T?-E LARGEST CIRCULATION
Ol any Cass County Paper.
REPUBLICAN NATIONAL TICKET.
'. For Vice President,
GARRETT A. HOBART.
of New Jersey.
JOHN H. M'COLL.
For Lieutenant Governor,
For Secretary of State,
JOEL A. PIPER.
P. O. HEDLUND.
"CHARLES E-. CASEY.
A. S. CHUCHILL.
For Supt. of Pub. Instruction,
H. R. CORBETT.
H. C. RUSSELL.
For Supreme Judges, -ROBERT
M. P. KINKAID.
For Regent State University,
W. G. WHITMORE.
For Congressman, First District,
HON. JESSE B. STRODE.
For County Attorney,
A. J. GRAVES. .
J. A. DAVIES.
T. T. YOUNG.
E. A. POLLARD.
County Commissioner, Second District,
GEORGE W. YOUNG.
THE Nebraska delegation to St.
'Louis ca8t 14 votes for Watson which
would indicate that Senator Allen did
not have all the boys under his
The only democratic president we
have had in nearly forty years, is alive
and in good health but his letter of
congratulation and promised support
to W. J. Bryan had not been received
up to the hour of goiug to press.
Now, says the Hayes Center Repub
lican, come brass bands, stump
speakers, beer, torchlight processions,
more beer, hip-hip hurrah, great en
thusiasm, some more beer, the elec
tion, the grand medley of mingled
cheara and nrofanitv. closing with a
grand rush for the postofQces.
TnE time is fast approaching when
to be a Nebraska is greater than a
kiner. All the political parties of the
nation, lor brightest intellects and
bravest leaders have looked, and not
in vain to our fair young state. The
latest to pluck a badge of honor was
Senator Allen who was yesterday
made chairman of tho populist conven
tion in St. Louis.
Tub cartoonists are having a great
harvest just now with the raft of
presidential candidates before the
public One of the latest in the New
York Herald entitled, "Little Lord
Fauntleroy in Bad Company," pictures
Bryan aa the little boy standing be
tween and holding the hands of Pitch
fork Tillman and Anarchist Altgeld.
Tammany Hall has announced that
it will support Bryan, but this is not
to Bryan's credit. An organized band
of boodlers held together by feasts of
public plunder stolen from the tax
payers, it has no principle except that
of insatiate greed. Nothing patriotic
'ever emanated from Tammany Hall
and the reason it is for Bryan is be
cause there would be no spoils for that
organization if McKinley is elected.
As a fountain "bfpolfiicai wisdom
Nebraska stands easily first, in a list
of all the states of this giant republic.
The strangest feature, however, rests
.in the diversity of opinions. Every
political parly is represented by men
of rare intelligence, who have proven
themselves capable leaders and the re
sult of it all is that a light will be on
in this state for supremacy this fall,
such as never was seen before in a
The foundation' of Mr. Bryan's
platform the question of free silver
has the advantage of being espoused
by two of the most enlightened (?)
nations of the earth that of China and
Mexico. It is undebatable evidence of
intelligence and business sense to
move this country out of the column
of mediocre governments like Eng
land, France, Russia and Germany
into the more civilized ones of China
and Mexico. That is exactly what
the free silver advocates are trying
to 'do. ' " ' '
IT seams curious to find Wade
Hampton, of South Carolina, con
demning the democracy of his state as
populism of the most extreme type.
He says the Tillmanites will carry
South Carolina for Bryan "because
they have control of the election ma
chinery, and have in force laws which
give them arbitrary power to disfran
chise the negro vote. I am greatly
distressed at the turn of political af
fairs, and am afraid that it will be
productive of great suffering." Gov.
Hampton is but one of thousands of
prominent southerners who expect
nothing good from the Bryan party.
The wifo of Sewall, the democratic
vice-presidential candidate,is homelier
than the proverbial mud fence if her
pictures bear any resemblance to the
original. Mrs. Bryan is a comely
woman, as is Mrs. McKinley, while
Mrs. Hobart is said lo be handsome
in appearance and charming in
Missouri has 125,461 citizens of
German birth, Nebraska 72,618, Iowa
127,245, Kansas 46,423 and California
61,472. This makes an almost solid
phalanx of 433,219 voters who will
work havoc among the popocrats west
of the Mississippi next November.
THE Lincoln State Journal is today
the greatest newspaper in Nebraska.
Its telegrapic news service is without
a superior and its editorial columns
have no equal west of Chicago. It is
preeminently the people's paper and
the wonderful growth it has made
within the last year is a further un
answerable testimonial to its value.
Its a remarkable coincidence taat
the man who originated and made
famous the expression "where are we
at" has now been nominated with
Bryan by the populists at StLouis thus
foreing every democrat in the land to
ask himself that very question and as
no solution is probable they will keep
on asking it until they learn in the
early days of November.
BRYAN says that the war is to be
carried eastward right into the factor
ies and the workshops. Well,his party
won't bo much disturbed by the whir
of machinery. Democratic free trade
has stopped that. But the idea of
turning eastern empty workshops into
halls for debating societies for more
Hfree trade and free silver is placing a
low estimate upon the intelligence of
the American people. Ex.
We have tried hard to help our
brother democrats out of their politi
cal quandary with but poor success.
The most feasible plan we have been
able to find is to run Sewall and Wat
son both, elect them both, and then
let them take turn about presiding in
the senate The constitution does not
provide for such a deal, but it was a
great populist orator who once said,
"d n the constitution, anyway."
Fou the first time in his life W. J.
Bryan acknowledges himself knocked
out by the demo-pop situation and he
declines to say anything. While re
publicans are laughing over the
denouement at St. Louis the demo
crats are not in such good humor over
tho turn things have taken by the
crowding of Sewall out, and the plac
ing of Watson on the ticket for vice
TnE populists at St. Louis are hav
ing a warm time of it, and the outlook
for a bigger bolt than the democrats
had at Chicago is very ominous.
"Hamburgh" Butler was made temp
orary chairman which is not consid
ered a victory by either faction. The
anti-Bryan element headed by Ignatius
Donnelly and Cyclone Davis, with a
large following promise to bolt the
convention if Bryan is endorsed, hence
a bolt may be looked for as a majority
appears to favor Bryan.
The pops of the south are devoid of
that fraternal feeling toward the
democratic organization that pervades
pop circles in Nebraska. Instead of
working amicably with the southern
pops the democrats down there have
been stuffing the ballot boxes against
them for years and cheating them out
of all the victories that they claim to
have fairly won at the polls. That
accounts for the oceans of trouble at
St. Louis over the proposition to in
dorse or renominate the Chicago
popocratic ticket. State Journal
A3 n. Edwakd Atkinson, the well
known political economist, writing on
tho silver question several years ago,
"The annual value of the silver
product is about $40,000,000 in gold.
The production of the hen yards of the
United States, according to the census
statistics, was, in 1879, 456,910,016
dozen eggs, and, if hens have increased
in the ratio of population, it is now
500,000,000 dozen, which, at only von
cents a dozen, would exceed the value
of the product of tbe silver mines.
"It would be vastly more reasonable
for congress to order the compulsory
purchase of $2,000,000 worth of eggs
per month, 'in order to sustain the
hen products of the United States,'
than it is to buy $2,000,000 worth of
silver; because the eggs could be used,
or else would rot, while the silver can
not be used, and is expensive to store
and to watch."
BILLY AIasox was at Centralia last
week and made a speech, in which he
got after the boy orator, who was at
that time traversing Illinois, carry
ing with him his "cross of gold"and his
"crown of thorns." Mason ripped
him up the back thus: "And this
from a ' democrat a democrat whose
party has been engaged in shaking
dice for undershirts and giving us
vinegar on a sponge to drink for the
last four years. Like Pontius Pilate
of old he washes his hands in the
presence of the multitude and seeks to
divest himself of responsibility. He
talks of crucifying, does he ? Does he
not remember that there would have
been no crucifixion if Judas had not
got stuck on silver ? Judas has be
trayed his part into the populistic
garden of Gethsemane, but, thank
God, the jingle of silver will not be
tray seventy millions of American
people." The audience roared with
delight. So will all who read Mason's
apt characterization. The boy orator
will be sorry he ever trotted out the
the cross and crown long before the
republican stump speakers are through
with him. Ex.
THE democratic end of the campaign
is becoming farcial. Bryan captures
the democratic convention and se
cures the adoption of the populist
platform with the expectation that
when the pops hold their convention
Mr. Bryan and his running mate
will be promptly endorsed, but
but the populists nominate Bryan and
Watson, thus turning down Mr. Sewall.
The complication thus becomes
ridiculous. What kind of an electoral
ticket can the two wings agree on now
in the state conventions? Will demo
crats vote for Bryan and Sewall elec
tors while 'pops vote for Bryan and
Watson electors? If they do and this
divide the silver vote McKinley would
carry about nine-tenths of all the
states in the Union. Its a queer mess
and the only certain thing about it is
that McKinley is now assured of the
The papers in this section of the
country are now publishing the story
started by the Now York Sun to the
effect that Bryan is now and has been
for years in the employ of tho Missouri
Pacific and held the position of as
sistant state attorney for that road.
Mr. Bryan is not now nor ever was a
corporation lawyer and refused to ac
cept a salary of $10,000 a year as at
torney for a road. Bryan is poor, but
corporation money cannot buy him.
Nebraska City News.
The above might read all right in
the east, but here in Nbraskathe gen
eral public knows that the law firm of
Talbot & Bryan at Lincoln were local
attorneys for the Alissouri Pacific for
several years, and that Air. Talbot
still retains the attorneyship. It is no
crime for Mr. Bryan to have been a
corporation attorney, but it is de
cidedly silly for his friends to deny
facta that are generally known.
The cheerful smile of confidence
that has played around the features
of our John Leyda since the Chicago
convention have given place to more
serious lines, and he now wears a
troubled look as if the country had
gotten onto the gold toboggan slide
that leads to sure perdition, and all
this is the result of the work of those
heartless pops at St. Louia If the
Plattsmouth boys were running
things, that man Watson would bo
jerked from his pedestal of greatness
so quick it might break his neck, but
they say Watson is stubborn and if
anybody vacates it must Sewell. "
pops, anyhow," remarked a
well-known democrat to The News
editor, "we gave them everything and
now they want to make trouble."
The wild cry of the silverites that
the "crime of '73 contracted our cur
rency by one-half," is perhaps the sil
liest outburst of hysterical falsehood
on record. Saying nothing about the
increase of the gold in circulation
from $25,000,000 to $636,000,000 since
the passage of that act and the in
crease of silver coinage in circulation
from nearly nothing to about the same
sum, since the repeal of the Sherman
act in 1893 the government had coinedfKstaf at republican headqua
more silver dollars in less than three
years than were coined in the eighty
one years of "free coinage of silver"
between 1792 and 1S73. State Journal.
The national committee opened the
campaign Alonday at Chicago by set
ting the machinery in motion which
shall result in a magnificent victory at
the polls in November. Senator
Thurston was present and urged the
wisdom of moving at once upon the
enemy in Nebraska. This was agreed
upon and tne assault wilt commence
here in advance of any other state,
The heaviest guns of the party will
be turned upon tho allied enemy and
there will bo such cannonading as has
not been witnessed here since the
Louisiana purchase. Ex.
Senator Jones of Arkansas, a little
tired over his work of bossing two na
tional conventions, will have an ex
excellent chanco to recuperate in the
tonic of Nebraska's air. We do not
like his politics, but we must all ad
mire the masterly way in which he
managed the windy mob at St. Louis.
A great many men can boss one con
vention, but it takes a past muster in
politics to successfully manage two.
That populist committee with ple
nary power is better than a gold mine
if properly worked, and we are of the
opinion that the men on the committee
are not novices. The bulging barrel
of old man Sewall must be tapped and
without delay if he expects to ride in
the Bryan band wagon. Tbe "plain
people" are getting restive and want
to know you know what the kite with
two vans is going to ao. Domvs are
It is worthy of notice that the only
republican of prominence in Nebraska
who has taken refuge in the silver
minors' cump is Guy Barton of Omaha,
head of the smelting company and an
owner of a great silver mine in Alexico.
"Business before pleasure," is evident
Air. Barton's motto. He speaks a hun
dred words for himself to one for the
public in this matter. Ex.
If Air. Bryan declines that St. Louis
nomination, a close search will reveal
a good stout, serviceable string. The
young man will get the populist vote,
even if he is obliged to kill a Jerome
Shamp again in order to be successful.
It is so written in the books. Ex.
"The fat is in tho fire," would be a
homely phrase, very expressive of the
democratic situation since the action
of the populist convention at St
Louis last night.
There are only a few more weeks
left and if anyone who hasn't bolted,
desires to bolt, let him do so at once
before the books are closed.
INFORMATION AND OPINIONS.
"The Financial Bronco" is the title
of an article in the August Forum by
Mr. T. S. Van Dyke, of Los Angeles
Cal. It is a powerful refutation of the
free-coinage fallacy, treated from a
The Scientific American, of New
York, has signalized its 50th anniver
sary by the publication of a very
handsome 72 page special number,
which consists of a review of the
development of science and the in
dustrial arts in tho United States dur
intr the past 50 years. It was an am
bitious undertaking, and the work
has been well done. The many articles
are thoroughly technical, and they
are written in a racy and popular style,
which makes the whole volume it is
nothing less, being equal to a book of
442 ordinary pages thoroughly read
able. It is inclosed for preservation
in a handsome cover, and is sold at tho
price of ten cents.
Reports from Cuming county are to
the effect that there is a big slump
there from the popocratic ticket. The
Germans and Bohemians of that county
as well as in other parts of tho state re
fuse to a verv large extent to endorse
the "cheap" money heresies of the pop'
ocratic party. Fremont Tribune.
Tho genial Judge Archer looks like
a personified interrogation point since
the St. Louis convention, and his zeal
for Bryan has been cooled by the con
etant enquiry, "where am I at," which
continuously propounds itself to him
and refuses to be quieted.
Th leading article in the August
Forum will be contributed by Mr
Charles S. Gleed of Topeka Kan. It is
entitled "Alr'Godkin on the west: A
Protest," and is a good natured but
spirited reply to certain remarks about
the west made by Air Godkin in the
Readers of the State Journal will
find some political literature in to
morrow's paper that will interest
them greatly. John II. Ames will ex
plain why ho is obliged to leave tbe
democratic patty and vote for AlcKin-
ley, in spite of a rather pronounced
disliKe of the Ohio statesman. Albert
Watkins, another old time demcrat,
will tell what he thinks of the situa
tion ana oi tne duty ol sound money
democrats. Both of these men dislike
republicanism and say some mean
things about that party, but both are
obliged to admit that in it lies tho
safety of the country.
The Canton, Ohio, Repository, Ale
Kinley's home paper, printed the tele
gram sent to the next president by the
AIcKinley club of this city a few days
O. I'. AUSTIN, an old-time Cass
countj' boy, brother of Grant Austin,
is one of the members of Perry Heath's
Chicago. He will be in special charge
of the statistics division of the news
What Patriot Imn Means to Wonieu.
When women feel and respond to the
call of Patriotism it means much. W hen
men go forth to war they go with the
song "It is glorious to die for our
country." There is the inspiring music.
tho good comradeship in arms, the
sense of contiuual action, that flag be
fore them; wo women have our dead
We give ourselves in patriotic strug
gles, for we know the bloody footpaths
that must be traversed to reach the
end. We give our hoarts and souls.
while tho men give their bodies.
There is no great movement or effort
which is without the encouragement
and sustaining support of women. The
women are the fosterers of patriotism.
The Cubin rebellion would not last
a month if the Cuban women wero not
as great and self-sacrificing patriots
ns are the men, and therefore, in the
ultimate triumph of Cuba, the women
should be honored as well as their
husbands and brothers and fathers.
A little storv will illustrate the
place the place the flag occupies in
the feminine mind. Just before the
battle of Gettysburg, when her big
brothers were standing for the cam
paign, and she had heard a great deal
of soldiers and patriotism and the flag.
a little girl sat on her grandfather's
lap at sunsot and watched the stars
come out. She was a very little girl,
and the sight was unusual to her.
"Why, grandpa," she exclaimed.
"what are those lights ?"
"The stars, my dear," he answered.
"The stt'.rs ? But where are the
She was a utting daughter of
America, for the stars and stripes
could not be separated in her heart.
From "Women Who Foster Patriot
ic," in Demorest's Alagazine for
English Spavin Liniment removesal
Hard, Soft or Calloused Lumps and
Blemishes from horses. Blood Spavins,
Curbs, Splints, Sweeney, Ring-Bone,
Stifles, Sprains, ail S woolen Throats,
Coughs, etc. Save $50 by use of one
bottle. Warranted tho most wonder
ful Blemish Cure ever known. Sold bv
F. G. Fricke & Co., druggists, Platts
mouth. An Aged Lady Pannes Away.
Airs. Millie Clay, born in slavery 104
year ago, died yesterday morning at
the home of her son, Ned Baker, of
old age. She was the mother of fifteen
children and could tell many interest
ing reminiscences of the days when
the present country was young. Those
who saw and heard her talk did not
believe her claim of age was far out
of the way. Tbe funeral was quite
largely attended at 10 o'clock this
morning from the colored Baptist
church. Elder Youtzy,of the Christian
REPUBLICAN PLATFORM IN BRIEF.
1. Tariff, not only to furnish ade
quate revenue for tho nece&sary ex
penses of the government, but to pro
tect American labor from degradation
to the wage level of other lands.
2. Reciprocal agreements for open
markets and discriminating duties in
favor of the American merchant
3. Maintenance of the existing gold
standard and opposition to the free
coinage of silver except by interna
tional agreement with the leading
commercial nations of tho world.
4. Pensions and preferences for
veterans of the union army.
5. A firm, vigorous and dignified
foreign policy "and all our interests
in the western hemisphere carefully
watched and guarded."
6. The Hawaiian islands to be con
trolled bv the United States; the
Nicaraguan canal to be built; a naval
station in the West Indies.
7. Protection of American citizens
and property in Turkey.
a Reassertion of the Monroe doc
trine. Eventual withdrawal of Europ
ean powers from this hemisphere and
union of all (English speaking people
on this continent.
9. The United States actively to use
influence to restore peace and give in
dendence of Cuba.
10. Enlargement of the navy, de
fen so of harbors and seacoasts.
11. Exclusion of illiterate and im
12. Reapproval of tne civil service
13. A free ballot and and honest
14. Condemnation of lynching.
15. Approval of national arbitration.
16. Approval of a free homestead
17. Admission of the remain it g ter
ritories, representation for Alaska
abolition of carpet-bag federal o Ulcers.
18. Sympathy with legitimate ef
forts to lessen intemperance.
19. .-.n inconclusive but sympathetic
reference to the "rights and interests
Four Vears A-o.
Four years ago our credit was above
reproach, our factories were running
full time, nearly all our wage-earners
had employment, wages were re
munerative, farm products brought
good prices; and the country could
pride itself upon a firm foreign policy,
conducted by statesmen who could not
be over-reached by the trained di
plomatists of Europe. A sense of
peace, happiness atid prosperity al
most without parallel in American
history pervaded tho land. It seemed
like the realization of tho promises
made by the protectionists in the
Henry Clay campaign. "Two dollars
a day and roast beef." But the masses
or the people have now waked up to
the fact that four years ago they fol
lowed blind guides. They were led
astray by false signals which wero as
fatal as the wreckers' lights hoisted
on a storm-beaten coast to lure inno
cent mariners to certain destruction.
Tho promise given them by irre
sponsible politicians were made to the
oar only lo be broken to the hope.
Panic has followed prosperity: the na
tion has been changed from a debt
paying to a debt-making country;
sixty-four per cent of our skilled
mechanics, as nearly as can be as
certainod, have been thrown out of
employment; calamity has rested upon
the land until patience has been ex
hausted, courage has failed, and the
financial and industrial elements des
pair of relief, unless it come from a
radical change in our national policy
to be brought about by an adminis
tration opposite in character to that
under which the present burdens have
been accumulated until they are in
tolerable, Gen. Horace Porter, in the
An Exclusive Picnic Party.
The Gerings joined with AInssrs.
and Mesdames James Donnelly, Fred
Herrman, F. G. Fricke, Joe Klein and
their families for a nice quiet time in
the woods out near Patterson's lakes
on yesterday, and a delightful time is
reported. They had a roval
dinner in the shade of the trees and
plenty of social pastimes. One little
incident not down on the bills oc
curred which is worth relating. Airs.
Klein concluded to lead their horse to
water, as an innocent looking brook
near by purred musically along in its
haste to join the waters of the Platte,
so she lead the horse down to the
crystal waters that looked so
tempting. All at once the horse
plunged into mud that seemed bot
tomless. .Mrs. Klein sank into it
to the depth of two feet, and the whole
camp was soon on hands to help out
Airs. Klein was easilj- extricated but
horse fell and floundered about requir
ing some puuing witn ropes and
halters, that after it was all over with
seemed quite laughable.
Attempted Suicide at Koclc lilufT.
Aliss Lottie, the 18-year-old daugh-1
tor of James Woods at Rock Bluffs,
had some words with an elder sister
Saturday and finally told her she
would end it all by jumping in the Alis
souri river, which lushes along near
by. She kept her word and was
soon in the conscienceless embrace of
the murky river, but her intentions
being known she was followed and her
ife saved. The suicide mania seems
to be epidemic.
We have $100,000 to loan at a low
rate of interest on well-improved
The National Exchange Co.,
When Baby was sick, wt .fare her Castoria.
When aba vas a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Mian, she clung to Casterla,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria
0f if Q n
HlgiTY ynar' otwrvatlon
millions of pwHom, pormit
It la nnqnowtlonably tho boat remedy for Infanta and Children
tho world has ovor known. It in harmloin. Children liho it. It
gives them health. It will taw their Uvea. In It Mothers havo
something which is absolutely safe and practically perfect aa a
Castoria destroys "Worm a.
Castoria allay Feverlshnesa.
Castoria prevent vomiting Soar Card, '
Castoria enrea IMarrhcoa and Wind Colic.
Castoria relievos Toothing Troubles.
Castoria cure a Constipation and Flatulency.
Castoria nentrallges tho effects of carbon lo acid gaa or polaonona air.
Castoria does not contain morphine, oplnm, or other narcotic property.
Caatorla assimilates the food, rognlatow tho stomach and bowels,
giving healthy and natural aleep. -J
Castoria la pnt up in one-size bottle only. It is not sold in bnlk.
Don't allow any one to aell yon anything olao on tho plea or promise
that It la Mjnst aa good" and "will answer every purpose."
See that yon pot C-A-S-T-O-R-I-A.
Children Cry for
Of unusual interest to overy reader
of this paper is tho announcement
made elsewhere in this issue by the St.
Louis Globe-Democrat, unquestionably
tho greatest of American newspapers.
Tho mail subscription price of tho
Daily and Sunday Globe-Democrat is
reduced at one blow, from twelve to
six dollars a year, placing it within
tho roach of all who desire to read any
daily paper during the comming great
national campaign. The Weekly
Globe-Democrat remains at one dollar
a year, but is issued in Seaii-Weekly
sections of eight pages each, making
practically a largo semi-weekly paper
This issue is just the thing for the far
mer, merchant or professional man
who has not the time to read a daily
paper but wishes to koeppromptlyand
thoroughly posted. It is mado oup
with especial rcforenco to tho wants of
every member of the family, not only
giving all the news, but also a great
variety of interesting and instr uctive
reading matter of all kinds. Write
for free sample copies toGLono Pkint
ino Co., St. Lol'is, Alo.
S175 in Ooltl tiiven.
International News and Book Co.,
Baltimore, Aid., are making a most
liberal oiler of $175 lo any agent who
will sell ninety copies in two months,
of their new book, "Under Both
Flags," or a gold watch for selling
forty copies in one mouth. This prem
ium is in addition to commission
Graphic and thrilling ventures of tho
civil war both sidos. Every word
written by eye witnesses. Stories of
camp fires, comradeship, deeds of dash
ninH: i . . . . if , i
mm ucujii, iiut'L-uiiitia, cic. iiunurous
of war pictures. One agent reports
twenty-fivo copies sold in two days,
another agent forty-two in four days.
Complete 1 outfit sent for .V) cents in
stamps. Write them immeuiatel y.
Freight paid and credit given. This
is a splendid opportunity for students
and teachers during' the summer va
Persons wishing to fatten cattlo and
horsos on blue ffrass and clover inn uii e
of II. W. Beaver, Cedar Creek, Neb.
Cattlo 60 cents and horsos $1 a month
for the season.
g 1 UUKJbK
..THb LbAUtHb.. j
Have purchased largely all the 3 i
2r latest novelties in 25
g FANCY MILLINERY I j
Their stock is complete in every
ZZZ grade so that the poorest as well as
ZZ: the rich may be suited.
It will repay you
2 spect the Goods
Zz can't be surpassed.
of Cantor! with tho patrnnagwof I
na to apeak of it without goaing.
Is ou every
lli'Htty'n OrguiiN aiitl Piano.
Hon. Daniel F. Bentty, of Washing
ton, New Jersey, the great Orfran an
Piano manufacturer, is building an
shipping more organs and pianos thai
ever. In lh7l Air. Boatty loft homo
cnniless plow lioy, and by his in.'
domitablo will ho has worked his wal
up so as to sell so far, nearly 100,(!00 a
Beatty's Organs and Pianos since IS" i
Nothing seems to dishearten hirr,
obstacles laid in his way, that would,
have wrecked an ordinary man forever,1;
r. .. . . ... i . ,i 7
lie luni.i in un uu ui Linemen i nm
comes out of it brightor than ovor
His Instruments, as in well known, ar
very popular and are to lie found in nl
parts of tho world. Wo are informing
that d wring tho next ten years ho in-.
tends to sell 1100,000 more of his make;
that moans a business or L'0,000.(X)0, if
we average them at 1C0.00 oaclj It i
already the largest business ot the J
kind in existence. Write or call upon
Daniel F. Boatty, Washington, New
Jersey, for catalogue.
Ifr'jOO in .olil (ilveii.
The International News and Boot
Co., of Baltimore, Md., ofTer $2o0 t
any tigent who will soli in thr-.
months 22 copies of their book "Cunr
paign and Issues of 'OW." A full' i
gmphic and complete account of Vh 1
campaign all sides given. BoautifwH
illustrated. Biogrphics of the loading
men in each party. The book of al,
others to sell now. Freight paid an(
credit given. Complete outfit 1'
cents, Writo them immediately. A
gold watch given in addition to conn
mission for selling 70 copies In thirty
days. Agents wanted i.lso for otht-f
booKs and bibles.
Dr. MarHhall, (iraiiuate Dentist.
Dr. Marshall, fine gold work.
Dr. Marshall, gold and porcelain
Dr. Marshall, crown and bridge no: k
Dr. Marshall, teeth without plates.
Dr. Alarshall, all kinds of filling.
ur. luarsnaii, nil Kinds or plate.
Dr. Marshall, perfect fitting plate
Dr. Alarshall, all work warranted.
All tho latest appliances for fiiott
jlass dental work, i
to call and in- 25
and values. We
: NEBRASKA. 3
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