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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 9, 1906)
One Quart of Liquid Coal makes One Barrel Medicine or Lice Killer
at matins LIQriD KOAL requires throe data the
process ot reduction requires 330 degrees t heat .
embraces every Germicide, Antlcrptlc and Disin
fectant found in coal, treated chemically with an al
kalln base until every objectionablo feature is ellrul
Inatcd, being non-poisonous and harmless
is rnade trom V,? following formula: per 'cent,
treosote, which embraces cresYM Wld: ?M per font,
liquid pases; 3.1 per cent, soft soap. Suspended In
these is sulphur, borax, naphthol and other remedial
LIQUID KOAL is guaranteed at least 20 per cent,
stronger in antlceptic and rerraieide agents than any
preparation of similar nature on the market,
j Liquid Koal
is a MaVK, 'oily ii. una. i.hiuiu woai is a iinuiusoap
and Will form a perfect emulsion with water.
is endorsed by the leading veterlnarles of the Igni
ted Stages ahd by many 'of the state agricultural col
leges and many ho experimental stations which
are conducted by the government.
WHDPIC IM UACThein:snore Infected with Intestinal rr than any
VVVlXlvO I IV n O other domestic animal. These worms ar created by Impure
re.ummulatloc8 along the Intestinal track and Roomily produced by poorly digested food, tue nature of the
and hii manner of eatlnit renders blm more susceptible to intestinal worms turn other animal.
I'nder Mie present domesticated conditions he Is not allowed to use his natural Instincts to ob'ain the ncc-tssir-
lements that would destroy these Intestinal parasites. Heine shut up In a pen he Is not allowed to
L'SF.lt AS LICK KILLKU. Wlien diluted with wa
ter in Die proportion of one partLliuid Koal to tlfty
parts 'water, It Is the best lice killer on tho market.
It Is not expensive because It forms a perfect emul
sion with water when mixed in this proportion.
TWO THINGS TO REMEMBER
Use Liquid Koal to destroy parasites on the outsldt).
Uso Llnuld Koal to destroy parasites on the Insldi).
follow the instincts of his nature. The hog that Is wormy can neither grow nor thrlvo for the reason that
tlio worms destroy all tho effects of nutrition furnished in tho food.
L"js-!J If! put into thb drinking water in the proportion of one quart to ono barrel and
illIIU lUcll iven them twico a week will destroy all Intestinal worms and keep them free
iSS'TwKS; STRENGTHENS THE APPETITE AND TONES THE SYSTEM.
Something You Ought to Know!
A parasite Is an organism, durirnr Its life, lives within or on ti.e surface of an ani
mal for the purpose of existence, ard from which It. rreelvrs Its nutrition and nourish
ment. The state or condition in which ti p animal is kept either hastenr or retard?
their mulliplicatii t;. 7h- i-re injurious in ;t least three wav:
A iircvl n'.'cnt
A carr'n rs I
3 As enrriors of
of loss fr;Mi": aninnl vroiiomy.
r forms f nnrnsitcs.
tin' tniiTo-ttrcranisms of infection-
. 1 1
I 1 J"lfl ll f I H n ,sa rr,,p p,,r,n disease, the germ b.'ng first found In the
riwy wllUOUlci alimentary canal and as long as It, Iscnnlined in that or
gan H Is comparatively harmless. When, however, it. penetrates to the lungs, liver and
othef 'organs It causes fermentation and destruction of live tissues, furnishing food upon
which it thrives and multiplies with wonderful rapidity, in some cases a generation an
hour, causing death to an animal before the owner lias discovered that It was diseased.
Thus, through reasoning, two facts stand out, clearly: first, that hog cholera cannot he
t reated successfully unless treatment is begun before t he germ lias reached t he period of
rapid multiplication. Second, that a germicide must be administered, and therein lies
the whole secret. As we go through tho list of germicides, we are compelled In reeel
them all, either for inefficiency or Inadaptability until we reach l.lgt'l h KAL.
LIST OK- DISEASES LIQUID KOAL CURES.
Hog cholera, lui.-' worm, swine plague, intestinal
worms, cow cholera, tuberculosis, anthrax, blackleg,
cornstalk disease, abortion in cows, Texas fever, pole
evil, chicken cholera, roup, thrush, lock-jaw, blind
staggers, colic, glanders, distemper, pink-eye, influ
enza, foot-rot, tape-worm, lung fever, inflammation
of bowels, catarrh, farcy, mange, bots, scours, uasal
Liquid Koal Act as Appetiser and Vitallzer.
No disease germ can escape it, that Is the reason It
cures; when the germ is gone the disease Is gone.
IMmont, S. D. "I used L. K. for hog cholera and
all right. It cured my hogs. T had three sick
and they all got well and done line. I also used
it lor chicken lice and mites and It Is all you claim
for it. It is the only medicine for hog cholera, I
think." Goti.kih Jkukk.
Grpsuam. Neb. 4-2-02 "I have, bought a second gal
lon of Liquid Koal and am satisfied 1 saved three big
hogs after they were down by administering one ta
blespoontul." S. K. Piiir.urs.
Sheldon, la., 11-20-01 "I've used Liquid Koal for
chicken llco and found after one application to the
roosts all lice were gone." Hksuv Alt with it.
.")00 deposited In the Union Hank at Sheldon, la., to
he paid anyone Undlng any testimonials we publish
from time to time are not genuine.
Why not choose LKjIUIi KOAL? It Is the only
known germicide that will pass through the stomach
Into the Intestines and from there Into the blood,
permeating the entire system, and still retain Its
germicidal properties. It Is a compound embracing
every practical germicide, antlceptlc and disinfec
tant property found in coal, treated chemically wIMi
an alkalln base, until every objectionable feature Is
eliminated, being, non-poisonous and harmless to an
teaches that, no medicine ever healed a wound, that
nature performs the healing process and medicine
can only assist nature in doing her work, not only in healing wounds, but
In throwing otl diseases. Those versed In medicine are aware that three
fourths of the money spent for medicine Is virtually thrown away, either
because of Improper use or the purchase of the improper article. But In
purchasing Liquid Koal from any of our dealers you take no chances. If
for any reason it does not treat successfully the above list of diseases, just
go back to the dealer and get the price you paid. There w ill be no ques
tions asked. We stand the loss and it costs the dealer nothing.
Nine-tenths of all diseases of man or beast either have their origin in
some form of germ; else, If allowed to run, some form of germ complica
tion sets in. The peculiarity of Liquid Koal and its superiority over all
other germicidal agents is that while it is harmless to animal life it para
lyzes and destroys all forms of germ life, Including hog cholera, black leg,
glanders and many forms of the so-called incurable diseases.
It contains Creesol and Quiacol. It is these Hydro CarlHtn compounds
found in smoke that cures a ham, destroying, by its germicidal properties
all forms of germ life.
The reader may ask, if these properties come from coal why not use
coal? The answer is, because coal y ields these properties only by distilla
tion at about 350 degrees of heat, and It Is reasonable to assume that a
hog's stomach could not generate that amount of heat without becoming
roast pork, seasoned with fired germs.
We would also call the readers attention to the fact that the gastric
juice of the stomach being an acid and alkali Is required as a neutrallzer
when tho acid too strongly predominates, as In the case of hog cholera
In addition It would bo expensive, as the owner of tho animal would he
purchasing six dollars' worth cf Liquid Koal.
Is in general use by veterinary surgeons
throughout the whole country, embracing a
wider range of use than any other preparation known to science.
LIQUID KOAL is manufactured by the NATIONAL MEDICAL CO., E. L. Barracr, President. Capital One Otiarter Million. Principal office, Sheldon, Iowa.
Branches: Minneapolis, Minn.; Glendive, Mont.; Lewiston, Idaho; York, Neb.; and Oklahoma City, Okla. For sale and guaranteed by
J, V, EGENBER8ER, Plallsmonth, Nab,
HOLMES & SMITH, Mynarri. Neb.
B, A, ROOT, Murray, Neb, jj
&rC?0 .xuZZZZZB txrL"?SLFb ffflTP O
Are You ImliM Bargains?
CRITICISM OF MR. POLLARD
Ex-Postmaster Bushnell, of Lincoln, Dis
cusses the Salary Grab.
HE IS A FORMER CASS COUNTY CITIZEN
OFFERS TO OUR CUSTOMERS THIS WEEK
A Wealth of Bargain Opportunities
the like of which has never before been offered in the
history of Western merchandising.
A general remodeling of our entire store is now under way la
preparation for our Fall opening and the permanent occupation of
our new building on Douglas atreet and before this time
Every Dollars Worth of Goods Must Go
tnat formed part of our atock at the beginning of this great money
Watch Omaha Dailies for Prices
It Is Impossible for us to offer prices In these adJs. as a line of goodi
offered today may be gone tomorrow and to substitute would not be
at all satisfactory to our many nail order customers.
A Trip to Omaha Will Pay You
If you come prepared to supply your every want ot this great
a!n. COME NOWl WHILE THE MAJORITY OF STOCKS ARE
YET COMPLETE. WHILE THt FRESH UNDAMAGED STOCK
FROM OUR RESERVE IS STILL TO BE HAD.
The Very Best of the Bargains
offers you money saving chance, uperlor In bargain merit to any
ever before offered In Omaha.
All Mall Orders from Catalogue wilt be fllWd with tho under
standing that we may substitute If out of tu goods ordered. In
Ordering always state whether ajbttitution Is allowed. If not and w
are out of goods specified we will return yaur money.
Catalogues for New Fall Coods WHS Soon Be Ready. If You
Are Not on Our Mail Order List Send V Your Nam at Ones.
16th and U A H .Omaha.
Claims that Money Was Not Due and Should
Not Have Been Drawn from Treasury.
The following communication from
II. M. Hushnell, a former Cass county
citizen, and at one time the editor of
a newspaper called the Knterprlse,
(lontf since defunct) in Tlattsmoutl),
will be read with considerable Interest
by his old friends In his former home.
The article which appears in the Linr
coin Journal oes on to say: On the
Mh day of January, l.i(., K. J. Hur
kett placed his resignation as congressman-elect
In the hands of (Jovernor
Mickey and on January 21, the
resignation was formcrlly accepted by
the governor. The resignation reads
"I hereby tender my resignation as a
member of the house of representa
tives of the United States congress for
the ttfty-nlnth congress, beginning on
March 4th, r.KKJ.-
On the 24th day J July, lsmt-, the
records of the state canvassing board
disclose that the board was In session
to canvass the vote "to till the vacan
cy," and that after the vote was can
vassed they declared Mr. l'ollard elect
ed "to till the vacancy."
The law under which Mr. l'ollard
has drawn over Jl.NK) from the govern
ment for the time between March 4
and his election, when he was a private
citizen, expressly provides that tho va
cancy must occur "after tho com
mencement of congress" that Is, after
the congress commencing March 1 had
been In session- did it?
In order to have any standing under
the law by which he attempts to justi
fy taking a salary for four months be
fore he was elected congressman, he
must change tho reading of the law
from "after the commencement of con
gress" to "before the commencement
of congress." Is the changing of these
worasa mere technicality? it Is no
more a technicality than changing the
words "thou shalt not htcal" to "thou
shalt steal." The plain reading of the
law gives Mr. l'ollard no legal right to
abstract from the treasury of the
United States four months' salary be
fore he was elected, any more than It
gives the right to any other citizen of
At the Nemaha county convention
Mr. l'ollard in ik-IVinling hi-, salary
grab is iUotcl by Tin' .Journal and
other papers as fallows:
"Mr. Pollard in his s cicli rxpn-svd
to the convention that he as sworn
in as congressman at the same time
the oath was taken b the other con
gressmen: that he served tin: s.lir.e
length of time as the other members,
and under the statutes ol the United
States was entitled to the same salary:
and that he had no apology to make
and stood on his record."
Mr. Tollaid ought to apologize at
least t' himself for taking this fool
position. lie was elected in July l!io.".
and has the effrontery to assert that
he has served the same length of time
as other members who were elected In
November 1".04. Suppose there had
!ecn an extra session of congress call
ed In March MO,), members of congress
elected the previous November would
have been there to take the oath of
oillce. Would Mr. l'ollard have been
there to take the oath at that time?
Mr. Pollard's position Is that members
of congress who were elected In Novem
ber 1904, and who were subject to call
for duty In Washington after March 4
stand in the tame position that he
does, and that they are notentltled to
any more pay than he, although he
was not elected until seven months
after they actually assumed the duties
of their ortice. Under Mr. Pollard's
theory, the scrgeant-at-arms of the
house could have gone to his farm in
March and compelled Mr. l'ollard to
unyoke his oxen and leave his plow In
the furrow and goto Washington, just
as the sergcant-at-arms clearly had
the right to .1o with all congressmen
elected In November, l!04. The fact
that he had not been elected Is of no
Importance, when the question comes
up of Mr. Pollard retaining the money
which he never earned.
There Is a section of the United
States statutes which provides that
when a person elected to congress dies
after the commencement of congress,
his salary up to the time of his death
shall be paid to his widow or heirs.
If Mr. Pollard had died July I, I'.nC,
before he was elected to congress,
then If his position Is correct that he
served the same length of time as the
other members who were elected In
November, MH, his heirs would have
lecn entitled to the same pay as those
elected. How absurd It Is for Mr.
Pollard to try to place himself In such
Mr. Tollard In his speech at the Ne
maha county convention continued to
hide behind precedent and went so far
as to Infer that the late Senator Hay
wao In his class. The facts are that
Senator ' Hayward, who like Mr.
Pollard, was elected after March 4,
UNITY AMONG BUSINESS MEN
drew his pay, like the hoiuM man he '
was. f ron i t he time 1 1. at, he was elect-1
''':u"1 ',,,f,'f ;i,r'''i:t i,;,v ''"'"i-' A Matter That Is nf Interest, and if Proo-
erly Adhered to Will Help
hack 1 1) t he commencement ol t he con
gress to which he was eleeti il.
Recent ly the United States govern-'
ineiit, prosecuted and convicted two.
cattlemen for illegally occupyingsome '
unoccupied government land. These
men (lid not take a dollar from the
government, and the government was
not the loser of any money by their
action. Their conviction was followed
by such a light sentence as make the
proceedings farcical, and President
Poosevtlt, in Indignation over the
miscarriage of justice, beheaded the
United States marshal and the United
States attorney for neglect of proper
vigor In the discharge of their duties.
What must the president think of
this district, If it sends to his support
in Washington a man who has done
that which is beyond comparison
more reprehensible than the acts of
Marshal Matthews and Attorney
Let Mr. Pollard ask the president if
he approves either in law or honesty
his salary grab. If he does so approve,
then Mr. l'ollard can ask the republi
cans of this district to give him their
support. There are those who always
stand ready to apologize for wrongs
and say that criticism comes from po
litical enemies. No one knows better
than Mr. Pollard whether I was a
friend or enemy of his up to the time
of the exposure of Ids filching from the
government. II. M. 1Uiixk.i.i..
While others are engaged In pro
phesies, and many of them have prov
ed failures up to this date, now the
Journal will try Its hand nt the busi
ness, for the last half of August. 1 hir
ing the last half there wii. ! brisk
winds from the north, every day the
sun will rise, and often mere n u;
cloudy skies: some days, however, may
be fair, with southern winds and mel
low air. These things will happen
sure we know, because they always
happen so. This month's moon will
be full, while the Sheldon men will
work the "pull." Some lucky one w ill
land the prize, while other men es
teemed as wise will fail In all they un
dertake and tlnd they have made a sad
mistake. These things will happen,
we know, for they always happen so.
The boys and girls will also have their
fun. They will go to parties, dance
and spark: they'll kiss cacti ether In
the dark: they'll marry and begin
their life, a happy, hopeful man and
wife, and sometime they will own a
kid, Just ai their dais and mammies
did. These things will happen, sure,
because they have always happened so.
Nothing Is so beneficial loa town as
complete unity among its business
men. It, is not required that men en
gaged in the same line of business
should be antagonistic to cachother.
Healthy and sensible rivalry in secur
ing business Is desirable because it
stimulates trade. Put too often tho
rivalry for business takes vu the f'irui
of misrepresentation and abuse of
competitors to the lasting Injury of
the town as well as to those who en
gage In It. Where business rivals
abuse and accuse each other of certain
shortcomings the people take note of
what Is said and they become suspic
ious that something may be wrong
and they transfer their patronage to
other men and other places. In theso
strenuous thr.es legitimate competi
tion is the very life of trade and tho
man who cannot meet It fairly and
openly on merit can never hope to
meet it by misrepresentation and
abuse of his more prudent and suc
cessful rival. This applies with as
much force to Plattsmouth as any
other town. Corrective measures can
never be started at a better place than
at home. It is too often the case that
we see the mote in the eyes of others,
but are unable to see It in our own
eyes. If a business man does not have
an article that a customer wants, or la
unable to sell it to him, then his next
effort should be to direct the cus
tomer to some other dealer In town In
the hope that he may be more success
ful and sell the article wanted. That
keeps the money at home ami In tho
course of Interchange and circulation
the lirst businessman, who failed to
make the sale, will get part of It and
thus share In the success of his more
fortunate rival. It takes just such
business methods that we. have de
scribed to build up a town.
Received Hi Diicharjje.
Aiicr naving mane uie mircu
through to Port Plley, Kansas, James
Pajeck received his discharge from the
Thlrthleth Infantry band, In which
he enlisted over two years ago, and
from which tho oillcers were loath to
see him go, on account of his musical
talent. He arrived home this morn
ing to make his home with his mother
who was left a widow through tho
unfortunate accident that occurred
on the Missouri Pacific a few weeks
ago. Jim was formerly a member of
the band In this city and his many
friends will be pleased to learrj ot bis
return to this city.
, ' -l v..
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