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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1888)
VMK DAILY IlKllAlJ). PI.A'rao:. .
,sr.:;;;nSiCA, TITESDA V, JAN UAliV 21, ISSS.
Too PiattsiDouth Dailv Herald
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE W.A.TTSMOUTII HKKAJ.O
ami Weekly evi'iy 'I'lun-sil.-iy
tarcd at the iioMtoIrice. riauinmilh. Ncbr..iS
K-eimd-cI.is matter. Olllce, corner of Vine and
TKRMS FOR DAII.V.
One copy on year in advance, by mail..
:iiciiy per iii'tniii. ry earner
One copy per week, by carrier
TKUMS TOR KKKKLV.
Onn cOy one year, in advance $1
lMe C'Jiy tlx moutbft in advance,
Tub principle thinjj that is worrying
the democratic house ia to know hovr
about one hundred .and fifty democratic
members are to get up a 1ml anil revise
the tariff without letting the one hun.lred
and twenty-five republican members hf-Ip
them. No wonder Mr. Carlisle issick.
A.NOTiiKK democratic victory (?) Samu
el J. Kandal!, appointed the other day
by Speaker Carlisle as chairman of the
committee on appropriation., 1ms been
defeated in Pennsylvania by a faction of
his own party, in the matter of an ap
pointment of a chairman of the state
(democratic) central committee. Every
time one democrat takes another down
and cuts his political throat how the one-
horse democratic weeklies cackle. Give
in some n:ore democratic victories.
Mu. Speaker Carlisle and his demon at
ic iricmts cannot an era to hoiil a sea: m
conyics., which is in contest, without
fair hearing. Jlr. Carlisle's word or af;i
davit, is no better than any honest work
lniinifui a; yet, lie anil ins menus a:sume
it is, and attempted by the arbitrary rule
of the house, on Saturday last to bid
dozs the contestant, Mr. Thoebe, out of
a liearmir ana a seat, it iu: Carlisle is
not holding a scut on the Misissijipi 01
Carolina plan he would be willing enoul
to show hands with the working m.n o
his district. Neither the affidavits of Mr.
Carlisle nor the manner his Kcntucky
managers count ballots arc worthy tht
respect of honest men. Let a coiumitt
go down there and show up the Kenltc-uy
tjcn noriuern tiouguiaeo apoioisis
attention is called to the democratic plat'
form down in Louisiana, where Xichi
ami .McJ-.ury nave been eoiuehliinr tne
ground inch by inch for tht! control o
tlte democratic party ot mat state, a. it
the gubernatorial nomination at its hands.
"Why did the Nichols party innuncinfe.
as its platform, a determination to down
the old line and guarantee to the eo:.l
of Louisiana a fair, free election.'
have been claiming all the tiniu
was nothing but free elec tions
there, notwithstanding the bloody gr.tv
vards in almost' every nansii, wiu-re
enemies of the white democracy v.-ere
laid aiviiv. ann"ally. on account of It eir
political persistency inwanting to vote
the republican ticket. Ibis democratic
canvass is a regular settler to th-j north
crn apoloi?t and dirt eater. nen tne
democrats of tli3 south, who seat
urovcr Cleveland uy political r.uti:ods
worse than exist in any South Anieric.-.n
state come out, ns they have distinctively
done in Louisiana, ana wag2 a wari::rc
amonir themselves on-the single issuo of
whether they will hold a siuto tljci;on
where a free, fair vote may be cast and
counted, it is time for their trneuh nt
followers in the north to ouit lying for
THE COB DSN (JLUIVS WORK.
I he Cobden cluu are trying to raise
a large sum of money to be spent ia fur
ther tree-trade propaganda, especially in
spreading broadcast pamphelts and other
Cobden Club literature. Lord Brnss-.iy
has given a thousand dollars, others lu;-s.
and the bat is going round. It is lua"
since the club have been so active. T.'wy
are indeed doing more than the fair-
trade movement in England appears to
require. There can be little doubt that
their surplus funds are intended as rein
forcements for Mr. Cleveland in his elf isrt
to hand over the control of A.nieri an
markets to British traders.'" Loii'.ioil
cable dispatcJi, Jan. 15, lfc'SS.
A few years since the following para
graph appeared in the London Tinus:
'A subscription wa recently opened to
raise funds to circulate free-trade tracts
in foreign countries. About 10,000
($200,000) was subscribed. Seme of
these tracts are to b3 printed in New
York for circulation in the United Stntes."
In addition to tne auoyc, l,nuu was
subscribed by foreign bankers and im
porters of this city whose names arc in
our possession. After flooding tie Uni
ted States with lying tracts, supplying
corruption funds to elect lree-trade con
gressmen, and subsidizing Anglo-American
newspapers, it seems the bbove yast
sum is exhausted. Indeed, there was
Mich a small return for tin; outlay that
the Cobden Club almost gave up in des
pair anl the English pm has been
(sneering at it for its inactivity. .Mr.
Cleveland's anti-protection message ap
pears and at onco thre is new hope and
new vigor among his English friends.
Money will be raised again and it will be
pent with lavisli hands in the coming
presidential tlection. Surely no Irish
American can be so blind as not to sec in
this concert of action a consjiiracy be
tween English and American free-traders
which will, if not speedily checked, end
in the ruin of American industries. No
man who is supported by England should
ever be elected president of the United
Stale. If England could choose a presi
dent for us Mr. Cleveland would bo
elected unauiruoii.il v. Ex.
THE MENTAL BLIND SPOT."
Ir. Holmes' Theory of tho "Idiotic Area"
In tho Org:iu of Intellect.
The analogy tat ween the organ of vis
ion and that of thought is so obvious and
familiar that it does not require illustra
tion. Now, just at the entrance of tho
optic nerve is a small circular area, known
an the blind sjol. Certain essential ana
tomical elements nre wanting in this little
space, and though the visual image is
painted on it, the picture is a blank to
the ircpptioii. Is there not a blind siot
in the organ of intellect as well as in that
of vision an idiotic area, where ideas
are represented, but not transmitted to
the intelligent center? "Think a mo
ment," we say to a friend who is enter
taining some (to ua) self evident absurd
ity. Paraphrased this would be: You
have got a bit of nonsense on your men
tal blind spot, your idiotic area. Shift it
if you can into a place where the mental
elements are not deficient, as in that
I must appeal to the experience of
others if they are not conscious of such a
blind spot in their intelligence. If they
recognize it as a fact that they have such
a spot, they can account for many ab
surdities and contradictions in their own
field of thought and that of others. For
this idiotic area is the vacant lot where
inconsistent, incoherent, unrelated ideas
come together and disport themselves, or
lie loose, scattered over it. Many simplo
puzzles and idle fancies find their way
there and claim a right of domicile, until
awakened rellections drives them away.
Let me give An instance or two. "Ex
cuse me," said tho barber to tho lantern
jawed man, "if I put my finger in your
mouth to press your cheek out." "No,
no," said the man he was shaving. "I
am afraid you'll bitome." Dean Swift
mentions in one of his letters to Stella an
odd whim of his own: "I had my mouth
full of water, and was going to spit it
out, because I reasoned with myself,
'how could I write when my mouth was
full?' " In the persons we call "absent
minded," the idiotic area extends over a
wider space than it covers in most indi
viduals. This theory for I dare not announce
it as a positive discovery is a very con
venient application to cover one's own
mental slips and to account for those of
one's neighbor. No person of good tem
per and philosophic habit of mind could
take offense at the question, politely
asked, "Does not that view or that argu
ment come from your idiotic arear"
When John Stuart Mill suggested the
possibility of a universe where two and
two would make five, I should have
wished to liiat in a modest and civil way
that this supposition had the idiotic area
as it3 natural habitat. Oliver Wendell
Holmes in Atlantic.
The iDtcrlor of Japan.
There are no homes nestled down in
copses of wood, or mansions surrounded
by lordly parks. The music of no dis
tant church bell reaches and lulls me, nor
does the carol of the mountain herdsman,
tho chants des vaches, come in wavy de
liciousness from any distant lofty pastur
age. But in place of these one looks
upon mountains cutting the 6ky with
lofty cones green to the very summit,
and clothed in a wealth of forests far up
the sloping side3 ranges of hills from
1,000 to 5,000 feet high, not stretching
in fatiguing sameness, but notched, bro
ken, bent, in short, graceful curves, then
lifting into sharp points never the same
in any direction, and never hurting the
ere by rocky coldness or sandy or
brown barrenness. But few peaks exist
in the land so lofty as to reach beyond
the line of vegetation. When the tree
line is passed there comes grassy verdure
eo luxuriant that the tallest heights
seemed clothed in emerald velvet. One
looks far up narrow valleys, which else
where would be wild gorges, and sees
them terraced far into their depths and
variegated with various crops in all
stages of maturity, from those but lately
planted and freshly green to others
golden and ready for the sickle. Every
mountain slope, every mountain gorge,
is thus terraced as far up as streams
oiler opportunity for the irrigation. Car
ter Harrison m Chicago Mail.
Facta About Telescopes.
"Oh, no, sailors are not the only per
sons who purchase telescopes," said a re
tailer in optical goods to a reporter re
cently. "A great number are being sold
now. You would be surprised if vou
knew how many there are in this city
who take an interest in star gazing, and
si great many gentlemen have some very
hue telcscoties mounted m a small ob
servatory on the roof of their house. The
Bale of telescopes is rather on the in
crease than the decrease. Yachting is
petting more popular every year, and
every yachtsman, even if he only has
a small catboat. must have a telescope."
"What do they cost?"
"Any price vou like. I can give you
one for $1, and I can make you one for
just as much money as you like to give.
The most popular kind just now is
mounted on a black or tan leather case.
It will shut up into about six inches cf
space and only costs JNew xorK
Mail and Express.
Hew Men Die.
II we know ail the methods of approach
idopted bv an enemy we are the better
enabled to ward off the danger and post-
jonethe moment when surrender becomes
nevitable. In many instances the inher-
cut strengiii oi tne oouv suaicts to enauiu
t to oppo.-e t!;:; tendency toward death.
M.;tiy however have loot tnese forces U
such an extent that there is little or no
h-.'lp. In other casts a little aid to the
eakened lungs sviil make all tne diller-
f . 1 1 1 . . A.X. 1
ence p:tv.etn suuuen iieaui aim many
years of useful life. Upon the inst symp-
)ins of a cough. coUl or any trouble ol
tiie throat or lungs, give that old nnd
well known r nirdy Ih;;chce"s German
Syrup, a careful trial. It will prove
what thousands say ot it to be, the "bene
factor of any home." ,
OF THE NATIONS.
the Tnrloun Peoples Say of Them-
kiIvch unci Others.
In Spain it is said: "The Englishman La
a drunkard, the Frenchman a bcamp, the
Dutchman a butterman and the Spaniard
a cavalier;" and again: "It is best to bo
born in Italy, to live in France and to
die in Spain."
The Russians say: "Englishmen have
their wits at their fingers' ends, French
men at the ends of their tongues."
It is said in Poland: "What the Ital
ian invents tho Frenchman makes, tho
German sells, the Pole buys and the Rus
sians take from him."
The Italians say: "Wlien trouble
comes the German drowns it in drink,
the Frenchman talks it down, the Span
iard meets it with tears, tho Italian goes
to sleep till it is past."
Among tho Germans England is said
to be the paradise of women and the pur
gatory of servants, but a far worse place
than that for horses.
About the French say the Italians:
"They do not tell what they intend to do,
nor read what is written, ncr sing tho
notes set Ixifore them;" and a German
says: "A Frenchman w a good acquaint
ance, but a bad neighbor;" a truth which
Prince Bismarck is never tired of im
pressing on the people, and urging them
accordingly to enlarge the standing army.
The negroes in a French colony say:
"Mouche (Monsieur) Connaitout paa con
nait tout" Mr. Know-all don't know
Perhaps the Greeks fare worst of all in
the opinions of those who have to do with
them, if we may judge by the sayings
concerning them that pass from mouth
to mouth. Among the southern Slav
races this is especially the case. They say :
"Three Turks nnd three Greeks make up
six heathens;" and "A crab is not a fish,
nor a Greek a true man;" and again, "A
Greek speaks the truth ccco a year;" and
once more, "A Gypsy cheats a Jew, a
Jew a Greek, and a Greek the devil."
The Venetians say: "He who trusts
the word of a Greek is more fool than
the madman." Even in Normandy the
repute of the Greek has passed into a
proverb, and he who obtains something
quite unexjjectedly is said to have ' 'got
paid by a Greek."
Holland and Flanders have both been
places of refuge for bankrupt and fraud
ulent Frenchmen for a long time, and as
such are regarded proverbially in France.
"Go to Holland" means evade paying
your debts. And to say of a man "H
est de Flandres, " is the samo assaying
he is a ruined man.
Mynheer Van Dunck, though he never
was drunk, sipped brandy and whisky
daily for tho Dutchman's draught must
be deep as the rolling Zuyder Zee. That
wo all know, and to th ink like a Dutch
man is everywhere proverbial.
Of Italians it is said by the French :
"Half one is too ranch in the house:"
and the lllyriaix says of the Italian, what
the Englishman and the German say of
the Swiss: "He would sell his own father
Tho Jew shares with the Greek tl.rs
prerogative of being tho best abused of
all peoples, proverbially.
Ihe Pole says:
The German cheats the Tolo,
The Italian cheats the German, v.
The Spaniard swindles the Italian,
The Jew defrauds tho Spaniard,
But only the devil caa get the better of the Jew.
The German says: "The Jew cheats
even while praying;" and the inliabitant
of Lesser Russia: "The Jew did not
learn to cheat; he was born with the
To build castles in the air is rendered
in French, having a castle in Spain.
Compliments that mean nothing are
called Spanish coin; and in Italy, poison
is designated euphemistically 4 'Spanish
figs," because Spaniards are supposed to
poison those they desire to be rid of with
fruit in which arsenic has been inserteci.
The Swiss is not known proverbially
for his patriotism, but for his mercenary
nature. "No kreutzer, no Sch wither,"
is a common saying in Germany, and
"Point d'argent, point de Suisse," is the
French version of the same. One even
ing when a distinguished Genevan ac
tress and a Swiss company were perform
ing "William Tell" in Paris they had an
empty house. The actress came forward
and said: "I see the proverb is re
versed. Todav it is no money, plenty of
We speak of carrying coafo to New
castle when we wish to designate ti'ue
absurdity of sending something to whei "e
there is superfluity; in Russia they 8 peal c
of sending snow to Lapland and in Ger
many of dispatching deals to Norway.
In Holland, when they desire to eay that
a man is in his element, they describe
him as being like a goat in Norway.
New York Commercial Advertiser.
Anecdote of Jenny Und.
When Jenny Lind wa3 in Edinburgh in
the year 18G5, she was one day purchas
ing songs in a music seller's in Prince
street. The attendant who served her, a
young man, not knowing who stood
before him, asked if she had yet been to
hear the great "Jenny Lind." The
question being answered in the affirma
tive, and he in turn being asked by this
stranger if he had heard the "Swedish
Nightingale," he replied that, much
though he desired to hear her, the veiy
high prices of the tickets were far beyond
liis slender income. Jenny Lind then
asked him to play the accompaniment to
the song which she held in her hand.
Quite unconscious of everything but the
sweet notes whisli poured forth from this
Etranger's throat, the young man played
on. At the close the 6inger turned
round, bade him adieu, and with the
words, "Now you have heard Jenny
Lind," walked out of the saloon, without
waiting for a word of thanks from the
astonished youth. Leeds Mercury.
Monkey Held for a Crime.
A monkey exhibited at a museum es
tablished at Tacubaya, Mexico, was con
demned to be shot under judicial sentence.
It seems that the animal bit a nan, who
died from the results of the bite. The
family of the deceased brought complaint
before a judge, who was foolish enough
to institute criminal proceedings against
the monkey and sentenced him to be shot.
Luckily the manager of the museum
brought influence to bear and succeeded
in obtaining a change of the sentence to
perpetual imprisonment. The monkey is
vow enduring tho punishment of his
crime behind tk3 bars of an iron cage at
the museum. Chicz-fo Herald.
Mine. Patti-Nicolini has about decided
to leave her splendid home in Wales for
ever. She is led to this by the recent
rob!x?ry of her castlo by burglars.
EHhu Stevens, of Smithfield, Me., is
at tho head of a family which is proba
bly the largest in tho country. In this
family there are five generations which
comprise 319 persons.
Marshal MacMahon, ex-president of
Franco, has aged rapidly. His old wounds,
often inclined to lo troublesome, have
lately been much more so, and his friends
have been receiving anything but reas
suring news as to his condition. His in
tellectual powers are as strong as ever.
In order to retain one's place on tho
pension rolls of Germany it is necessary
to appear there in person once in ten
years. A. Ruddatt, of Glenmore, Ga.,
had nearly lapped the time, and at tho
last moment sold his ten acre farm, with
a good house, two cows, and his entire
crop and effects for $30 to raiso money
S. A. Haines, of Nether wood, N. J.,
for thirty years a commercial traveler,
ha3 originated a temperance organiza
tion which ho ha3 named tho "King's
Temperance Army." Tho only requi
sites for membership are a pledge not to
drink intoxicants, and each member L
expected to get ten others. The especial
object is to help his fellow commercial
A New Hemedy with Worderfnl iTaiiiing Fovzere.
For iioth Internal and xtrnnl One.
POSITIVE CURE F03 RHEUMATISM AND NEURALGIA.
Al.'o Colic, Croup, Headache, Lame Back, Wounds,
aijil ail dibtrfssing ailments of the human lixiy.
Ft A I L-5JOAD V ,s the BsEt on E?rtI' f "r Bronchitis,
C&U6H CURS j Couolis.Throctanti LungTrouss
A FCCITTTE COITCUXTTICST ia its larlUr Stajcs.
T!;ese Medicines are Warranted by your CiugJs.
Prico l!5c., Mc. and 31 per bottle, for SI wi- n ill
send lartst izc o!' either Cure, prepaid. AiMrtMs
Rcil-Rcad Hemedy Co., Box 372. Lincoln. Neb.
Trade supplied ly Itichartfson Dru Co., f
Uv virtue cf :ir onlcr or sale i.ssu! I.y VVHlot
I'o-lTdiger. a justice of the jieaoe, v. ii l;in ::ntt
for Ciisw county. .Nebraska, and to "me rtiri.'rWii.
I 1ll on the Sfst day cf January, .A. !., !t.s';. :;t.
10 o'clock A M.,i;f .said day at the Bon Ton
Restaurant, situated on lowr M-iin street hi
l'la:-tsiiioutli, Nebraska, in saif. county, eeil :,r.
pub .ic auction, the following gooda. warvs :ml
i:ier ;!iandise. to-wit: Thu vods. wares uml
nieicliaiidi.-e of the 1'on Tim bakery and ies
t a in:, ni, eon.-dai.'u;; of ria'.d, luij-iccn, eau; ies,
ci:it; ! f!';;i.'s. e:;f"'iii.nviy, li-iur. o te;s,
pillt;"!'!' I'S. cnirk'-r- , iMsLi-n. j ti : t ba-l.ets.
i :'.ik!MS, t;i!l elolhs, l;vi-ls. v.i;i. injr j:i;ier,
six I;:!-!--. twenty-Sour e;:;iir, knives, lor.-.v,
fMiu. two nuso'iiis -'.) . s, t v. h he;!!i::,:.,ove'
and slovcjip', iinwnie. t-nw nnd s-w- bin ic and
uxe. w-i.s?hiii: si';iie.-, bar re's ni.ii b..sUets. i.e
cupboard, and all the .-Mipertennnec:-. and fi.xt
ure.sbr to p;iut lest.-iurnnf V bakery.i i'.e
sain. l.-eii'K levied i:j-i.i . ml li:ten as tiie prop
erty of Morririm Ti:ornburj.:. defendants : to
satisfy certain judgments of i-:.id roart reeov
eied by Julius rei.uei l.er;, Henry IJoeek. J !n -son
ilros., .1 . t. "et!'"o!j and i.rn.. .!. ii. 'ox ,
and .(oiiu leaner, plaintiffs, ajfaiact caid deie.r.
danls. l'lattsmoulh. IVeb, .!a:i. IP. A. I).. Yfi?.
J. C.KlK KM 5 M; V , vhiTilT. Oss Co.. No.
b. i'. Vanatia, attorney for piai ..ti:T.
Ve w ill pay the above reward fcr nny
cnsi of liver roniplaiiit, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, const ip.-itioj- r
oostivenops we cannot cure witli
VVost's Vegi-taMe Liyer Pilis, when the
directions are s-trirlly complied w;th.
They are purely yeiretable, nnd never
fail to give satisfaction. Larue loxs
containins; o0 sugar coated pills, r2c.
For sale by all dniifirisls. IJeware of
counterfeits and imitations. The jreni:
ine nianu f cturod only ly John O. v i ll
& Co.. 8C2 W. .Madison St. Chicago. Its
Sold hyV. ..1 Warrick.
Use Dr. Black's Fdicuir.atic Curt.- if
it don't do you any ood cor.!.- in find
we will oive vou your nicnev .ack. For
sale by Smith & Black.
Use Dr. Black's Rheumatic Cure and
throw away your cane and crutches.
For sale by Smith & Black.
i ne sranctarct remedy ror liver com
plaint is West's Liver Pill"; they never
disappoint you. 'SO pills 25c. At War
rick's drupe store.
Dr. Black's Kheumatic Cure has
cured more cases of Rheumatism in the
last ten years in this city and county than
Any and all other medicines put together.
For sale by Smith & Black.
HEALTH FS V
s . ; . . .J i
a l i.-Ui
i)r. K. C. West's Xer-e an'" t j.rn I :i
-lV"";":ls- riis. rvervo- JS jveural-ia. Ii. al
arl.e. Aei'vccuH 1 losirV K)II (.;;;is,.(i ly ,j. ue
cf alcohol or tnbacRo. ., akefu!ness. Menial L'e
l.resioa, SolieniiiK of tl. hrainrefiiltii-ti in in
sanity ana leKi.ii'K f . I;,iserv. ueeav ana -ieath,
reaiatureold ako l.arreuhess. Loss i.fl'y.v-
C1 Kjiiict A, ii- voluntary JU'Sfes au'i srer
niac niifca cauy .,i hy over-exertien r-r the
brain, gellabuse or over-indulgence haeh be x
cun.;iiinunBiwnt!l-( irentment. ?10 a box
huws u- r 5.00, seat by mail
receipt ol )rtr u
WS GU AKAKTE33 SIS BOXES
To cure aa-.-cae. With each order received
toy us for six boxes, accoiDxanie'i with S5.G0.
we will senl the purchaser our written guaran
tee to return themonerjr the treatment does
noi effect, a cure. Guarantees 5'sued onlv ly
S ni J. AV arrick sole ageDt. riattsraouth, Keb.
MA"LTACTt"HEH OF AND
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
DEALER IX THE
Choicest Brands of Cigars,
Flor tie Peppcrbergo and 'Buds
FULL LIKE OP
TOBACCO AXD SMOKERS' ARTICLES
always in stock. Nov. 20. 1885. i,
-I must make
V) I C P Q n i'.
Coining .and therefore will
cent, below remihir
rm NO n JB f. M
ill Goods Marlrcli'A Plain ig-uroj
Ladies' French Kid $5 00 20 per cent, disc
Ladieo' Frcneh Kid . . 4 .r0 " " "
Ladies' Jirifrhr, Donola .4 00 " "
Ladies' Jiright Don jo!a :i 00 ' " u
Lacks' Kid 2 25 "
Dadics' Peb. Goat 2 50 " "
Ladies' Teh. Goat 2 25 " 44
Men's JJurt Shoes S 00 " u
Men's Shoes 4 50 " "
Men's Shoes ... 3 75 ' " "
Men's Shoes ... 2 50 " " "
Childrens "Little Giant School Shoes," the best in the market, samo
reduction. Now is your chance to lay in a cheap supply.
i j es t- n r": a m
Oliver cSs SLcusig, IPropriotcrc.
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, POULTRY
We keep constantly on hand the iinest and freshest line of meats
in the city. Meats of all kinds in their season.
SUGAR CURED MEATS, HAMS, BACON, LARD,
SAUSAGE AND MINCE MEAT.
evervtninjr to suit the ucmaiu
South Side Slain .Street,
Lew, leal fcsiateS Insurance
Ivlereantilo Law and
lections made in all n.arts of th
I'ersons desiring the Let ot FI
plying at this ofliee, either i;.
Ilartt'oru, Queen, of Liverpo.', i:'riti
No better companies can Le for.::d ;ui4
as can oe had in any reliable company
FARM - INSURANCE
an exceedingly' large
proved and nnimproved, inel
dir.ee property in the city. If
old to'.vn cite or in any of the r.d
tli ron rh this ouice. Par
wvll consult their best irrLeret.s by
m -i . m -
I no nu lncr io:n onnfi irrM iiv 1:1
v x v.civ..v ' v . i J
office for $lo, in payments i f one-third dov.n, bahmce in one and
twa-j-ears; or down, balance in monthly payments. Anyone de
siring fo visit this locality, whctlcr tliey have in view the purchase of
a lot or not, by calling at our office will be driven to the par- free of
!?rr;cnre. llem ember tiie
0 11 6 d
room for my-
leather goods 20 per
1 onr trade. Give
ns a trial,
JJetwcen Fifth and Sixth.
pecial ty. Co.-
through eoui.etniit attorneys.
i N S U
A.CE can get it by ap-
of lliii tf. id, yEtna, of
i, Vt'wiini, Tradrie of Chicago,
-.vht-re, and the rates are as low
fale, Loth im-
some ot thci
inost desirahlc rei-
either within thn
city, it can be had
listing '.he Koine with
i.1 1 1
iiit," ( il Call 1 if i :n ?-r a. .t
m. ' V,UU5CU ilb tillft
of Soring Sootis
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