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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1888)
TKJ; DAILY 11EKALD, PI. A'fTSMOUTll, K K I 1 i A SK A , FJilDAY, FEP.IIUAUY 17, 1S88.
The Evening Herald.
J. H. KING. City Editor.
A. SalUiiury, DiiiIInI, Kork nooil lluil.lin:,-,
Trlrfihone o. 3.'.
Ir. Slifif Inifs, ni ami ICi-siili-nrr fclirrnonl
HlnrV, Trli iliiini .N.i IJ.
(ilancc at liennett's "ail" today.
About the last load of ice to be. har
vested thin year was taken ly Mr. White
--The ice on the river is covered with
water ami looks as though it was liable
to break uj very soon.
The younger members of the family
of Mr. Tlio. Dabb will ivc :i parly nt
thtir lioim; on Main street this oveniutf.
Mrs. U. Solomon, of tin; Unit of
Solomon A Nathan, who has been n tin;
hick list fur the last .':hrco or fur iiion'L
I reported improving.
The "F. M. Kiteliie. No. 2 hose team"
will meet in Skinner & Ritchie's oilice at
H p. in. tomorrow (Saturday) ni'ht. Lit
t litre be rood ullembiner.
A red pocket book containing a
small amount of money v.'ai lot one day
tliis week on Alain htreet. Tiift finder
will be rewarded by returning the same,
to V. V. Leonard art gallery.
Mis Liluh Stuart and company, des
pite the cold weather, arc drawing excep
tionally fine audi'-iicir,. The public oi
this city is waking up to tin; fact that
Miss Stuart is the most delightfully,
charming and artistic of actresses. D-
Mviw.t i la. ) Lt-aifcr.
In th case of the C. H. & O. vs.
School District No. 1. the brief on behalf
of the school district has been brepared
by Messrs Co veil. I 'oik ec leson. its at
torneys and we learn the cast; Aiil prob
ably be submitted to tiie supreme court
about the 1st. of March.
I'.iniu y uli'i havj been fortunate
inonirn io k c a ifooii stoei; oi ixil.ttoes
will now real:." a larg. price per buLel
l''or, from lett.-rs Unit ,e have r. :-iv d
from i i ?T r.-:i t p-.r's of th'-state w; should
judge t hat, at least, tbirty per cent of
Nebraska".- last crop, was destroyed by
tiie iaty s.-vire i'ro.-te.
V.'ill .-ome member of the city coun
cil be m kind iiS to fall down one of the:
hatchways that are constantly left open
on tiu sidewalks of the main streets of
tbia ciiv. This would be a more Ciiri
tiau act than to he waiting for .some one
else to fall !own ami break their neck,
before passing an ordinance compelling
the owners of such property to place some
protection around such dangerous placis
on the public highway.
Judge Vanatta received a card yet
leruay irom me cleric ol tiie tupreine
court notifying him that his motion f;-r
a re'.iearing in the case of Marina vs.
Pnvy. had been allowed. This ca3 in
volves Uie title to the lots on which the
Povey store is situated, and has been in
court for some time and the judge thinks
the allowing of this motion is very strong
evidenee that he Avill ultimately succeed
in the case. T. M. Manpjet is the attor
ney for the defense.
A terrible fatality has overtaken the
family of John Clark, a farmer living
thriv? miles south of Leavenworth. In
four days seven deaths took place in the
family iivcchildrvu and the two parents.
It was lir.-t stated that it was an epidemic
of diphtheria, but a later investigation
shows that last summer sixty head of
hogs had died of cholera but a short dis
tance from the well from which the fami
ly obtained water, the water being con
taminated and literally poisoning the
vhol.j family. Three other children were
not expected to live. State Journal.
.January 'lid, the fourth annual con
gress of the National Society of Profes
sional Musiciar.3 was begun, clo-ing cn
the Ctli. This society is Mmiiur to the
M. T. X. A., in this country, and iU work
is of general interest to u, and especially
so this year as tiie highest honor wa ac
corded the United States, in placing Cal
ixa Lavalieo the lirst essayist, who deliv
ered as an opening address cn essny upon.
'"The Advancement of Jlusie in tii..- Unit
ed States," reviewing the progress of mu
sic in its professional light for thj la?:
half century. This iv iv received mm-!,
attention from the profession, public
an I press, and criticisms from various
views. Mr. Perkins, the otliar American
delegate, was celecte! a chairman at a
banq'iet given by the Lord JIavor of
About eight o'clock las', ni -lit an ex
trr. freight that was just starting fiom the j
yards to proceed to tlu Junction jumped
the main trck about one humlre 1 yards
north of the depot, derailing the engine
and two cars. Xo one was injured, and
no damage was done to the engine, cars or
track. Tiie occurrence happened throng!:
the spreading of the rails which is very
likely to dcciir now that the fruit is
getling thawed u-.-.t if the ground and
ties, causing the spikes which hold the
raiis tv beconv loo.-,e. If this had occur
red at some distance from the Ie,iOt
when the train ha I acquired a rapid mo
mentum of speed it might have been the
cause of serious results. Xo. 7. pasjenuer
from the Junction to Schuyler, was delay
ed atjthe depot a tliort time until the line
was made secure. J
"CHARQE! CHESTER, CHARGE!"
Tlio Salvation Army Seeking to
The staff captain of the Salvation Army
stationed at Omaha, and who has charge
of this district, has been making inquir
ies of J. I-. I lutchiiisoii, of this city, con
cerning a proper time for commencing a
."-piritual attack on thistawn. llehasnlso
been trying to make arrangements at the
15. Si M. headquarters in Omaha, for rent
ing the old brick building on Main street,
near the depot, in which to conduct their
t-ervices. Mention has been made in some
paper of this city that the "Salvation
Army was coming here." Tlio staff cap
tain at Omaha says it is not an army that
is coining here, but only himself, a single
imlividinl. A lieutenant may accom
pany him, but not an army. So we needn't
bo scared. His object in visiting I'latts
mouth is to raise an army, if possible, by
enlisting recruits und'-r the banner of
well, we'll hear all about that when the
captain makes his appearance. Ve had
the pleasure of an interview with that
gentlemen at the barracks in Omaha this
morning, and he said "that if he had ut
completed arrangements for coming he
would certainly have given up the idea,
for after lengthy and diligent inquiries
he had found out that the citizens of
Piattsinoiith were widely known for their
culture, energy, probity and morals, in
fact he was so struck with the beautiful
appearance of our city, the honesty of the
nv.-n. and the beauty of the women,
that he thought he As the
gentleman is a very rapid speak
er, there was :i rood deal left
unsaid, and on that accojut, no doubt,
wo have made an error in reporting his
speech. Still, we will keep our readers
posted on military matters for the future
so that th -y can put on tlu-ir armour and
be ready for the fray. !
"S3r.ts""tVr.o Said Rats"?"
We have heaid diiTerent versions of the
origin of the common slang word, "Hats,"
b;.t know the follo wing to be authentic.
About fifteen years ago a Mrs. bong kept
a hoarding house in Des Moines, Iowa,
ami in the pantry was kept a half barrel
of pickled cucumbers. She was very
particular in keeping all food covered up
on account of the great number f rats
that infested the place, and of which she
was extremely timid. One night a care
less hind gill did not cover up the barrel,
ml in the mcrniugat breakfast-time, she
discovered a dead rat in the barrel. All
thu other girls were told of the occur
rence, and as they were of a joking na
ture, and knew that Mrs. Long was very
fond of cucumbers, they took advantage
of the opportunity, when they would
be all seated at the table, and the old lady
womd 13 about to convey a piece of
that edible to her mouth, to shout
"il its." The landlady would sometimes
be startled, and say, '"I don't under
stand why you girls are always shouting
Hats." I don't see any rats." These re
marks so amused them that whenever any
of the boarder? said, "Please passtha cu
cumbers." or the slightest inference in
speech was made to that cholera-infan-tum-producer,
they would imineiidiately
whisper "Kats." This so puzzled the
boarders f i r a length of time that tl e
trirls had jrent fun from the use of the
word, but if that was the origin of its
becoming so popular a saying among the
Alecks of the present day. we are not
Man With trie "Ear" Hsard From.
City Editor, IIetjalij, Sir: In an arti
cle published yesterday in your local col
umns, reference was made to a party in
our city who received a "Val-entina
ind used the expression, "Get off my
ear." The gentleman with the "Ear"de
sires you to say that when he made the
remark, his ear was in trouble, as there
was about a hundred and eighty pound.'
ivordupois resting on it; but, be that as
it may, he would rather be afflicted in
that manner than to be teaching a two-year-old
colt how to sing heavy bass, say
"Forty-five Fathoms Deep" at I o'clock
in the morning, and then count the tics
from Arlington to Fremont.
As illustrating what imagination can
do, there is a remarkable instance on re
cord of thn cause of the expression "Who
struvK iiitiv I'altorson. Atone tune a
tinii Ivoath of that n.une was a student
it a colL-o where every young man on
-r.: ei ing was hazed. This hazing consist-
e 1 of tving thorn hand and foot and tak
ing them before a mock tribunal and
charging them with the commission of
so.e.e offense. They were always convict
d and eentt-nccd to bj decapitated.
William Patterson met the same fate. He
w.-ss blindfolled and led to tiie block and
his reek placed in position, tiie execution
n r swung his axe and buiicd it in the
block ro where near the head of Patterson.
Th ; students laughed at the end of the
'rick but Patterson was dead. All the
-tudents were put under arrest, and the
I'lisiion arose, "Who struck Billy Patter
son:" On the trial it was shown that no
body struck him, but the medical stud
ents retained the expression, and it has
come downthrough them to the present
Tiie greater part of the Stewart
Theatre Co. will board at the Coverdale
house duriDg their stay in this city.
Geo. Young, of Weeping Water, is in
S. M. Davis, of Eight Mile Grove, ii a
Dr. John iJlack returned from Hot
Springs, Ark., this morning.
Deputy County Clerk. Miss Exu Critch
fiehl, goes on a visit to Weeping Water
J. A. Daviii and wife left yesterday on
a viit to Mrs. Davi' parents, at Hill?
J. M. Koberts, Cashier of the Commer
cial Bank of Weeping Water, came in
Walter Young, clerk in the store de
partment, went on a yisit to Republican
City, Nebraska, last night.
II. W. Hyers, State Warden at Linelon.
and a former resident of Plattsmouth,
arrived in the city yesterday.
C. A. Woosley, a prominent attorney
of Greenwood, this county, whs iu the
city on legal business, yesterday.
John Kennedy, former agent of Wells,
Fargo & Co. in this city, returned to hi.-;
home at Windsor, Conn., yesterday.
C. M. Wend, supply agent B. it M. at
thi city left town yesterday for Indiana.
He will probably return next Wednesday.
E. G, Wetzel, the well-known and pop
ular route agent for the Wells, Fargo
Express company, left the cit' last night.
John Heeveen, the gentlemanly, genial
and accommodating representative for
Warren fc Michael, of Chicago, cams in
J. E. Bradway, a former resident, of
this city, is now located at Cliadron, Neb.,
and is in the employ of tho American Ex
press Co. as route agent.
Sol Levi, the wide-awake salesman for
Elson of Main strci t, returned from n
visit to a brother lodge of I. (). O. F. at
Omaha, this morning-.
Mrs. II. Knolts, mother of the proprie
tors of this paper, arrived in town yes
terday morning from Council BluftV.
Mrs. Knotts will reside in this city for a
month or so, ami will then, probably,
return to the Bluffs.
Plattsmouth Mechanics Protsctecl.
A gentlemen of humble mein and slow
of speech, but who is well known to us
a carying a head on his shoulders which
contains brains capable of moulding
metals into intricate form.-1, or conceiv
ing thoughts pure, intellectual and in
spiring, ingoing about with the following
petition, which is intended to protect our
mcchaui' s from tha demoralizing ir.llu
ence of the "rats" and "scabs" who float
around the country and work for noth
ing, because they never learned a trade
To Vic Mmj'tr a id Ci'U de.-iu (7;
Inasmuch as our city is subject to an
inllux this spring of tra' sient persons
calling themselves mechanics of different
trades and professions, and their stay is
of short duration, and taking the fact
into consideration that this element is the
principal causa of s much loss of life
and property throughout the United
States caused by the burning ami burst
ing of boilers. We, the citizens, tax-payers
and property owners, do ask your
honorable body that 3-011 will take the
above in consideration and pass an ordi
nance similar in effect to the one now in
use in Omaha, and we will ever pray.
Here follows forty names of prominent
business men of the city ami it should
be si ned by every body who make the
tity's interest part of thior own welfare.
List of Letters.
Remaining unclaimed, in the Postofrice
at Plattsmouth. Nebraska, Feb. 13, 1883.
for the week ending Feb. 4, 188:
Anderson, Miss IZulda Aslibern. vrs Admira
Bratitforri, Will I'.rew-tcr. Kreo
uiezka, Franeiska t'linninliarn. .1 W
Cole. Miss Kena Carjientr. Ambrose
Deniinow. Willie Babinski. Aleck
Dennis, Win Murphy, M iss Neilie
Martain. Mrs Ella 1 'ers.-oii. 'lot
Ueert. W It IJ'se. Mrs
Snrtli, .!as Shu-at. .Inlin I
Smith, T T (or G G) Stone, Mrs V G
Sowden. William Sieveis. Miss Augu.-ta
Turner. M L Tod.i. Alnnzo
Tliurman, A TJ Vainlerpfv 1, .1
Walter, Ciirili.n Wiliiams-in. Mrs Iva
Weinberg. Franci v!V, M A
Willson. Mrs Ada 0 (2) W ay, Miss M A
Persons calling for any of the above
letters will please sar "advertised."
J. N. Wise. P. M.
Judge liussell today appointed Al
bert Beaver administrator of the estates
of Peter T. and Mary S. Beaver ("deceas
ed J, both of Eight Mile Grove. Peter T.
Bearer's name is the one hundred and
ninety-eighth on a petition two 3'ards
long, dated Oct. 13, 1SG7, which was for
the purpose of get ing the county com
missioners to make a road from Wilis"
estate, ('near the present corporation lim
its) into the city of Plattsmouth.
E. O. Brandt, traveling auditor, B.
& M., arrived this morning, examines
and "checks ui" passengi r, freight and
telegraph books, and leaves this city on
the K. C. train at (:11 this evening for
Omaha, where it is very probable he will
go through the same performance.
F. T. L.'ivsey. from Canada, has
been appointed night operator at the de
put. Mr. Seeleemire, lias been short the
services of one man for th-; past six-
weeks, so that he is natural!- glad that
Mr. Leivsey has beon sent to assist l.im.
So are we. Tiie more H12 merncr."
II. Compton, telegraph operator, of
Akron, Ohio, "ho was ordered to this
city by the B. Si M. authorities, has been
sent to fill a position in the company's
freight department at Omaha.
At our going to press Dr. Schiid-
knecht is performing an operation near
Orcapolis, which necessitates the ampu
tation of the leg of a Mr. Cartwright who
lives at that point. , j
A marriage license was issued this
afternoon to Mr. Jesse Carncs and Miss
Luella Brown, both cf Greenwood this
Ti my (Jaslohui ,s and J'atrons:
Having sold my harness business. I must
ask you to conn: in and settle all book
accounts by the 1st of March, 1 Hss, either
by note or money; as I must close my
book by that time. Thanking you for
past patronage. I ran lie found nt the
l:op for two weeks. I am Respectfully,
f-l-'J dMt-v. :H O. M. .S j Ki-.ioirr.
-;-.-ti"f tcu- --ts-3
Lots of eggs and no sick", drooping
chicki ns where Will J. Warrick's I111
proved Poultry Powder is used. Just the
tiling lo make hens lay and keep them in
good hrrdih. Try one pound, it will
only cost you iiO cents, and if you are
not satisfied he will refund the money.
Also Ground Bone and Oyster Shell, 4 lbs.
for 23c at Win. .1. Wai:kkk's.
I. Pearlman sells furniture on the in
stallment plan. Payments weekly or
monthly. ' f'i-dtf
(io to I. Pai 1 m ill's for line furniture.
Swedish Lingens, stock fish and all
kinds of fish or herring for Lent ran be
had. at j ui'llf WixiciSACW fc Co.
There ar 21 reasons why you
should purchase lots in South Park.
See pasje 4-. fGtf
Fon Sam-: On reasonable terms my
residence on fho N. V'. corner of Elm and
1 1th streets. Said property consists of
J block with a good story and a half
house of six rooms, two wardrobes and
one pantry; good well and city water;
tweiity-si-ycn bearing apple trees, and an
abundance of small fruit of all kinds.
tf P. D. Batks.
eSojjiI SiSf ri'':a. wlij 5011
I'ni-Si, s;t i s. oti'
Gold Coin stoves and ranges the best
in '': market at I. Parl'-man's. IT t f
New furniture i.t I. Pai lemaifs. Fltf
-Wanti:!). To rent a small house in
the vie'mitv of tiiis oliiee, where further
information c;;n be obtained.
Heal estate and abstracts.
dl f V.'. S. Wi ,i-:.
Firo Irsui'aiica written in the
itna, Phcsnir. and S-ja.iford Isy
Windham & Da vies.
iiay for Salo-
Three hundred tons of hay for sr.le for
cash, cither delivered or on the ground.
Leave orders at Henry WeckbachY. store.
Jan. :! imJd&w L. Si 11.1..
Furniture for the cellar, kitc.hr n anu
parloc sold on weekly or monthly install
ments at 1. Pearlman's.
Parties needing household furniture
ami those, who contemplate keeping
house soon will find ii to tin ir object to
buy of I. Parleman. f2-dtf
AVaxtku: A good pants maker. En
quire over Jftrges' shoe store of C. F.
Bailed hay for sale at Holmes "livery
im'.uiawiiiiiiiiiii Twrm niffra iwiomwm i ii 1 w
A X. KlU.MVAN. Attorney at Law. Vili
-' ive iie;-i,t .i.riemie-ii to ;!! lniri:ie-f in
trusted to !dai. ('!:'. ee i j 1 Cnioi: Islork, East
B. &. tii. Time Table.
smxr; w ;
Xo. 1. r :.'() a in.
N;, :.(.-- : ! Ji, la.
No. .". a ;i. in.
:-o, 'J 4 :L'5 p. la.
Xo. -!. lit ::; a.
So. Ii 7 ran M,
No. S.--U :" a. ie.
No. 7.--T :!." -. 11:.
Ito. :. ! :11 p. in. No. 1(1. : :4r a. m,
jfro. II 6 :'Ij:i, 111. No. 1.'. -:i :::s . .i,
A'l lrai:-F rue, daily by V ;-v r 'n-eilia. pxce;:i
Xo 7 ;oiiI S v.Mc'i run to ami lr ai Schuyler
daily exc it Sunday.
No. 30 is a stub to Faeilie .Junetimi n s :;n.a in
Xo. Ill is a Mt 11b from 1'ucitic Jiuietion al 11 a. in.
K. B. WlN-lMIAM, JellN A. D.w !!.s.
Xotaiy I'ul lie. Notary I ii!lie.
V 2 S S IX A 31 & !)AV 3 ::,
Attomoys - at - XiavV.
Oiiiee over Dank f Casi County.
Plattsmouth, ' - - Xebijaska.
C F. SMIT H,
lCee;s constar.tiy on hand ss; tuple-' I the
liest poeil? to !;e picr-nn d. Is pre;, an J t,
ina!;e pants fov s4.ro v.inl upwards ai,d tuUs for
.s k; no.
?re:iliy 1 ; ; 1 I'.da.ily cloae j.t 'In.- Ivwt st
prices ver IVtrr Mer'c' store, Nertli fi-J-Jlai'.i
Wm.: Ilorold "& Son
t-ljf IruUiti'. i;DilU.b Ut!i fiiili QL'ji-h
or Lu.'ii.s and G-;:ts
FUIJNJ SUING - (iOODS.
lie keej.s as l o -e and ns v. til
3Ii2X.rrJ HrrMTIIZ. STOCK
As can ee round ;'.- p'a'e in th-i-iiy ami make
Ji 'l ji.-loes ti.at !';. eolapt-ti.iuij.
Hire en i F U in. m Ears Csifiis
tou-:--.,. - r w
$M 5TSa "Ji" t v
rref-rv;-.tIo:i if nr.tr.r;.l teet!i a ?e::illj-.
Cceth txiratt. l tiU'.nnit t.-j u,;c of Laujliiuo
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
Fitzgerald's Block rLATToaxouiH, Nes
s-4,700 Wurtli oi'
-Must lu; -
Ais I lia(( to lotivij to take charge oi'jny Fatlier'n LiibiiiOH.s in Ottuin
v:a, on account of his continued ill health. iS'ow is the time to lay in
a fiuyjily of JJOOTS and SllOKS at
Ladies' French Kid hand-tiirned shoes $5 00 reduced to $-1 ''!
Ladies' French Kid common sense shoes Tt 00 " " 4 23
Ladies' Curacoa Kitl common sc use shoes Ii 75 " " IJ 2
LadicV Dongola hand-sewed shoes 4 M) " " 3 25
Ladies' (JLze douobi shwes : 23 ' " 2 70
Ladies' Straight pat shoes y 00 " " 2.10
f,adies' I( st goat button shoes :j 20 " " 2 75
Ladies' II imi-si wed button shoes 2 75 " " 2 !50
Ladies' ('al f button shoes 5 2.1 " " 1 85
Ladies' Oil grain button shoes 00 " " 1 75
Ladies' (.love calf button shoes 1 (J5 " " 1 25
Ladies' Dongola foxed button shoes 2 00 " " 1 45
Ladies" drain button .shoes 1 25 " " 1 00
Red Cross School Shoe Reduced 25c apr
cs best Kid and (.oat Spring heel,
s best hand sewed shoos ,
's best Calf sewed shoe
s best Kangaroo sewed shoe
s best calf sewed shoe
s best congress or button shoe. . .
s calf boots
s best kip boots ,
s Good kip boots ,
ia.il Goods m.vir;: "bo sold at once- "STcn
will fin & it to yemrintorest to call early.
u u a
Li i u
SOUTH SIDE MAIN
Iieaso5is for Purclieisiiig Lots in South Park.
As :i Vvhole they tire ihe
Tiiev are .-haded Vkitli lx
ly. 1'hey ate located between Chicago tmd Lincoln Avenue?, the
two finest drives about tho eitv.
4. They are only a teii-niinnles walk front tiie hutines jiortion
of the town.
5. J5y reason of their location lift ween the two main thorough -fates
into the eicy. they are more aeessible than lots in other additions.
5. The only addition to the city reached by two established
7. The only new addition to tiie city reached by water mains
and with a prospect of being Midied in the near future with com
plete water privileges.
S. .New sidewalks recently constructed to within a lew feet of
the addition and will shortly be extended.
V. Will certainly have Mreot car privileges at no distant date.
10. If yon wish a tine view of the river, locate on a lot in South
11. If you wisli a sightly and picturesque view of Plattsmoth
it can be had from a South Park lot. r
12. To persons in the railroad employ, the eastern portion of
South Park is the most desirable residence locality in the citv.
13. To persons desiring a residence on Chicago avenue the
western portion of South Park is available for that purpose. '
14. The Ji. ec M. railroad tr.-tck runs near the east "line of the
addition, furnishing good facilities for manufacturing industries.
15. It you locate in South Park you will have'good neighbors
Mayor Simpson, John Ii. Cox. John A. Davies, John L. Minor J V
Weckbach, Chas. Harris, John II. Young, Henry Waterman i C
Ingraham, P. Spurlock, Jerry I ai thing.' Tho.. E. Reynold ' A
Davis, L. A, Miner, C. JN1. Vead, Frank Irish, J. N. Glenn CI
Celematt. S. A. Speak man, Frank Peeson, Chas A. Pankin, Sarah' V
Alexander. John Moore, M. A. Shipma:i, Lillio Kalisky T W
Puttght, Clayton Parber, W. J. J leaser. Harry Kneller, J. E. Barwick
J. (i. Poyal, Y. X. McLennan. P. C. Minor, F. McCourt, JJ. FOUrht
and other sare owners of South Park property.
lfi Oyer 12.000 worth of tliis desirable property has been dis
pose.! ol wJtlwn u snort jK-nod and impart has been sold to outside
sj.ecu,aioJs n.cii i- M,i:a pr0l;1 l ilC. iutantial growth of this mrt
oi the city. A '
v n VV"ir?r Sl.,bstanlial ,b,5iIt in uth Park in the
tall oi than m any one locahtv in the r-Itx- ,
j spring ouilding are much greater.
I lO T a "til t i ..i.
to j.oi& wi.i ou soia until the 1st of April, next, at $150 each
r wd date the price on the most desirable lots will be advanced. '
,(, rp 1 - iii
i.'. lerms .'. casii. lialanee !?i
1 -1 ,
i oi rohoiori fill tnMitlil-.- n'H-mi.nt;
iijiiiiiii till. i I."-
r number ot persons, not less than five, purchasing terr
nsaction wih be given a lot free to dispose ot as thev
li ifC 1 Tl klif i T0 1
nui iv. Ili
21. Any person or persons purchasing 20 or more lots and r,av
mg J- cash, may have one and two years on balance without interest
. 11 aJ; for purchasing lots in South Park are
oesired tbey will be given by calling at the office of
IW'at Aftikes of
olil in tliu
.$2 50 now $3 25
b'ne.-t lyin lots in the city.
nntifnl ti.rcst ie.
j j piospecis ior
, J lijv;ee
ono -md t-r. i.
w l"" or jots way
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