The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, March 29, 1888, Image 4

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The Evening Herald.
J. H. KING. City Editor.
A. KalUbarr. DcstUt, Rockwood Raildlag,
ToWphoa .Mo. ti.
Dr. Kinging, Ofle aid Benldrnr fchtrnaod
Blok, Trlrphona o. 42.
(Jeorge Malterson, of South Iienil, is in
the city.
Mrs. T. II. Knott", of Des Moines. Iow,
is in the city vuiting relatives.
Mrs. Harrison, the wife of Phil Harri
son, the well-known poultry-raiser, hits
gone to Omaha today.
Conductor IS. M. Loverin and family
are hack from a vioit Kapt where Mr.
Lovcrin has been visiting hi brother.
We were informed today that Mr.
E. II. Lewis was a candidate for the nom
ination for City Treasurer, against Mr.
Mr. IJ. IX Morgan moves to Milton,
Kans , next week. He will run a ferry
at that laee over the Arkansas river.
He run a ferry over twenty-live years ago.
Intimation has been received in this
city that two Evangelists, Messrs. W. A.
(,'lcgitt and Iiilhorn, who have lately
!een in Kearney, will arrive in this city
next week.
Wa have been in forms J of two or
three important items lately, but are re
quested not to make them public until
further developcmenti. The deal of a
"scoop" in regard to them, takes away
our appetite. Hurry up ladies and gen
tlemen. Oh! Dan? We'll miss you! It's the
wish of all the bachelors in town that you
will acquire prosperity and happiness.
The event occurs next week in Ottumwa,
Iowa. Miss O'Neill the Heramd wishes
you a bright and prosperous future.
Don't forget to niakeyour husband's Cof
fee strong and sweet.
The brother of 3Ir. Pickens, the en
gineer on tha Central Pacific is dead. He
diod before Mr. Pickens of this city arriv
ed at Sacremento, Cal. Mr. Pickens has
started from Ogden with his brother's
body, which will be buried in Chicago.
We feel the deepest sympathy for Mr.
Pickens in his sad afflictions.
W e met a gentleman yesterday who
had formerly been in the lumber business.
He had tried to work out the telegraph
pole problem that we published in Tues
day's issue, lie said that he had meas
ured wood in almost every shape but
that problem puzzled him. He made the
answer 74 J feet We should like to hear
from someene else that is not a profes
sional teacher.
The music for Roland Reed perfor
mance will be exceptionably first class,
entirely new, having been procured by I.
Kalisky for the occasion, Repretoire be
ing as follows: "Eureka Overture" by
Weigand. "Standard Overture" by Wei
gand, Comet Solo violia and piano ac
companiment, Medley, "Hush little baby,
don't you cry," Galop. The company
has a very fine leader to assist the orches
tra. Don't fail to secure your tickets, as
present prospects indicate a large house.
A minister and a lawyer, both resi
dents of this city, were joking the other
day. Said the minister, addressing the
lawyer: "If everyone were to se! tie their
differences among themselves, what
would become of all the lawyers i" "We
wcnld act like St. Paul, arise and fight
in the cause of the Lord," was the law
yer's witty reply. To understand the
point of this joke, it was intended to
convey the meaning that the ministerial
ranks would be oyer crowded, then what
would become ef the ministers. St. Paul,
before he became an apostle, is credited
by historians with having been a very
able lawyer.
Mr. Roland Reed is the second of tin
a tractions this handsome new thrntr.
lias had. As the central figure of Mars
den's "Cheek" he toek immensely well
with a large audience last evening. I'c
has elaborated this creation to a point
which makes it practically a new thing.
When he is on the stage there is ne dull
moment in fie piece. His amusing and
natural impudence convulses the house
The supporting company have bten well
selected as to personnel, and there is in
particular one lady who plays a design
ing adventuress so well that it is life-like
in its fidelity, and almost ranks as a well-
studied portraitur with that of the star.
New York Morning Journal.
Quite a number of persons in this
city hare had notices served upon them
to lay down new sidewalks. The first
notice that should have been served
should hare been to the propeity
.holders near the northwest corner of
Fourth and Main. None hare yet been
served at that point which is the worst
place in town. The responsible parties
hare hitherto borne a good reputation
for keeping the sidewalk in good order
and say that they will put down a walk
as soon as the sewerage and paving is
done. Well, gentlemen on behalf of the
feminine gender, repair the walk, so that
it wont give lot of hoodlums the oppor
tunity to guff away at the discomfort of
ladies when they step on that water-trap. (
Only a Washboard.
In our wanderings down Main street,
yesterday, we passed a f econd-hand store,
outside of which was placed a washboard,
on which was chalked: "10c."
If that washboard could bo sold at a
profit for ten cents it would have been
bought for about five.
And what a vista of misery and suffer
ing does such and item suggest.
Washerwomen and laundry women, as
a rule, are looked down upon with con
tempt ly those who do not follow that
business. But there is no class that is
more deserving of a good name than
those "who take in washing."
The business is not inherited, it comes
about by a natural progression of inevi
table laws, commonly termed poverty.
The woman may have held a high posi
tion in society, boen wealthy and courted
for her intellect. The husband, in many
cases, may belong to a noble family, be
educated, and a smart man. Hut pover
ty gives him and his family a smack in
the face, and what is the alternitive ?
He can't procure work; the wife says.
"We'll take in washing." They do so.
Their patrons "stand them off." Want
comes in at the door of their miserable
abode and they sell their furniture, in
eluding the "washboard."
Oh! ye, who have never felt the pangs
of hunger, and adversity, do you ever
realize the sufferings of worthy poor.
In the depths of winter you throw off
your dirty, and in many cases, disgusting
linen, for the washerwoman. Articles
that you are ashamed to expose to the
view of your most intimate acquain
tauccs. The washerwoman leans her
weary shoulders over the washtub, inhal
ing the fumes arising from the rags she
is washing.
She retires to rest about midnight
The work is finished, the child requeires
medicine the family want food.
Knock at the front deor. "Go round
to the back, we've visitors to night."
She goes round to the'back. They count
the pieces. Say there is one short and
complain generally about the appea.'ance
of the articles at fifty cents a dozen, and
. . , .. , 0 . ,
wind up by saying "call round Saturday
and I will pay you."
Thft woman returns home without er-
haps a mite, and as it is late at night,
she is insulted once or twice by hood
lums. Iter husband or child asks her if
she got any money, no, she answers,
"They told me to call, Saturday."
If there is any human being who pro-
poses to be a christian, who expects that
thev will enter the Kinavlom of Heaven,
that beats thtir washwoman with indiffer
ence or contempt or"stands them off, "then
such a person is a foul blot on the face
of human nature.
There are such people, and they will
exist in spite of newspaper articles and
biblical teachings, but our mission is to
expose them if possible, and we will
exert our bekt efforts to do so, for when
a persoa can witness such an advertise-
men in a "free country" and the "glorious
west" as "washboard 10c" it proves there
it . . . . , T.
is something rotten in the state of Den-
mark. I
A Brave Engineer
Jsone of the passengers killed? That s
good; lay me down; good-bye, boys."
Such were the last words of Engineer
Robert Gardner, who died at his locomo
tive throttle on Sunday night last in th'
rvilrottd collision near Huntington. He
could have saved himself, but he was
charged with the safety of many passen
gers and he died at his post to save those
whose lives were entrusted to his care.
When he saw that a fearful collision
was inevitable, ha thought only of the
responsioue uury ne nau accepieti, ana
he stood to his throttle and gave his own I
if- t Jan tl.. .wr;i t- H,. efr.r.
1 1 . U. 1 1 I
1 I
wuu were in ins run. e wvaj&tutru me
crash of the collision by standing heroic-
al'y at the post of duty, and when he
was extricated :rora uie wrecs, mortal ly
1 r .1 l I
crushed and mangled, he thought only
ot the others committer! to his care.
vt lien tola that none of the passengers
were killed, his last words were: "That's
good; lay me down; good by, boys."
We keep green the memories of thos
whs seek and win fame on the field of
i ...I- i . t ii .i ii t
battle, but where m all the bloody con-
flict of armies is there exhibited the
ijrander courage that gives life to duty
and to the saftty of others, when life
should be saved by peril to others 1 In
all the storries of heroism there is aonc
more illustrious than the hero of the
throttle, who, having saved his passeu-
!jers by sacrificing his ow n life, when
told of the safety of those intrusted to
I , ll . . . . 1111. i I
mis naeiuy, sanh. ro rest saying: mats
ood; lay me rfown; good by, boys." I
Phldelphia Times.
F. W. Riddle, of Wahoo, is in town
with the object of purchasing the Perkins
(louse. TliOiC are two persons in town
now with the same object in view, name
ly, the starting of an hotel. There's mon
ey in it. Its a Kiddle who will get there
ltchf Prairie Mange, end Scratches of
every kind cured in 30 minutes by Wool-
ford's Sanitary Lotion. A sure cure and
perfectly bar-nlefs. . Warranted by F O.
Frfcke & Co, druggist, Pltttsmouth
Republi3n Primaries.
According to previous announcement
the Republican Primaries were held in
the different wards last evening and nom
inated delegates to attend the city con
vention at Rock wood hall this evening
at 7:30 o'clock.
The delegates chosen were I). A. Salis
bury, M. I). Polk, M. J. O'Reilly, C.
M. Weed, Jessie L. Root, C.II. Smith,
A. IJ. Knotts, W. W. Drummond ami
D. A. Campbell. No councilman was
chosen but the delegation was instructed
to select one this evening.
SKC'OM) Willi).
Choose the following delegates for the
city convention tonight. J. W. Johnson
R.H.Windham, E. H. Lewis Sain Carrigan,
Chas. Harris, II. C. McMakin, Herman
Smith, I. Julyan, T. Williams, Jas. Jan
dar, S. Kgenberger, Win. Chambers, and
Wm. Weber was chosen councilman.
Chose L. O. Larson, A. X. Sullivan,
John Rubins, M. O'Donohoc, If. C.
Ritchie, Joe Warga, O. M. Straight, li. C.
Kerr, R. Pettersen, P. H. Steiinke, A. H.
Todd, Wm. McCaullej', O. C. Smith, S.
C. Green, S. A. Davis, J. C. Pollock,
Byron Clark, and C. H. Martin, and M.
B. Murphy was nominated as councilmcn,
and the delegation was instructed to use
its influence to secure the nomination of
Wm. Hayes on the school board.
Nominated the following gentlemen as
their delegates: Henry Boeck, J .tines
Sage, E. Messier, Win. Ballence, Robt.
Troq, Frank Eaton, D. B. Smith, E. S.
Grcuael, P. J. Johnson, Wash Sfinith, II.
J. Streight, II. P. Sundell, Geo. Statt,
L. A. Newcomer, Ed B;irstov. Steve
Hu.zell; and E. S. Grousel was unani
mously placed in nomination forcouncil-
It is hoped that these delegates will
make good nominations this ovining for
the various city offices.
A Story for Vlvisectlonists,
A physician, who was also a professor in a
medical college, was engaged for a great part
of hls time m the vivisection of animals. He
had a little daughter of whom he was very
fonJ who waa teBaer-ly devoted to him. Be
I resorted to all sorts of methods to prevent
Der Irom learning of Ins chief occupation.
She grew to the age of 14 without any knowl
edge of the fact. One day she was visited
by another girl, of her own age, who, with
tears in her eyes, said she had lost her white
''What shall we do to find her" the visitor
"Oh, I know," said the doctor's daughter.
we will go to the college and get papa, and
he wiIi ueip us gnj uer for you there's
no time to be lost."
The two girls started for the Medical col
lege. A careless doorkeeper let them into
the laboratory where the professor was at
work. They saw two students standing over
a table, and the young girl's father, tho doc
tor, was engaged in tho work of dissection
upon a living dog, which was none other
than the lost greyhound.
"Ledar' screamed tho dog'a mistress.
Tho jioor animal heard tho call, roused it
self and sprang away from its tormentors.
It was unable to stand and sank again to tho
floor. The dog's mistress screamed ar.(
rushed away from tho room. But tbo pro
fessor s daughter remained, as still and pale
3 'ieath, her eyes wide open and staring at
her father. Just ns he, looking up, perceived
what had barI)ened, hc his daughter
sinking down in a faint. He sprang to her
end seized her in his arms, fsho did not re
cover consciousness for two days, a::d was
twin in a .ifl i 1 1 1 . fut'nr PiwwVAi.tnv f inn
tbo fe it waa found that sho LaJ wll
nigh lost her reason. Sho will, the narrator
of tho story says, proba'-Jy always bo tho
victim of monomania, Boston Transcript
Manufacture of Cheap Shirt.
Shirts wearing a decent air are seer in
many a window marked at fifty-nine cents.
An inquiry was made of a shirtmaker as to
how it was possible to make and sell a shirt
with linen bosoms and cuffs for so low a
price. Hero is tne paradoxical answer: "It
is and is not possible. It is possible when
the work is done in institutions, Beautiful
tion3- Manufacturers are glad to employ
them. Shirts they can have made there for
I a . . a. . rrn
-wemy-uve cenisaaozea i ms cneap woik
InrtA Htr i n ct i lit 1 rvn c ia nna rr tho nronTocr
J to
evils that tho working woman has to contend
against Shirts are also made by women ia
homes or twenty-five cents a dozen.
. " " o
tIiey eke out their husbands' incomes in this
way, and can afford to work for less than the
working woman.
These cheap shirt3 arc also slop work. Tho
cotton is weighted with lime, and when
washed could bo used for a strainer. Tho
bosoms are made of what is called union
linen, which is not linen at all, but a French
cotton that can be bought for twelve cents a
yard, and is accessible only to great manij-
facturers. It takes a high polish when laun.
... cannot bo detected. Of course, it
doesn't wear. But no manufacturer produe-
ing shirts in his factory in the regular way
can afford to make and sell shirts for that
price. New York Evening Sun.
The British Magazine Rifle.
The magazine rifle selected for the use of
the British army was recently put through
n. series of tests to measure its accuracy.
penetration, range, etc. The dilatoriness of
the English seems to have stood them in good
iUWI 1U13 V "19, U nuilO UIO UCI'UWB "J
jj: th Mauser-7Mr mazazine
rifle scarcely a twelve month after its adop-
tion, because of its caliber (11 mm.), they
have benefited by the experience, and pin
their faith to a caliber nearly one-third
smaller. The new gun weighs no more than
tho Martini-Henry, which, modified more or
less, has been in continual use in the British'
army for seventeen years. It has a detacha
ble magazine placed in front of the trigger
guard and holding eight rounds, with one
more rammed home in tbo breech, making'
nine. v nen one magazine is exnaustea it i
detached with a single movement and an
other snipped on. Tho powder is compressed
on th(3 Swiss system, with the result that
smaller and lighter bullets may be used. Tha
soldier will be ablo to carry llo rounds,
where before bo had only seventy. Still tet
ter, the trajectory is flat and tho range
much greater than that of the old style ria,
Toks Notice
Members of Plattsmouth Encampment,
No. 3, I. O. O. F.: You are herewith
requested to meet at our hall Friday
evening. March 80, for special work; also
Saturday evening, March :1, for work in
degrees, conducted by the Omaha Degree
Staff. By order of
II. C. Smith, C. P.
L. G. Larson. Sec. tf
Eggs, Eggs, Eggs!
Lots of eggs ami no sick, drooping
chickens where Will J. Warrick s Ini
Droved Poultry Powder is used. Just tlio
thing to make hens lay and keep them in
good health. Try one pound, it will
onlv cost vou 20 cents, una it you are
not satisfied he will refund the money.
Als-j Ground Bone and Oyster Shell, 4 His.
for 25c at Will J. Y akkick h.
j(5 :ni d&w-th.
All business men are h rcrby notified
not to let any one have nnv goods on ac
count of the IIkrai.u without au order
from me. A. B. Knotts.
Milton D. Polk i3 thirty years old
today. We wish you many happy re
turns of th; day. N
B.&. M. Time Table.
oin: WBT.
No". 1. 5 :20 a. in.
No, 3.--U Mil 1, in.
No. 6 s :.;: a. hi.
No. 7.--T : I5 i. til.
No. 9 fi :11 p. in.
fo. II 0 :0. a. in.
(inlMi KAsr.
No, 2.-4 ). III.
No. 4. Hi a. in.
No. . 7 p. in.
No. S.--9 ::(! a. m.
No. 10 !i :!" a. in,
N o. 12. - r:;s ".
All traliix run daily !y wavof 'inialia. except
Nos 7 and 8 which run to and from Schuyler
daily vxc pt Sunday.
No. 3n is ii -tul) to Pacific Junction at R ,'!0.a in.
No. l'J is a si u!) from Pacific .Inaction ill II a.m.
The firm of'JNieck i i:ir sail will dissolve
April 1st. All parties in deli ted are notified lo
settle before that time and save the expense of
a lawyer. KoKCK it 151 1IDSA l.L.
Hay for Salo
Three bundled ions of hay for sale for cadi,
either delivered or on tlie ground. Leave or
ders at Henry e kbaeh's store. L. .Si ull.
Jan. 3 iiird.v .v
FOK JtlJVT. An oflici? in Hie best. Ideation
on Maiu street. Inquire at this office. M'2oil;
KOlt SALS, A new seven-roomed house, all
complete, on street-ear line, in monthly pay.
inents or in exchange for farm Una. A puly at
Si iih S: Co. 's drug store. ni27i!3
FOK SALE. The lot corner of Seventh ami
Gold Streets, also the house, which cr-ntain
six rooms and a double parlor. Fal ou fasy
terins. App!yat residence or of Kjbt. Fitz
gerald . inil-7
We have juet received the best asrtincr.t of
complete du:ner. tea, haniber aud commons
sets ever brought into this city. Call In tinl
examine. Xo trouble to show our gcoda
m28-lw. M. U. Murphy & Co.
FOK SALE On reasonable term my rei
dence on the N. W. corner of Elm and llth Sts.
Said property consists of ?.i block with a pood
story and a hslf house -f mx rooms. lv ward
robes ami rue pa:. try ; food well ;tnd city
water ; tweiity-eeven bearing apple trees, and
an abundance of small of all kinds, tf
1. I. H VIES.
Dr. C. A- Marshall.
rresei vation f nanirl teeth a specialty.
Vcelh extracted uiilioitt pain by use of Laughing
All work warranted. Prices reasonable.
Wm. Herohl & Son
Dry GoOa?. Notions Ecots ii Stocs
or Ladies and Gents
He keeps as large and ns well
As can bo louiul any place in the city and make
jou prices t bat tt ly compel r.iuii.
Agents for
Harpr's Bazar P. Hera anl Ba is Corset-'.
IScrri the reason Avhy yon
Kliould itti'Jiae lots in South
Park, mi page 4. Gtf
C. F. SM I TH,
The Boss Tailor.
Main Sr., Over Merges' Slice Store.
lias ti e best and most complete stock
of samples, both foreiyn and dinutic
woolens that ever came wc-t of Missouri
rfver. Xoti these prices: Business suits
from 10" to 3.'3, drss suits, $25 to $45,
pants 3, $6, $6.-50 and upwards.
CWill guaranteed a fit.
rrices Defy Competition.
A N. SULLIVAN. Attorney at Law. Will
elTe prompt attention to all bn-ines 'e-
t rusted to him. Oltice ia L'nion Block, East
ide. I'lattsmoutb, Neb.
Notice of Partnership.
Notice is hereby given tha the par'nerslilp
heretofore existing ai.d knrwn unner tlie firm
title of B. 1L t T. P Livingston. i hereby
rlim to Dr. K. K. T.ivincstnn & Sons. iIim
PTunior member, liobr. K. l.iV'UjrS'Oii jr.. I.vini
I been takeu into the firm, to take effect A iii il 1.
1SJ. J. j:. Livi ovrox, sr., M. 1.
T. i I ivingstov. M. I.
ni26J2w K. II. LiviJiGSTO" Jr., I.D.
Public Notica.
Mardi 17. lo..
Public Notice lf hereby piven to the cilizegs
of I'Ullsuiouili. er.. that a pit' iic insp elioii
of the salutary conrIiion of nil f remisen. yan!s
anl alleys within fhiJ city wt I b held, com
niPDci' b on the first day of Apiil. ISM. nnd in
every case where parlies baye at that date
failed to clan up and remove any and all tilth
on or about their premises and a leys, sueh
persons will forthwith be prosecuted before the
ToMce Jude and punished According to law.
Tr "er of th BoarM of Ilalth.
r -2 R. R. Livir r . rtx, Ctsr
rx. m rvm mm mem m
f.lH m Yi H .a.
Tlii.s waist i ilcsiticd to nift-t tlie it'(uireiiiC'iit of ladies who
caniuit, coinlVd-talily, wear a still and riid cornet, while it can lie worn
witli as liiucli ec niloi t as an ordinary dress waist. It will give tho
same elegance of contour as the heaviest honed corset in the market,
while the stays are so arranged that they will rivc support to the hack
and spine and in nowise interfere with the freedom an l comfort
f tl
le wearer.
of the
hips to the shoulders hy means of the shoulder-straps, which are ad
justable to suit any form or length of waist.
AVe have these waists in Whi'e, (irey and (Jold and the price to
introduce them will beisl.Oo.
?"e also Cairy a Pull Lino of M following; Corsets :
Jlortrees Duplex, Uortrees Skirt Supporting, Misses Corsets,
Loomtrs Elusting Comfort Hip, Satin Corsets, F. C. Coriiets, I. C.
Corsets, C. P. Corsets. Our Cleopatra is the beet 1.00 corset ever
thrown over any counter; our 750 French Wove at $1.50 cannot he du
plicated in this city; our JJianehe Extra Long Corset at $1.50 is a bar-
gain; Childrens
Corset Waists at
Ono Door East 2?irst 2T&t'l Sauls.
Reasons for Purchasing Lots in South Park.
1. As a whole they are the finest lyirif lots in the citj'.
2. They are shaded with biautiful i'oiest trees.
3. They are located between C hie: go r.i;d Lir.cohi Arerntee, th
two finest drives about the city.
4. They are only a tcn-mii.utes walk lVtm the business portion
of the town.
5. Iy reason of their location between the two main thorougli
faies into the city, they are more accessible than lots in other additions.
6. The only addition to the city reached by two established
The onlv new addition to
and with a prospect of being M-.pplitd in the l.tar future with com
pete water privileges.
S. New sidewalks recently
the addition a:;d will shortly 1 e
9. Will certainly have stiect car riwkis at i o distant date.
10. If you wish a fine view ol the river, locate on a lot in South
11. If you wish a sightly and j lelmesijue view of PJattfcmotJi,
it can be had from a South Park lot.
12. To TK'rsons in the railrcad employ, the eastern north n nf
South Park is the most desirable
13. To persons desiring a on Chicago avenue, tLc
western portion of South Phi k is avaiLbie for that purpose.
14. The P. iSc M. railn ad track runs near the east line of the
addition, furnishing good f;:eiiitie.- for manufacturing industries.
15. It you locate in South Park you will hate good neighbors :
Mayor Slmp-on, John 11. Cox, John A. L'avies, John L. Minor, J. V.
Weckbach, Chas. Harris, John II. Voting, Henry Wate-iman, "W. C.
Ingraham, P. Spurlock, Jerry Fai thing, Thos. E. Peynedds, S. A,
Davis, L. A, Elinor, C. M. "W ir.d, Frank Irish, J. S'. Glenn, C. L.
Coleman, S. A.Speakmhii. I'rank Peeson, Chas A. Pankin, Sarah K.
Alexander, John Moore, M. A. Slu'j man, J.illif Kalisky, T. "V.
Faugh t, Clayton Parbor. AV. J. Iles-ser, Harry Kneller, J. E. Paiwick,
J. G. Poval AV. Mcl ennan. P. C. Minor, P McCourt, J.C. Foimht
and others are owners of South Park
10. Over 12.(300 woith of thi
posed of within a shoi t pericd ai.d no part hsl etntold to outside
speculators which is solid proof of the subttr.ntial t;rowtli of this nart
of the city.
17. More substantial houses were buiit in South Park in the
fall of 1$7 than in any one locality in the cily ai.d the prof-ptct lor
spring building are much greater
18. Lots will be sold until the 1st of Arril. next, ct Si SO rar-h?
after said date the price on the most desirable lots will be advanced.
10. Terms cash, balance in one and two years, or lots may Le
purchased on monthly payments.
20. Any number ot persons, not lets than five, j urcLafirg te
lots in one transaction will be given a lot free to difjofe of as they
may deem proper.
21. Any person or persons purchasing 20 or mere lots and pay
ini cash, may have one and two years on balance without interest.
22. If an;r other leasons for pcichasiig lots in f out li Park are
desired they will be given by calling at the office of
w mow &m
clothiii'r is transferred from the
Sizes 18 to 2S.
45 and 05 cents.
the city i t ached by water uiai
comtri'.eti d to within a lew feet of
residence locality m t lie citv.
j ' r v -
dc-iiabic ti ( loj ly has ben dis
Cc daw no.