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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 21, 1888)
THE DAILY HERALD, PLATiisaiOuxri, nIoKASK A, SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 1SS8.
The Evening Herald.
J. H. KING, City Editor.
A. SalUaary, Deatlt, Itockwood ISaildln;,
TaWaboaa Mo. 3.
Dr. Mir liar. Offlr and ItfuUfafl Sherwood
Block, Trlrphoae Ma. 4i. v
CITY CONOR EC ATIONU.
CATiiot.ic.-Kt. Paul's Church, Onk. between
FHili and SUtli. Father aniey, I'aalor.
Krrlo-a : Ma :il S hih! in :30 a. m. Sunday
Hchvol at 2 :. mi ill bt-iietllctioi..
Cliltivn ax. turner Locust ami Klchlh. M.
A. Hampton. ail'r. huudy School to 4. m.
1'rrarhiuK l a. .M. and 7 :K r. m. rryr
motitiK Wednesday iht. All are cor-Jially
ErixropAU-Ht. Luke's Church, corner Third
nmt ln. K-v. II It. Knrnein. pae tor. Ker-
vlres : it A. u. a d 7 .Mr. m. hunday School
at 2 : 1'. m.
CjKBMAN Mktiiodist. Corner Sixth f t and
Granite. Kev. Ilirt. I'aaior. Service : II A. M.
and 7 :H0 r. M. Sunday licit. ol 10 :30 a i.
pMRajtvTntiAK. Main, between Sixth and
Seventh, lie v. J. T. I'.alr. pastor. Services;
usual hour, morning and evening. Sunday
Fikst MrrnoilT. Sixth St.. hetvreu Main
and I'eurl. Kev W. K. Alexander, pastor,
hervlcea :11a. m.. 7 .V) P. w. Mttidat School
2:20 P. ;at. i'raytr nieetiri; Wednesday even
ing. Gkkmax I'kpskytkki an. Corner Main and
Ninth. Kev V It te. pastor. Service : usual
hours. Sunday fdiuol a :M A. M.
SwRKDian i o-GK.ro atiuml Craulte, be
tweeii nfth aud Mxth.
For first class jab work call at the
The "Youth who never saw a Wom
an" will be impersonated bj Miss Eunice
"Pocahontas' in which McCann is as
kros-aii-kan-h will be produced at the
opera house tonight.
The opera house will be crowded to
night to witness two performances for
the one price of admission. Secure your
John F. Polk vs. F. W. "Welcher
and E. D. Vancourt was settled iu the
district court yesterday. The jury rc
turnd a verdict for fifty dollars. Plain
tiff pays hjs own coats.
Mr. Kiddle took over the Perkins
House yesttrday afternoon. A there is
such a rush of transieut trade coming in
to the city at present he will not close
the house as he at tirt-t intended to while
the improvements are bting made.
The Frank Carruth cunning factory
is having new additions built onto it
and another floor put iu. Covered sheds
are also erected on the outside for the
shipping and receiving of good9. They
eipect to have a large rush of business
The casa of "William D. Jones and
Ed. Fitzgerald vs. The Bank of Cuss
county was decided yesterday in the
district court. The jury gave a verdict
in favor of plaintiff and five dollars
damages, which neither the plaintiff, nor
hts attorney, had the dim perspective to
ask for, but the jury, under the instruc
tions of the court, ordered that amount
An elderly person suffering from
"protrusion of the entero-epiplocele "
(whatever that is) was brought in yes
terday from somewhere in the vicinity of
Weeping Water. The surgeon of this
city who is attending the case, treats the
matter lightly, and says that a mild ca
thartic will soon remedy the trouble and
the patient will be as well as ever. " Is
that so ?"
Jules Strowbery, a farmer from the
vicinity of Glenwood, Iowa, was rolling
around the depot last night slightly ele
vated and under the impression that he
was playing base ball aud that theswitch
engiues where tlying spheres. Ha tried
to catch ns "on the fl j," but was knocked
out by a blow on his posterior darvrinus.
Tie wa picked up, alightly injured and
carried to the "cooler." This morning
the umpire decided against him, and
fined him ten dollars and costs.
Jas. Used, of Ulysess. Butler county,
Is In the city shaking hands with many
uld fri'-nds and acquaintances. He is
about the oldest pioneer of Plattsmouth
hiving taken u; hia residtneo in this
city about thirty years ago. He formerly
run a saloon in an eld frame shanty
where the Perkins House now stands and
was the Crst man that sold forked light
ning in this place. At one lirae he run
a brickyard and made the first brick in
Plattsmouth. He kit this city about j
eighteen years ago.
An item is going the rounds of tho
, i, r.frVrt thnt Fred. Xve L:is !
written an ar.iele entitled "Mr. Sampson
of Omaha." Wc wonder if Fed. is
aware that there is a gentleman of that
name that rents a desk in a real estate ex
change next door south, of the World cf
tice. Also that that individual, who wears
a dark plaid suit. toe. turned rut very
much when walking, and head bowed
.down, is a prominent gambler of the
West. He has run joints in a good
many towns, and plays a square game
when he's winning, &td a "skin " ganic
when hvs losing. Some years ago he
ran two or three different places in Des
Moines, Iowa, and before that a regular
gambling palace on Spirit Lake, Iowa.
Jlis latest venture was over Foley &
Darst's saloon, the ''Phenix " on Dotig
Lis street, Omaha. Mr. Sampson is as
cute and shrewd a man as there is per
ambulating around this mundane sphere.
All jeb work of every kind done at
the Hriiald office on short notice.
Two gold watches given away to
day at the opera bouse.
Mr. J. A. Sutton, principal f the
Louisville schools, is in the city today.
Jb work of all kinds at the Hkkald
office done cheap and neatly. Give us a
The performances of the Goodrich
company are elevating and refining
free from vulgar word or action.
Theladies af the Presbyterian church
are requested to meet at the church at S
p. in. next Monday to transact import
(). V. English, trainmaster of Lin
coln, was skirmishing around the box
cars in tho yards yesterday. He left for
home iu tho evening.
Judge Chapman will return to this
city about next Friday from Tecutnseh.
Next Wednesday he will hold court for
Judge Applega'e in Pawnee City.
Geo. W. Vass, the jeweler, has just
bought and placed in his place f busi
ness a burglar and fire-proof safe for the
storing of work entrusted to his care.
Don't miss the play at the opera
house tonight, and get a chance on the
$15 gold watch to be given away. You
may bj tho lucky one to get the watch.
J. W. Williams vs. J. C. Eikenbary,
was decided in court yesterday. Verdict,
$17,000 for defendant. Amotion was
made this morning for a new trial. Over
ruled. Cream Soda Water at Phil. Young's
is dslicious, did you try tho Maple and
Cream yeti also the great nerve food
'Moxie" aud "Coca Phosphates" at only
5c per glass.
Mr. Maynard Spink, county superin
tendent of schools, is holding a teachers'
examination today in the county court
room. He will return home this evening
to Weeping Water.
Aron C. Loder, vs. II. Twilegar,
which concerns the annulling of the mar
riage of Maggie Twilegar on account of
her youth is in the hands of referee, At
torney A. Bceson. Not yet decided.
Can anyono explain the peculiar co
incidence that whenever pitchfork falls
off a load of hay it nearly always alights
with one end on the ground, with the
tines up, on which somebody is sure to
The number of beautiful perambu
lators displayed for sale outside our fur
niture dealers stores, would suggest the
following lines to a spring poet: "I'd
choose to be a baby, a tiny little flower,
a plaything for the ladies, in chi-ile-dood's
W. M. Callicot was arrested and
charged last Saturday with "an assault
with intent to kill and murder."
G-wh?z-z! The case was dismissed. He
was again arrested on a charge, prefered
by the county attorney, for "assault and
battery." The case was heard today and
the prisoner was honorably acquitted.
All of our citizens, who can possibly
find time, should go and witness the pa
triotic and interesting exercises of the
school children in planting trees on the
lrgh school gremds in commemoration of
Arbor day. That hi.torip and eventful
day comes oh next Monday. Encourage
the children by your presence at 9 a. m.
It would enlighten the public, if the
editor of the Journal, instead of prompt
ing men at Bo.ird of Trade meetings to
"censure" the Hkkald would devote his
lticlieiiea fertility to finding out "where'
Charely Hose.' When that fiat is accom
plished he might assume the roll of a
Pinkertoii detective, and tell us "Wbst
has become of theShattuck fund?"
-There will be "'eeting for the
young converts this evening at tho Pres
byterian church, at 7:30 and evangelist
services will be held in the M. E. church
tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock to which
every body is invited and at the Opera
house at 3:S0 in the afternoon, to which
all are invited and tho address will be es
pecially for tha young converts. Services
v ill alsi be held in t lie Opeia house in
the evening at 7:;10. These services will
close the work of the evangelists here.
This morning, about nine o'clock.
a oy n;tir,ed F . W. Levings, who is n
uepimw of John Waterman, the lumber
merchant, wa3 heated in a buggy, corner
Vine and Fourth. The horse took
flight at a printed "censure," dated
April 20, that vas flying about, and
started cS at a mad gallep for the
Journal office, where it was stopped
with ths buggy overturned and slightly
deuicrulized. The horse was not injured.
The boy forlpuately saved his obitunry
by jumping out of the bugy.
Wo have just received the report of
the Missouri lUver Commission. Thank
you, gentlemen. The isosceles triangle
of our serum is so warped that we are
are unable to fairly criticise the work.
It is an expensive book nd lias required
more brains than is iu our scat-of-lbongbt
to compile it, but the diagrams repre
senting the course of the river around
n-cks, snags and sandbrirs, reminds us of
some drawings we once saw in a medical
work illustrating cutaueous complaints in
eruptions of the ep dermis.
SENSIBLE AND CERTAIN.
Colonel Stewart's Pontoon Pro
position. The following proposition or agree
ment, also the matter of renaming the
streets of this city, will be presented and
explained at the next meeting of the
city council, Monday, April 22, by a
committee composed f Messrs. Skinner,
Polk and Waugh. We have no doubt
but that it will be approved of and our
city be allowed to take anothtr stride
forward in modern progress : "If shero
can not be secured witnin 500 feet of the
B. & M. bridge at Plattsmouth, I will
place a Pontoon bridge across the Miss
ouri river sufficiently large for Uann,
and maintain it five years for $10,000
and tolls. Tolls over aud back, or one
way: Single or double-team and ve
hicle, fifty cents; saddle-horse and rider,
twenty-five cents; pedestrian, five cents;
led horses, fifteen cents; cattle, fifteen
cents; sheep and hogs, five cents.
I, to be permitted to use either a bridge
or ferry from November 10th each year
to April 10th of the following year.
Ferry rates to be the same as bridge.
I, to forfeit ten dollars per day to the
city of Plattsmouth for cyery day ex
ceeediug twenty days of each year (and
a frozen river) that a bridge or ferry is
not ready for passage. But the total
forfeit of any year is not to exceed the
annual payment due from the city. The
$10,000 to be paid as follows: $2,000
and accrued interest to be payable an
nually at the close of each year of main
tenance." S. N. Stewaht.
Last Night's Performance.
"Dad's Bov" is a brilliant conception
of romantic phases of frontier and city
life illustrating incidents of everyday
occurences and full of fun and pathos.
Lotta, Anna Pixley, and Jennie Yea
meas have a very favorable competitor
and rival for public favor in the person
of Eunico Goodrich. Her impersonation
last night of the romping, generous,
light-hearted tomboy, was the pink of
ideality. The song "I'm so Shy," which
is dedicated to newspaper reporters, on
account of its appropriateness, was re
ceived with unstinted applause.
Miss Mate Stevens played the thank
less part of the adventuress in a very
Miss Maud Durand, iu a small part, did
not have the opportunity of displaying
her recognized ability as an emotional
It is needless to make mention of Jas.
R. McCann's performance as a typical
generous, bluff gold miner, with the
heart of a lion and the tenderness of a
lamb, for he has been, for a long time,
an acknowledged star in the theatrical
Lewis M. Mabb as the drunken, dis
sipated "Dad" was inimitable. His "make
up" as a debauched sot was marvelous.
In comedy, emotion, or artistrocratic
bearing, many actors can excel because
"they are built that way" which is an
aid to them.
Mabb's part is a study without any
outside aid. It "was tho best old-man
character that we have ever seen. That
is not our private opinion, but that of a
medical gentleman who witnessed the
true-to-life actiens of the trembling
hands and head, and the convulsive'
movements of tho body which are so
closely allied to long excess of drink
which usually ends in delerium tremens.
The "make-up" and nctiors of the old
man in the transition from the drunkard
to the demented parent, and the recovery
of dethroned rcn.'nn, stamps. M abb as a
model for other ambitious actors to imi
tate The tone of voice as it adapted
itself to different sentiments, or forms of
expression, showed a thorough compre
hension and careful study of a very dif
The theme of the afternoon service was
thanksgiving to God for the blessing en
joyed during the meetings. Many of
those present testified that they had per
sonally experienced gracious reviving,
that their prayers far others had been
answered and that they thanked God
most hcartially for awakening such a
deep interest in spiritual things among
60 many young people.
Before the usual hour of service in the
evening at the Methodist church, there
was a half-hour meeting of the young
converts in the Presbyterian church, cmi
t acted by llev. Mr. Clagett. A devout
enthuslam and rcadiacsa to testify of the
grace of God marked the occasion.
Many gave voice to their spiritual joy
and expressed the hope that they had
passed from death to life.
Twenty-five cxpresed a desire that
Christians would pray that they might
experience the new birth of the soul.
During the meetings 150 persons have
publicly acknowledged their de&ire to
live a Christian life.
Subscribe for Tnn Hekai.d.
Largest List, Best Terms and Lowest
prices on lots, houses and lot.", half acres,
acres, five and ten acres. Property shown
free of charge. Call and see me. Ride
out and see if I cannot show you ' some
Bahtjaixs. a20tf W. S. Wise.
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
Court seems to have more attractions
thau the high school for our janitor now
The high school grounds are being1
graded and leveled preparatory to the
tree planting Monday.
Miss McDonald has been absent for the
last three days; having gone to Green
wood to attend a wedding. Miss Kate
Oliver supplies her place in tho school
We have reliable information that Mr.
Chalbuin will not fctay with us another
year, lie intends to seek pastures new,
where he will have more room for im
provement. Mr. C. has many friends in
Plattsmouth who will very much regret
Monday, Arbor day, will be celebrated
in an appropriate manner by all the city
schools. Nearly two hundred trees and
shrubs will be planted on the high school
grounds jdone. We can realize the
necessity of observing the day when we
learn that thousands of acres of timber
ure cut down cyery day. to 1 used in
the various manufactures of this country.
Parts of tho United States which were
forests a few years ago have been entire
ly denuded of their verdure, but Nebras
ka is becoming more enriched with syl
van beauties year by year. Let the good
work go on until the celebration of .A r
bor day will stand second only to the
natal day of the republic.
Smoke the Pappoosc and Love's de
sire 5c cigars; also some excellent 10c
cigars, warranted to give satisfaction if
you giye them a trial at J. P. Young's.
Dogg's Cherry Cough Syrup.
Is the only medicine that acts directly
on the Lungs, Blood and Bowels, it re
lieves n cough instantly and in time
effects a permanent cure. Sold by O. I'.
Smith fc Co., druggists. j25,3mo,d w.
MEDICINE FOR THE IMAGINATION.
IIow r&ralysis TVIay bo Cured A Hypno
tized Subject Puraplojiia.
Wo must be permitted to dwell for a mo
ment on this medicine for tho imagination,
which is entitled to tho name of suggestive
therapeutics. Tho process is as follows: In
fluenced by a persistent idea, suer;ted by
external circumstances, a paralysis is devel
oped. The physician makes use of his au
thority to suggest the idea of an inevitable,
incontestable cure, end tho paralysis is cured
accordingly. This euro, as well us tho devel
opment of functional disturbance, was di
rectly effected by an idea. An idea may,
therefore, bo, according to circumstances, a
pathogenic and a therapeutic agent. This
notion is not new, but, since ifc was misinter
preted, it has remained unfruitful.
The most important of the organic disturb
ances produced by an idea is en experiment
on vesication, performed by Focaehou, a
chemist at C harmed. Lie applied some posr-
ago stamps to tho left Khou'.er of a hypno
tized suujeec, Keeping tr-cm in their place
wiLa bomosu-ips or diachylon and a com
press; at tho same time he suggested to the
subject that ho had applied a blister. The
subject was watched, and when twenty hours
naa eiapsea the dressing, which had re
mained untouched, was removed. Tho eni
dermis to which it had been applied was
thickened and dead and of a vellowish-wh'to
color, end this region of the Bkin was puffy
nn sqrrounaea uy on intensely red zone.
It was in lSGt) that Russell Reynolds firs;
holc'cj. iae existence or motor and sensory
disturbances, developed under the influence
of an idea. Tho motor disturbance some
times consists in spasms, in ataxic or inco-
ordinated movements, and more frequently
. n nAralirm'a .-!-. ."..'.- .... . I i
lm oao ; uivu uimuLa Lilt) upjjer i LIU OS.
Erb gives to these symptoms the name of
imaginative paraplegia. Tho type of this
paraplegia is afforded by Reynold's first ob
servation, which concerned a young woman
who was affected by paraplegia under the
following circumstances: She lived alone
with her father, who tvJ undergone a re
verse of fortune, and who tecanio paralytic
in consequence of protracted anxiety. She
supported the household by giving lessons,
which involved loDg walks about tho town.
Influenced by the fatigue caused by so much
walking, it occurred to her that she might
herself become paralyzed, and that their sit
uation would then bo terrible. Hauii-ed Ly
this idea, sbo felt a growing weakness in her
limbs, and after a whilo was quite unable tc
walk. Tho pathol.,.gy of the" affection was
understood by Reynolds, who prescribed a
purely mtral treatment. IIo finally con
vinced his patient that she was able to walk,
and, in fact, sho resumed the practice. AIAI.
Rinet and Fere ia PopulLV Science ilontaly.
?p.-l cf fi TpchnTtjal EuhooJ.
"When the I'itlsburg father of a bright boy
wishes to ma!o of t'ae lad a man skilled ia
mechanical matters, a mechanical engSieer
competent to be Lis father's right hand man
in tho big workshop or factory or mill, tho
boy muut be scai 500 mile3 from homo to re
ceive tho education desired. This busy,
industrial city is full of men with muscl3
and eyes trained to. mechanical work. But
their knowledge is superficial and their
brains have not been developed as have their
muscles and their even. They can carry out
but not evolve mechanical ideas. That
power must bo conferred by institutions way
off at Troy, at Boston, or at New York.
There is not even a good industrial school in
Pittsburg, a place where the sons or mill
owners can acquire practical knowledge of
tho processes which in after life he will be
called upon to superintend, or le set down as
knowing less than the cheapest mechanic in
his employ. There are bright boys whoso
fathers do not care, for maay reasons, to
send them to a distant institution. Tho al
ternative is to let him go right out among
the workmen, and there plant his feet firmly
upon the lower rounds of the ladder leading
to mechanical expertness.
One such boy, a few months ago, deter
mined to obtain a practical mechanical edu
cation, and was encouraged by his father in so
doing, and his first week's experience was
among colored workers in a steel milk He id
now foreman of one department. Most boys
would find this a debasing companionship,
and most fathers would find it impossible to
permit a son to acquire information in such
a way. Meanwhile, home institutions teach
boys everything except practical knowledge
of their father's business. They can, leaving
adjacent colleges, boast of thorough knowl
edge of the dead languages, but they do not
know the difference between crucible and
Bessemer steel, and to detign an improved
furnace or bit of machinery would be harder
for theni than- the integral calculus. The
founder of a school of technology in Pitts
burg would rear unto himself a better monu
ment than if ho gave a costly library build
ing to each city. Chicago Bulletin. j
F- HERRRWK! SCO
. CORSET IDEP-A.X.TXI3SITT,
(I o O O O fl
3D T7 IS. .A. 3 1.31
O O O ) )
This waist is dcsignetl to meet tle requirements of ladies who
eannot, eomfortiibl y, wear a still and rigid corset,, while it can he worn
with as much comfort as an ordinary drens waist. It will give the
-ame elegance of contour as the heaviest boned corset in the market,
while the stays are so arranged that they will give sup ort to the Lack
md sjiino and in nowise interfere with the freedom mid comfort
)t the wearer. The weight of the clothing is trnntfenxd fix in the
lips to the shoulders by means of the i?houldcr-stiaps, which are ad
justable to suit any form or length of waist.
"We have these waists in "White, Cirey and (Jold r.nd the price (o
introduce them will be $1.00. Sjzes IS to 28.
78 also Garry a Fall Lias of liie following Corsets :
.Dortrees Duplex, IWtrces Skirt Ibiipportii.g, ZS li 5 o Corsets,
Loomers Elasting Comfort Ilip, Satin Corset:-, V. C. Corte f s, " J. C.
Corsets, C. 1. Corsets. Our Cleopatra is the lni-t Si.ro corftt ever
brown over any counter; our THO French "Wove fit $1.50 cannot be du
plicated in this city; our Ulanche Extra T-ong (:.-et jit $1.0 i a bar
gain; Childrc-Hs Corset "Waists at -15 and Go cents.
sea a ttiat&u&KsJsSa vf Ca feeYij
Ono Boor Sast
B. &. M. Time Table.
vO. 1. 5 :20 a III.
VJo, 3. C :40p, m.
Vo. 5 I) :.5 a. 111.
N'o 7.--7 -.45 l. 111.
Vo. .--6 :17 p. 111.
No. 11 6 :05 a, 111.
No, 2.-4 :' p. 111.
No. 4. 10 :.'i(J a. in.
No. C. 7 :15 p. in.
No. 8. 9 -JtO it. in.
No. 1-J :45 a. in.
No. 12. -0 -AO 1 . ki.
A'l trains run daily by wavof Omaha, exer? t
'os 7 and 8 which run to and from Sehujler
daily except Suixhiy.
No. no is a ptul to Pacific Junction at s r.ti.a m
. ly is a sluh from 1'acific Junction at 1 1 a in.
Pf.tfMINENT BUSINESS MEN.
FOl! . LE On. r-'M inutile If tins my it"i-
loiiceon the N. W. r-jrucr or Elm and lilh Ms.
sakl in -iiei ty con-iist - of U block v. ilh a jroou
tory and a half house i f ix rooms. ward
robes and one p.iatry ; good wll aiwi cjy
water ; twenty-seven le;:iin aj;!; tiri x. anl
n abundance of sina'l fruit of ajl kin;-, tf
V. It. H A'l E-i.
Win. Meroid & Hon
ry G83& Mm Boots iU llm
or Ladies and Gents
FURNISHING - GODS.
lie keeps as large and as well
Ae can be found any place in thp eit v ami make
sou iriee$ that defy coiue thiun.
Harprr's Eszsr P.ttsra; ni Ea'l's Csrcst
C. F. SMITH,
The Boss Tailor.
Mala St., Over Menrt-s' Slice Sioie.
lias the liest and most complete stock
of samples, both foreign and d iiK-stic
woolens that ever tame west of JlissonrS
river. Xote these prices Basinet f-uits
from lo to ft.-fsg suits. to $45,
pants f 4, $0, sG..l0 and upwards.
C5TWill guaranteed a fit.
rices Defy CompeiHion.
If yon want any kind of trees, e dl on
M. Arc-her at Poist 1 & Spencer's if ore, on
lower Main street, Plattsmouth, Neb. 4t
Southeast querter section 14, township
10, range 12; price $1,800. Northwest
quarter section 8, township 13, ja-.ge 10;
price $2,000. Windham & ' Da vies.
(- o o
( o o o o
Mbia i sta s2Va sa?
ITirct ITct'l 73axiZz.
f 1 A TT V
'Ire Niht3 and Saturday HatiEee
i:rr. uild -
BY A COMPANY OF MERIT.
THURSDAY - - i'KAKLOFVVOr.
I'lilOAY - ... hAU'S BOV."
s.vn ao.w - v a vri i). a iic-ranu.
G r h d In m'AjLL t i l c e a: 2 p. u. Saturday
ao EJissic i;c 15. 3 zri, Zho ctm.
As .-onw-.i.i" f U,f. ."!,!,!, IW,KrVDt
two ;,.h u M,i;,.s v.m -.rLway.
one Mioir ::y Aia'.i.iee. i.i.t Sii'urday ti':ht.
Dr. C. A. Marshall
I'l enervation I nntui;.l te-eth a cprcialty
fetfi extracted u ithvvt ixiin tnj u of LauQh'lna
All work warranted. Prices recallable..
flTXr.KKAI.irs IiLOCK I'l-ATHstoUTH. Nkb,
N. SULLIVAN. A Harney at Law. Will
.. g.ve vrr.mrt .mention to ail .i i7.a In"
rusted t him. OUire Iu fn son EWfc East
-ide. riaHsmoulh, N-l. tasc
If it is real estate you want, see WintU
ham & Daviea column ou second page.
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