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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 30, 1888)
PLATTS3IOUTII, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 31), 1888.
F.M. Id ( ii k
W K Fo
J AMR PATTKRHON, Jl
- 11 V ICON Clak
- A Ma do
. S n.IKKOH
V II Malic
.Council ine u, lit ward,
k II M JON KM
1 lB. A SHIPMAM
1 M H MUKfllV
S W DUTTON
P MrCALLKN. Pan
t J W
1 D II
Board Pub. Works
Kec,ler of Deed -iJouuiy
Clerk of IMntnctCojrt,
Hupt. of Pub. School.
IVtil OK SU
A. I. TolI. Cll'lll.,
A. It. 11 -HXON,
D. A. Oami bki.l
. Tiio-t. Pollock
HI KD CKITCHKlH-a
. EXA CKITCHKIKLD
W. H. Fool
John M. Uyua
W. C. 8HOWALTr.K
J. C. KlKKNBAKV
. A I. I.K.N 1IKKSON
it(4 IJilXSK No. Hi!, t
O. K. Meets
veyery Tued.iy evening f each week. All
transient brothers axe rei-ec-tlully Iuviled to
1LATTMOWTII KNCAM I'M KNT No 3. I. O.
O K.. meelK every alternate rriday III
each mtintli in the Ma-onic Hall. isitiiig
Brother are Invited to attend.
rPKIO LOIMIK NO. M. A. O. U. W. Meets
A every alternate Friday evening at K. of 1 .
hall. Transient brother are respectfully In
vited toatteud. K.J. Morgan. MasterWorkinan ;
K. S. liar-tow. Foremau ; Frank Itrowu. Over
peer; I. Ilowen, Oiiide : Ceoiite HoUownrth.
Itecurder ; II. .1. Johnson. Kliimicler ; Wah.
Nllllth, Receiver; M. MaybrhitU. Vt M. W. ;
Jack liaiigherty. Inside Guard.
CASS CAMP N0.3.T'. MOOEKN WOODMEN
' of America Meets necoi'd and fourth Mon
day evening at K. of P. hall. All transient
brother are requested to meet with w. I. A.
Kewco ner. Veueralde Consul ; i. K, Nile.
Worthy Adviser; 8. C. Wilde, Hanker; W. A.
Ifl.ATrSMOUTII I.OIN1K NO. 8. A. O. U. W.
Meet every alternate Friday evening at
ltockwood hall at m o'clock. All transient broth
ers are respectfully invltvd to attend. I .
Larson. M. W. ; F. Boyd. Foreman : 8. C.
Wilde. Hecordcr ; Leonard Anderson. Overseer.
If I. ATTHMOUTII LODtJE NO. C, A. F. A.M.
Meets on the flret and third Mondays of
each month at their hall. All transient broth
era are cordially Invited to meet with us.
J. G. Kichkv, W. M.
XVm. Hat. Secretary.
JKllitASKA CHAPTER. NO. 3, R. A. M.
i-v Meets second and fourth Tuesday of each
moDtbat Maioii Hall. Transcieut brothers
are Invited to meet with us.
F. E. Whitk, II. P.
Wm. Hays. Secretary.
Mr. ZION CO M M A M A It Y . NO. 5. K. T
Meet llrst and third Wednesday night of
each month at Maso ;.s hall. Visiting brothers
are cordially invited to meet with us.
Wm. Havs. Kec. F. E. Whitb. E. C.
i ASS COL' NCI f. NO HW1. UOYAL J 11CAN CM
meet- the -ecoud and fourth Mondays of
ch mouth at Arcanum Hall.
. ll. N. Gi,hn, Itegeut.
r. C. Minok. Secretary.
McCONIHIE POST 45 C. A. R-
J-W. Johnson Commander.
C. A. Twiss Seutor ice "
F. a. IIatks Junior
1IZNKY STKPtUlIT "f
M alon Dixon Officer of tbe iay.
Andkkso.V FKV ;arK;aJor
JaobOobik.kman.. ..Quarter Master .ser't.
L. C. CuitTiH Post Chaplain
Meeting Saturday eveninK
' PL ATTS MOUTH BOARD OF TRADE
1st Vice Presideut.
2nd Vice Presideut
.Robt. 15 Windham
A. B. Todd
...F. K. tiuthman
J. C. lUehev. F. E.' White. J . C. Patterson,
.1 A. Conner, 15. Klsi.u. C. W. Sherman, K tior
d r, J. V. Weckbach.
Represent the following time
tried ami tire-tested companies:
American Central-3. Louis. Assets Sl.258.100
Commercial Union-Eujcland, " ' 2.5SH5.3U
Fire Association-Philadelphia. " 4.4 15,576
Pranklia-Phlladelphia. " 3.117.106
Home-New York. " 7.8j5.W 9
Ins. Co, of North America. Phil. 8.47 Jt-2
Uverpool&London SI lilobe-Eng " 6.639.7K1
North Britisli MercantUe-En 3,378,754
yorwich Unlon-EiiKlauil. " 115.466
Springfield F. & M.-Sriujfield. " 3,044.915
Total Asset, f 42.113,774
Losses AJiastcl ni. Paii attMsAiency
WHEN YOU WAHT
Ha. Er. EaaX'SOZly
Cor. 12th aul Granite Streets.
t. m u TO n!T Ji
True poetry Ii but tbe rot
That's painted by sweet Fancy's brush
As It adorns tbe branch of prone,
Aad beautifies Thought's thorny bush.
NOT YET OVERCROWDED.
The Earth Should Not He Called Over
In a recent report of the German statisti
cal bureau, the director expresses the opin
ion mat population has not overcrowded any
pari oi tne empire, and that its resources.
properly husbanded, are adequate to the sup
port of an enormous addition to Germany's
45,000,000 people, It is inaccurate to say that
any part of fcuropo is overpopulated. When
the most of Germany was a succession of
barren plains, and a large part of Holland
was under water, those countries could have
supported only a small part of tbe people who
now inhabit them. It would have been
case, however, not of excessive population.
but almost wholly undeveloped resources.
Bo long as human ingenuity can add to the
productiveness of a country it should not be
Mr. Cadell of the Geological Survey of
Hcotland has recently shown that whilo the
lintisu public complain of overpopulation.
and look with favor ujkhi schemes of state
aided emigration, a vast deal can yet bo done
to enrich soils, reclaim waste lands, develop
new industries and Improve methods of hus
bandry, all of which would add greatly to
the resources of their little corner of tbe
globe and enlargo its capacity for supporting
its teeming population in comfort The
Dutch are still reclaiming from the sea an
average of 2,500 acres a year, and Holland's
resources are more than keeping pace with
its increase or population. Though there are
3J people to the square mile, the Dutch live
in comfort and few emigrate.
China proper has only a little over one-
third of our area, though her population is
six times as great as ours; and yet, though
tho industrial knowledge of the Chinese is in
many respects extremely primitive, China is
far from being overpopulated. The Chinese
treat their fields like gardens, gather fertilis
ers from every conceivable source, sow their
grain in furrows, and hoe it aa we do corn.
wasting nothing in the processes of sowing
and harvesting. Give tho Chinese modern
agricultural implements, enlarge their scien
tific and technical knowledge, and with their
consummate painstaking a stili greater popu
lation may live within their borders.
It gives us a vivid sense of the grandeur of
our own country when we reflect that we
have as yet merely scratched the surface of
its inexhaustible resources, and that hundreds
of millions may live here in comfort. New
Nature and Treatment of Felon.
The so called felon is an acute inflamma
tion of the sheaths of the tendons or of the
coverings of the bone. It is accompanied
with very severe throbbiirg pain, great
tenderness, and often much constitutional
disturbance, as indicated by fever and rapid
pulse. I his affection is not only very dis
tressing, but is also attended with some
danger. In persons debilitated and sickly.
death has been known to result from poison
ous absorption. The skin covering the
fingers is very thick, so also are the deeper
coverings, especially that which envelops
(he bone. t ben pus forms, it finds an opeu-
ng upward diulcult, and, therefore, burrows
back toward the hand. As the inflamma
tion extends, the danger becomes intensified.
The abscess, if not checked, sometimes pro
ceeds up the wrist, and even to 'the elbow.
In the meantime the sufferings are terrible,
tho parts are enormously swollen, and the
skin seems bursting. If a knife is not used
to make free incisions along the track of the
disease, the pus will probably at last struggle
to the skin and discharge itself; but before
doing so the muscles will be broken down,
honeycombed, and, to a considerable extent,
destroyed. Partial death of the affected
bone is pot uncommon.
A felon is easily recognized; none are so
ignorant they cannot detect it in the early
stage. While yet confined to the end of the
finger, if it appears there, the sufferer, with
out waiting to test the efficacy of his neigh
bor's whims, and the virtues of "sure cures, "
should at once place himself in the care of a
physician, f h is competent, the facf wil)
be readily apparent, fur he will, even before
there is much swelling, insist upon opening
the abscess without delay. If the physician
urges this treatment, and the patient through
fear of the knife declines, then the latter
assumes all responsibility, and for what may
happen subsequently oaq blame no one but
himself. II, on the other band, the medical
attendant does not insist upon making an
opening to admit of a free discharge of pus
which may have formed, or which there is
reason to believe will form, then he is liable
for any misfortune dependent on the bur
rowing of . tho pus; for he has clearly and
unmistakably failed, through ignorance or
neglect, to perform his duty to his patient.
Journal of IlealtU.
Pefore i Chicago Panorama
The panorama was a revelation to Chicago.
Nobody could understand it, and the explan
ations of the imaginary causes producing the
startling effect were often extremely ludi
crous, it looks nice "ait oqt doors." Ha id
one of the first vistiors: "I can understand
how you can have these soldiers painted, and
the landscape, but what puzzles me is bow
you make tho landscape fit tbe sky." ije had
noticed the shifting effects of natural sun
light on the canvas, and had no doubt that
he was looking at the real sky.
Ouo night at the closing hour two rough
looking: but well dressed men swaggered up
to the box offlce an4 Palled for tickets, "Top
late," said the manager; ''come to-morrow.
The lecturer has gone home." With kindly
oaths and quaint persuasion they gained ad
mission, however. The instant they reached
tho platform their bats came off and their
voices sank to whispers. They realized,
rough and drunk as they were, that they
were in the presence of death. Presently,
encouraged by the perfect silence, a rat ap
peared in the foreground. That peouliap op
tical Illusion which increases distance and
magnifies objects on the canvas made that
rat appear several times his real size. "It's
a cat," said one, as he grasped the other by
tho arm, trembling as though Satan had
cluthed him. "It's only a mouse," responded
the manager. "Tom, it's time for us to go I"
said the first speaker, pulling his stupined
companion to the stairway. They spoke not
another word and went out upon the street
perfectly sober. Chicago Tiro
WOODS FOR FURNITUR5.
Value of Walnut Preparation of "Q
fr Oak" Staining.
There are many crazes in the furniture
business in respect to the different woods and
their imitations, which are extensively used.
For many Years walnut wna nnH th.f
absolute predominance over all other woods
for furniture. But while other woods have
become very popular, and walnut is appar-
eniiy on ine ueenne, yet, really, walnut will
always be a fashionable wood. The price
win graauauy increase, for the large demand
itutb i-uusuuiing me suppiy. in many states
fifteen years ato tho farms were inclnxl
with walnut rail fences, as the wood was not
so valuable in those days. But in these states
where walnut grows, the lumber that would
have been formerly cast aside with the
tuna 13 wuay som ior nign prices. Even
the small limbs of walnut trees are now
sawed up into materials for rungs and posts
of parlor chairs. The old snarled limbs and
knots of the walnut trees are sought after
wm avidity Dy uuyers through the country
districts, who sell them to firms that manu
facture them into ornaments for antique
shelves, fancy hassocks and other similar
furniture. Rail fences in these districts are
now a rarity in the extreme.
But as to the various woods that are used
in tho manufacture of furniture, maple, ash,
poplar, gum and cherry comprise the list.
What is known as quarter oak is the latest
craze. Quarter oak is made by first sawinz
a log rrom end to end through the mid
die. Then each half is sawed from
end to end through the middle, thus
leaving four quartern. Each quarter
has only threo sides, one the bilge part of
me log, ana tne other two sides being flat
and coming to a sharp edge. The boards are
Baweu on iae snarp euge, and each sawing,
therefore, throws ofT a board wider than the
one before it. Sawing the quarters of the
log in this manner the lumber is beautifully
cross grained. The cross grained lumber is
it . . .
worea into the bnest parlor furniture at
present Tho wood is susceptible of a vprv
fine polish, and the cross grain produces an
cuotc, maue uy rotn nature and tho saw,
tuai is tar superior to ine art of the most ex
But oue of tho prominent features still in
the furniture business is the staining of
woou. lucre are tncics in all trades, aivl
this is the greatest oue in the furniture man
ufactories. A very simple preparation, com
posed of crude oil and lumnhlack. in rnhlml
on the highly polished surface of oak, and
ueu 16 songs lnio the pores or the wood the
wood then takes on a dark hue. The varnish
Is then applied, which crives a neat finish tn
the wood, and this is then a fair imitation of
antique oak. l he common gum is often
stained to represent cherry. Cherry itself is
very valuable, and is left in its own natural
color, although it Is sometimes stained to
represent rosewood. Soft m.mlo mnlnr nn,l
gum are stained with preparations of burnt
umoer, cruue on ana lampblack, to produce
an imitation of mahogany. Ash has a verv
nrettv exain that stands
under color, and it can be stained to imitate
rea cqerry. (sycamore is a wood largely
used for bed posts, and it stains nicelv in
Imitation of walnut W. L. Mifr-lirn in
Lincoln to Morton In 18C1,
Your letter by the hand of Jlr. Prunk was
received yesterday. I write this letter be
cause I wish you to believe of as (as we cer
tainly believe of you) that we are doing tho
very best we can. You do not receive arms
from us as fast as you need them, but it is
because we nave not near enough to meet all
the pressing demands, and we are obliged to
Share around what we have, sending the larg
est share to tbe points which appear to need
them most We have great hope that our
own supply will bo ample before long, so
that you and all others can have as many as
you need. I see an article in an Indianapolis
newspaper denouncing me for not answerinz
your letter sent by special niessepger two
or tnree weeks pgq, J did inakVwhat I
thought the best answer I could to that let
ter. As I remember, it asked for ten heavy
guns to be distributed with some troops at
iJtwrenceourg, Madison, Kew Albany
and Evansville, and I ordered the
guns and directed you to spn3 th
troops if yoq had thein. As to Kentucky,
you do pot estimate that state as more im
portant than I do; but I am compelled to
watch all points. While I write this I am if
not in range at least in hearing of cannon
shot, from an army of enemies more thai a
hundred thousand strong. I dq nHt expect
them to capture (hwity ; but I know they
wouia u a were to senu tue men and arm3
from here to defend Louisville, of which
there is not a single hostile armed. gPld.?
within forty miles, nor a,ny foyoa known' to
be moving upon ir from any distance. Jt is
true $bo army jn our front may make a half
circle around southward and move on Louhv-
viu; -but when they do wo will make a half
circia around northward anJ. meet them;
and n the meantime we will get up what
forces we can from other souro&s to also meet
I hope Zollicoffer has left Cumberland Gan
(cnougu l iear be has not), because, if he has,
I rather infer he did it because of his dread,
of Camp Dick Robinson, re-enforced from
Cincinnati, moving on him, than because of
his intention to move on Louisville, But if
he does go round and re-enforce Buckner, let
Dick Robinson come around and reinforce
Sherman, and the thing is substantially as it
was when ollinoffer left Cumberland Gap.
I state this as su illustration; for, in fact, I
think if the gap is left open to us Dick Rob
inson should take it and hold it; while In
diana and the vicinity of Louisville in Ken
lucky can re-enforce Sherman faster than
Znllicogar can Huckuer. The Onturv.
Pathos of the 11 amorous.
"There goes my vacation!" exclaimed a
Norwich working woman the other day, but
no one saw it go or could comprehend tbe
meaning of the remark until she took her
plate of false teeth from her mouth in two
pieces. With working people vacations hold
by a very slender thread. Norwich Bul
letin. " " " " - i
A Fine Distinction.
The Court How is this, Mr. Johnson?
The last tinio you were here you consented to
be sworn, and now you simply make affirma
tion. Mr. Johnson Well, yo' honah, de reason
am dat I 'spects I ain't ouite so suaU about
de facts ob dls case as de edder, Life.
8. K. TI1'MAS.
Attorney-at-I.aw and No'ary hublie. Offlee In
Fitzgerald Work. I'lattPiuouth, Neb.
A. N. SITI.MVAN
Attorner-at-Law. Will give prompt attention
to all buidnesw Intruxted to Mm. Olllco in
Union Hluck, East side, l'lattsmoulh. Neb.
A KI C L'l.TUH A I. I M PI.K M KXTS.
MALL & (l!AI(i,
Agricultural Implements, t'ouitland ltufrtflen
and Kutlilcrd WiiKony. "Cnoit 'limber and
lione Dry." sold and Warranted. Main street,
between Sixth and Seventh.
KIK3T NATIONAL ISAXK.
of Phittsmouth. Capital S.ukxi ; suii1iij $h,
0"0. John Fitzgerald, Pret-ident ; S. Wailfth.
Cashier : K. . White. V lee-President. Hoard
of Directors : John Fitzgerald. F. K. White,
Jno. It. Clark, D. lJawksorth, 8. Waugh.
THE CITIZEN'S BANK,
of Plattsinout!.. Capit -I stock paid in. $00 (xm.
Frank Carruth, President ; V. II. Cushiug
Cashier ; J. A. Connor, Vice-President, a
ireneial banking bui-ies transacted. Collec
tions receive prompt and careful attention.
KOHKKT DOYVT' ! v
Blacksmith slid Wh.u, kc, Dealer in ind
mill. Pumps and Fittings.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
JOSEPH F IT. K If
Hoots and Shoes. Repairing promptly attended
m. ruuui nine itiaill M.ICCI.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
A complete Hi-xortinciil of everv kin. I of Knot
wear and cheaper than the cheaiest wi st of
ine Missouri iwver. Also manuiaitiii hit; and
BAKIiEH SHOP AND liATII KOOM.
Hot and Cold P.arhsiit all hou rs. I.:iilieu' uml
Children's Hair Cutting a specialty. Cor. 5th
inu main, uniicr carmin e.
F. STADELM ANN
lhead. Cakes. Pies. Huns. etc.. freth daily.
Party. Wedding and Fat cy Cake a specialty.
itcv ic.iiu iii any iiianuiy.
ItnoksclItT Rtiil imii'i' m.i at . i.
j ...... . .i j'i uiv i , a (tin j
:ods, loys. ContVetiniiHjr, Kine rigar. Soda
"il,rr ,V,K HKe, i .anosmia ujgan.s anu
na iitii iii llieil lillltTlllS.
a e. r 11 i i
ient's Furnishings, Fine Tailor Made Clothing
in Men's, Hoys' and Children's Wear. Their
.ii. . .i uni L.rii,,, iil,,iii. i nev misrepresent
lothing. lheir Word 's Their IJond.
Cloth'i'ir. Furniliiii!' Ooodi
liable house for Hats. Cups. Umbrellas, Trunks.
jmwis, onoes. aiaiu street, next Cass Co, Hank.
p LOTH I NO.
C. E. WESCOIT,
Clothlnir. 1I:Lts f't.s ,t.. h-ii.u i.'. .r.
our specialty. One price and no m'"'-pv isus-
ml IW Irituc .villi US. KOClvVttiOU H1K.
UAKKUTIi C'ANMNli CO..
e r;iiik Cumuli ll;m.v T (cr.... ..!.- i.
1 ackers of the Climax Hraud Vegetable.
PH1LLIII Kit ACS.
I- ruite. Confectionery and Fine Cigar.
o p str ii .. rut
Dealers In Wall I'iip.r. Paints. Oil. Art Mater-
i.u. iisiin i.ocKwooa uiock.
fiRRivn .- rim
Drug", Chemicals, Paints, Oil.
F. O. FKICKE CO..
Drug. Medicines. Chemicals. Paint. Oil,
ViiruUh k. Dye Stuff etc.. Kine :uinrierv
Select Toilet and Fancy Articles.
F. S. WHITK
Dry Goods. Groceries. Notions. G.-nera.! Mer
chandise, etc. S. E. coiner Main and oih St.
F. HERR.MA VM
Dry Cords. Notions and Ladies Furnishing
ioou. una noor eat First National Hank.
DRY HOODS, GROCERIES.
F. II llllVl'V ff. Clc
Carry a Lirge tock of Fine Groceries, Dry
.i"ifvi, ,ijt-i. viernsware, motions, fnd
Fancy Good, to be found in the ttminty. Up
per Ma n street, between 5th and th.
BUS. CAVE &&MTriI
ess Derati-tS.'1 Teeth 'ex
...I.I.,..., . 1. I . . .. .
amies Mentits. Tooti. .(
inseited immediately after extract ius natural
-. IMIilUI I UK irilM IKllII Ol llUI'tk. 4 w. H.. .. . r. ... I .
uiies. iieu ucmicu. tioi.i and all ot her Filling
iwuu y him cia-'s. unice In Union lilock
r lll'tiir lirP. Rfllrl'inr lAnbim. lt..on Tl.
. , - . . . f " ' ' ' ' 1 ii- t r, 1 n Hire
t lame, etc. Wooden and Metal Caskets kept
111 ur Anlr
Stoves. Queensware, Tinware, and all kinds of
iniii-rimiii hwius, jnoiiu i:i street, oetween
Main and Vine.
flENT'd FUKN'ISHINti GOODS.
" J. H. DON VRLT.Y.
Gents Fine Furnisher and Hatter. The most
complete and finest stock in the city. Carruth
Block, Cor. 5th and Main.
M. B. MURPHY CO..
The Lending Dealers in Groceries. Crockery.
niua, i,n-iip. woouen anu wiuow ware,
lour. Feed, &c. Cash pad for country produce.
1 1 tt 'mi ti7i
LEHNHOFF ft SOENNICHSEN,
Groceries, Provisions, Glassware and Crockery.
J K Mr-COTTHT
ireen. Staple and Fancy ;roceries.
Li " El-VVUTT S. TITTT
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Green Fruits and
... , 1 .
Groct-rlps and Queensware, Flour and Feed,
Uigurs, Tubacco and Cutlery. Riddle House.
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Glassware and
Crockery, Flour and Feed.
Proprietor City FJoteL Terms. Sl.no per day.
Special Attention given commercial men.
W. G. KEEFER.
Successor to O. M. Straight. Harness, Saddlery
Goods. Net. Robes, Dusters, and all horse fur
Hardware. Stoves. Tiuware. Table and Pocket
rst'ery. Rasors. etc. Household Sewing Ma
chines and Jewel Gasoline stoves. Tinwork
of all kinds done at reasonable prices. Main
street. Rockwood Block.
Positively Your Last Chance !
WILL. - BE - OFFERED
From 7 a. m. Monday morning,
TTntil IO p, m., Saturday ovoning
1 f y o ir a Ji 1: 1 x x i; d o f a n y t ii j n a.
Tli is is fm opjiurtmiity ollerod fur -.ih 1iit.-. AVt; . nut w ioli to
ship n pound of freight :tud we .-Ac willing t
SLAUGHTER THE GOODS
You soon and tlio.se who wen; lrd to le
lievo that our Closin-out Sale was ineiv
ly for fidvertisino urjose.s will lind our
doors closed and the opportunity' afford
cd for buying goods cheap forever r,,iie.
33 O - 1ST O 1"
We have just placed on our shelves a
We are daily receiving our
oods For Fail
And have a Comlete Line of
FALL & WINTER GOODS
Onr Yarns in Spanish, Saxony, German and Zephyrs
are on sale.
DRESS & OOD
Dress Flannels and Velvets, Carpets, etc., in all the
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES !
Xone but "Western-made Goods! Kept in That Line.
Give us a Call.
JOS. V. WE 0KB A CH.
DRS. CAVE & SMITH,
The only Dentifte in the West controller this
New System of Extracting and Filling Teeth
without Pain. Our anaesthetic is en
tirely free from
CHLOROFORM Oil KT J IEK
AND IS ABSOLUTELY
Harmless To - All
Teeth extracted and Artificial teeth inserted
next day If desired. The preservation of the
natural teeth a specialty.
GOLD CROWNS, GOLD CAPS, BRIDGE WORK.
The very finest. Office in Union Block, over
Frcke's Urug Store.
- 13 Xj A.
r"rsonal attention to all Buaine Enlrust
o tny care.
XOTAIIY I.V OKFICK.
Title Examined. Ahstaret Compiled, In
surance Written, Peal E&tate r'old.
Better Facilities for niaklni; Farm Loan than
Any Other Agencjv
The finest bedroom gets can he found
at II. Boeck'g.
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