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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1888)
'.ag except Sunday
T morning, items
b lAttKiiioulli. Nebr.. un
nee corner 01 V iue ana
ruAuo Mo. 38.
.Hi rOK DAILY.
Ar In dvanoe, by mall $6 no
outl, by ranter, 60
. week, by carrier 15
TERMS FOB WEEKLY.
ie year, in advance (I 50
ix months. In advance 73
.ATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
LEVI P. MORTON,
of New York.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
JOHN M. THAYER.
FOR I.1ECTENANT GOVERNOR,
GEORGE D. MEIKLEJOIIN.
' FOR SECRETARY OF STATE,
GILBERT L. LAWS.
J. E. HILL.
FOR AUDITOR OF FUBMC ACCOUNTS,
THOMAS II. BENTON.
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
FOR COMMISSIONER OF PUBLIC LANDS AND
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC IN
GEORGE B. LANE.
(First Congressional Dfstiict.)
W. J. CONNELL.
IT IS ENGLISH YOU KNOW.
The democratic party has been denying
its free trade tendencies; yet, almost every
orator and advocate of Mr. Cleyeland's
cause both on this and the other side of
the Atlantic ocean has declared for free
trade. The English press is a unite; Mr
Mills at the Cooper Institute the other
evening stated the casd to be that the
democratic party now demanded that the
tariff be done away with and the country
brought back to the industrial status of
18G0; and now comes an English Earl in
' the September number of the North
American Review ard gives the English
of the question. Starting out, his high
I lie Willis bill, on a carctul examina
tion, I find to be a somewhat timid and
tottering advance to free trade; but it
shows that America has turned her back
at last to the mischievous teachings
of your Websters and Alays and Blaincs,
whose preposterous "American system"
jas they called the protective system) has
so long taxed your native population,
for what? For the benefit, really, of an
insignificantly small class of American
manufacturers and a horde of foreigners
of the lowest class (chiefly Irish) who
form the bulk of your manufacturing
artisans, or "mill hands." But the Irish
man of New York, if I am not wrongly
informed, is coming giadually to his
senses and will vote largely at the com
ing election for Cleveland and free
trade. If this be true, England will
verily have been well repaid for her tol
erance of Ireland and the Irish.
Further speaking of English supremacv
in trade, this gentleman says:
She buys raw material wherever she
can buy them cheajiest, and she has often
saved her adult industries, when threat
ened by the demands for liigher wages
by trades unions, by importing labor
from Belgium and other continental
countries, and thus enabling her to defy
the combinations and domination of
workinamen, who now seem to rule
your industrial world.
Again as to the wages he exclaims:
Let America devote her marvelous
energy to increasing her crops and ex
tending her market for them. England,
on the other hand, with limitless capital,
with a vast population of mechanics
tiained by generations of experience,
accustomed to comparatively low wages
and indu tries, both by habit and neces
sity England, incapable of raising food
for her people it essentially fitted to be
the chief manufacturer of the icorld,
and, therefore, necessarily must continue
to bo the chief customer of America for
her natural products.
- This the whole question in a nut shell
and this article should be placed in the
hands of every laboring man in the
United States. It is all there is in Mr.
Cleveland's policy for this country, the
English statesman sees it clearly. "Ac
customed to low wages by habit and
necessity" Great Britain urges us to agri
cultural pursuits altogether while that
nation does our manufacturing for us at
Judge Lucius P. Marsh, formerly of
Ohio, and now of Denver, has been in
terviewed in that city on what he knows
about JadgeThuruian. We reproduce a
few of the Colorado Judge's remarks,
first stating that it was during the war
that Marsh knew Thurnian mostinti-
nnrin'? the war he was known as aa
, v..o leader of te
, ..J.zern, who made himself
bensive by Ins persistent at
1 to rebel prisoners confined at
"I mean just what I say, Thurman was
a daily visitor to the prison, and carried
presents, delicacies and clothing to those
connncu therein, lie encouraged them
in every way shape and manner; told them
that the war was a failure, and that they
must keep up their courage to the end
Whenever rebel afliccrs were paroled they
were immediately invited up to Thur
man's house and given a. reception pre
paratory to their departure for home.
1 rcconeci mat oici ngiiting parson
Moody, who was in charge of the prison
for time, refused Thurman admissoin and
told In 111 to go over to the Union hospi
iais ana lena assistance to our sick and
wounded soldiers. Other officers also
chased Thurman away from the prison
No, he never set foot inside our hospitals
and kept many of his friends away who
otherwise would have done their duty.
"A great deal. When the first green
backs were issued Thurman was particu
larly bitter against them. He did every
thing he could to discredit them. I re
member once of listening to n speech he
made. With a ten dollar gold piece in
his right hand and a greenback of the
same denomination in 1113 left, raising
his right hand he declared the eoldgooe
old democratic money, and then elevatec
the greenback, exclaiming: ,
" 'This is republican money, issued
without authority of law; it is unequivo
cally unconstitutional, completely void
for want of authority to issue it as mon
ey; it is not worth the paper upon which
it is printed. In les3 than a year this
gold piece will buy a cartload of green
backs. Don't touch it, don't handle it,
for it will die on your hands.' "
Is It not Unlawful.
Congress has enacted no law to restrain
a person from going about in a badly
constipated condition, or with a distress
ing 6ick headache, rush of blood to the
head, bad taste in the mouth, bilious
complaint, or any'kindred difficulty; but
the laws of health and comfort will sug
gest to any one so afflicted, the wisdom
of hastening to the nearest druggist for
a 25 -cent yial of Dr Pierce's Pleasant
Purgative Pellets the most potent of
remedies for all disorders of the liver,
stomach and bowels. Purely 'vegetable,
pleasant to take, and perfectly harmless.
The delegates of the eighth representa
a 1 a m -r V
live district or ixeurasKa will meet in
convention at Weeping Water, Neb.,
September 2Cth, 1888, at 7 p. m., for the
purpose of placing in nomination a can
didate for said representative district,
and for the transaction of such other
business as may come before the conven
The counties are entitled to representa
tion as follows: Cass county, sixteen;
Otoe county, twelve.
Milton D. Polk, Ch'm.,
Cass Co. Rep. Cen. Com.
J. R. McKek, Ch'm.,
Otoe Co. Rep. Cen. Com.
let that cold of yours run on. You think
it is a light thing. But it may run into
catarrh. Or into pneumonia. Or con
uatarrh is disgusting. l'neumonia is
dangerous. Consumption is death itself.
The breathing apparatus must be kept
Iiealtliy and clear of all obstructions and
offensive matter. Otherwise there is
All the diseases of these parts, head,
nose, throat, bronchial tubes and lungs,
can be delightfully and entirely cured bv
the use of Boschee's German Syrup. If
you don't know this already, thousands
and thousands of people can tell you
They have been cured by it and know
how it is, themselves. Bottle only 75
cents. Ask any druggist.
A FAMOUS INSTITUTION.
A correspondent of the Fairfield (Me.)
Journal writes as follows, from Buffalo,
N. Y. :
" Editor of the Joutuat .'Thinking
that it might interest some of your read
ers and make good my premise to you
tit the same time, I will write a few lines
concerning the famous Wourld's Dispen
sary and Invalids' Hotel and Surgical
institute. Let me at first disclaim any
scihsn motive, or desire to purr this or
auy industry. Thousands of dollars arc
expended every month to keep the merits
of this Institution before the world and
its managers ask for
SO FREE ADVERTI8MENT3.
A healthier or more convenient city for
those nillicted could not have been select
ed in which to place such an institution
than Buffalo, N. Y. But concerning the
city and its attractions I will write in
some future letter. The World's Dispen
sary Medical Association occupies two
arge and magnificent buildings upon
Main and Washington streets, and a
branch Dispensary at No. 3 New Oxford
street, London, England. The Invalids'
Hotel and Surgical Institute fronts Main
strco and is attractive and elegant both
inside and outside Although it is
FILLED WITn PATIENTS
from all over the country, it is clean and
neat as any parlor and is appropriately
termed the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical
nstitute. Large and well lighted rooms.
with elegant appointments make the sick
feel at home rather than in a hospital
Parlors with fine libraries and musical
instruments are accessible to those who
are convalescent. A staff of eighteen
SKILLFUL PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
administer to the sick. A splendid med
ical libiary comprising all of the standard
rooo tar c. Ljr tay of the phy
sicians. Any medical book of note or
yalue is added to this raagnifiicent col
lection of books as soon as published.
The collection of surgical instruments is
large and comprised every instrument of
real utility aud value known to the pro
fession. A system of mechanical move
ments, passive exercises, manipulations,
kneadings and rubbings, administrated
by a large variety of ingeniously contriv
ed machinery, driven by steam is used
as aiding other medical and surgical treat
ment in palsy, stigened joints, crooked
and withered limbs and in those chronic
cases so often given up by the common
busy practicioner of medicine as incur
able. Baths of all kinds are made use of
in those cases where they are indicated.
There is nothing quackish about the in
stitution. It is run
FREB FROM ALL HUMBUG
or deceit. A laigc and well appointed
drug room in the basement of the Hotel
contains all of the medicines and chemic
als used by physicians and is in charge of
authorized and skilled pharmncists and
apothecaries. Each case is prescribed for
according to the same rules and laws
which govern any intelligent doctor when
writing a prescription for his patient.
There is no restriction used with the phy
sicians in the Institution and tbey have
the whole domain of Materia Medica to
choose from. The proprietary medicines
are ouly used or advised when in the
judgment of the physician (to whom the
formulas are known) they are indicated.
Many and in fact eyery physician of any
experience has found some remedies or
combination of drugs, to do good work
in a certain class of cases. Hence he writes
thi'Jsame prescription over and over again
till the druggist knows it by heart and
smiles when he looks at it. But it is none
the less valuable for all that and the phy
sician who knows its value does not feel
condemned for writing it, and would feel
hurt and stqutly defend it if he should be
criticised for its frequent repitition. The
doctor writing said prescription does not
pretend that it will cure everything or
that it applies to every dose. Upon this
principle Dr. Pierce has (with much
greater experience than ordinary physi
cians) devised, compounded aud thor
A FEW PRESCRIPTIONS
of remedies which in certain cases are
curative and stand the test of time.
They are not patent medicines nor are
they recommended to cure every disease
that flesh is heir to. They are favorite
presciiptions advised in those cases wheie
they are applicable. Those medical men
who cry 'fraud' and 'quack' should re
member that one man has as much right
to his favorite remedies as another,
Neither is it any more disgrace for a man
to advertise and
PAY FOR IT LIKE A MAN
than it is for a physician to get some one
to write an item for the paper telling
about his skill in performing a surgical
operation. I have seen an old physician
who was a sticker as regards medical
codes and professional etiquette, stop the
editor of his local paper on the street and
tell him how ill ex Gov. X. was and he
had just given him a pill or put a plaster
on his back. The doctor knew the news
paper would contain the news of his be
ing called to see the ex-Governor in its
next issue. But nevertheless he rihudders
when he sees a legitimate advertisement
which has been paid for. The people of
this country are familiar with the por
trait of R. V. Pierce, M. D. The doctor
would be readily recognized by any out?
who had seen his portrait. His head is
large and well orbed, and ability and
enterprise are stamped upon his featnres
and movements. Starting without fame
or fortune he is today the widest known
medical man of the age. The fact that
he resigned his seat in congress to attend
to his vast business speaks louder than
words of his interest and devotion to his
profession. Patients from the most dis
tant states arrive daily for treatment at
the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute.
The World's Dispensary, which fronts
Washington street, is
A GREAT HIVE OF INDUSTRY.
Here the proprietary medicines are put
up and the printing and binding done.
Fourteen large presses, driven by power,
with numerous folding, trimming, cut
ting and 6tiching machines are constantly
running in this department. Here the
famous ' Common Sense Medical Adviser'
is printed, over 330,000 coppies of which
have been sold. Everybody in Maine is
familiar with the Memorandum Books
from the World's Dispensary. To speak
of each floor with its work and uses
would make too long an article. Some
idea of the magnitude of the business
can be had when it is known that there
are nearly three hundred persons employ
ed in the two buildings. It is a strong 1
recommendation for any man or business
to be popular at home. It is putting it
mildly when it is said that the Institution
is popular in Buffalo, and both it and its
Chief honored and loved by the inhabi
tants of the great metropolis of the lakes."
Thn standard ri'medv for liver com
plaint is West's Liver Pill"; they never
disappoint you. 30 pills 25c. At War- j
rick's drug store,
Piuaf Had In Railway Trm
ItnproTtiotnU Tb Climax.
Gen. Horace Porter, In Scribner's Maga
zine, baa an entertaining article on the prog
ress made In railway passenger travel. There
are. -some facts in it which will be interesting
to those who now and then have occasion to
use the railway.
Sixty years ago the first locomotive engine
was used upon a railway built for passenger
transportation. At the beginning the loco
motive was not given the monopoly in pull
ing trains, as now. It divided the J honor
with the horses, the twe forces being used in-
changeably. The original passenger car was
a good deal, if not wholly, like the old stage
Coach. But it was not long before American
progress discarded this old and inconvenient
style and adopted the long car, which is now
the model on which all passenger cars are
constructed. The public were not at first in
clined to look with favor upon the new style
of locomotive transportation. The legisla
ture of Pennsylvania, especially, opposed the
idea and refused to grout any railroad char
ters for several years subsequently. The rail
ways then were not what they are now.
There were no baggagemen up to 1845. Each
traveler at the end of a journey was required
to got out his own baggage. The dust nearly
suffocated one, and the sparks from the loco
motives almost put out the eyes of the trav
The cars were lighted at night by tallow
candles and heated in winter by close box
stoves which transformed a car into a veri
table oven. There were 110 hand brakes, and
the passenger was jolted about In a merciless
manner. In 1S51 an improved and efficient
band brake was adopted. In 1SG9 tbo air
brake, operated and controlled by the en
gineer, was first introduced. Since then the
progress in railway transportation has been
raxid. Improved couplers were invented and
adopted which prevented the cars from run
ning one on top of the other in caso of a col
lision. The boll cord, connecting the en
gineer and conductor or any passenger, was
brought into use. Improvements in the
switch, in the use of the telegraph in dis
patching trams and in other details of rail
road management added to the safety as
well as to the comfort of tho passenger.
The next object to be gained was his luxury.
In 1S3G berth cars were put upon tho railway
from Harrisburg to Philadelphia. This prim
itive sleeping car was very rudo indeed. Tho
steamboat companies had set tho example.
They fitted up sleeping apartments for their
passengers. In 1843 there was a farther im
provement in this direction. Finally, in due
time and in a natural way, the present luxu
rious sleeping car grew out of the old berth
cars. But the sleeping car was not tho climax
of railway travel. Tho hotel car is nearly at
tho top. A man nowadays 011 one of these
cars can eat leisurely and with perfect coni
fort. The very apex of railway improve
ment is seen in the vcstibuled train where one
can walk from end to end without going out
of doors, and where the electric lights turn
night into day. Detroit Free Press.
Jim Keene Looming Up Again.
James It. Keene i3 looming up again as one
of the leaders in "Wall street. Jim Keene has
been u very big man in Wall street in his
time, and if tho reports that I hoar whispered
under the shadows of tho city hall are true,
ho will cut a much wider swath in the Wall
street meadow than for ocy time in his
career. Keene is one of those uneasy, rest
less fellows who cannot sit still even under
the administration of the chloroform of dis
tress which often comes to people who get
their eye teeth pulled in Wuil street. One of
tho reports which are going the rounds is
that Keene some weeks ago was visited by a
man who had read of his advance in the
world of speculation, nndho said to him:
"Mr. Keene, I havo $10,000 of your privi
leges. 1 hear taat you have been making
money. I would like to have you cash these
Mr. Keene looked at him a second, and
then replied in substance that if the outside
creditors would let him alone ho might make
tome money. He had not, ho said, mado
much money lately, because ho did not have
tho capital with which to mako investments
that he knew would pay.
"Then tell me," said his visitor, "what
shall I do to make some money?"
"Buy some Northern Pacific," wa3 the
"I will take your advice," was the reply.
Within a few days the man returned and said
to Mr. Keene: "I have made $36,000 upon
your advice, and I beg to present you with
the privileges which called for $10,000, as
mere payment in part for the advice voi
gave mo regarding Northern Pacific."
This was not a Wall street man in the prp
fessional sense. "Miss Justice" in New York
Study of the Irlsli language.
In these days when society i3 always ready
to follow a new craze, it is passing strange
that no one has thought of taking up the
study of tho Irish language. Our ears have
been greeted by raspy Italian, catarrhal
French and even Russian, Arabic and
Chinese. All these tongues have been studied
by the enthusiastic young folks, who always
attack a new thing as if they would tear tho
soul out of it by main strength. But the
soft, liquid tone3 that are nearer than any
other language extant to the original Celtic,
which you may hear rolling so richly from
tho lips of hundreds of Irish girls in Pittsburg,
is utterly neglected.
Here is an opportunity. Let Bridget be
brought into the parlor during the winter
afternoons and evenings. Let her teach her
language to her employers in her own way.
She will probably be unable to give gram
matical rules or to explain from a scientific
standpoint why she makes certain sounds to
express certain ideas, but she will give you
the exact intonation of the soft gutturals,
rendering them with those peculiar inflec
tions which are never perfect save from Irish
lips. It may perhaps bo difficult to see any
commercial use from tho study of this lan
guage, but it would surely open up a vast
library of ancient lore that has hitherto re
mained locked in the bosoms of those who,
from lack of educational advantages, have
been unable to give it to tho world. Pitts
Etiquette of Aristocratic Paris.
In this Parisian world of fashionable form
ula tho first lesson in the science of life is
that of etiquette, that the dead things of
vulgarity may be wrapped in a shroud of
politeness, form and custom. The second
lesson is given when the perceptions are so
developed as to command and control the
mystery of illusion, which is the Eupernal
art in this sphinx like domain of exclusive
customs and antiquated formulas. The ef
forts of a whole lifetime are devoted to this
study, which, once begun, never ends. Tho
next lesson is in discretion, or tact, which
brings the ambitious aspirant into a univer
sal field of social effect and action. And
thus it is that the basic principles of fash
ionable life are formed, which render the
student of human nature capable of grap
pling with the most entangled forms of eti
quette, the most mystical methods of illusion
and the most subtle devices of diplomats. I
Jesse buepard in American uagazma
L U L
r-TfcZ'-', aA -
TIIK WOULD FAMOUS
irv vV a.
You can consult him about
and how to take care of then). More
light for the unfortunate spectacle wear
ers, and the doom ot blindness prevented
by tha use of his Alaska Brilliants and
Australian Crystals. A now chemical
And patent self-adjusting
The first time intraduccd into this coun
try; manufactured to order after cartful
examination by modern instruments.
ha3 arrived in Plnttsmouth, and has
an oince at the Kiddle House. He is do
ing an immense business throughout the
United States, giving the best of satisfac
tion and delight to hundreds with de
fective sight. His knowledge of the
human eye and his skill in adjusting the
glasses is marvelous beyond imagination.
Endorsed by all the great men of this
country and Europe.
In an instant, as if by magic he is cn-
aoiea to ten you any ailment 01 vour
railing vision, point out the cause and
danger, and adapt brilliant glasses, pe
culiarly ground to suit every defect of
the eye, which will aid in strengthening
the eyesight of the old and young. Sci
entists invited to examine the new sys
tern for the preservation of fhe human
Teachers should watch the earlv mani
festations of their scholars' eyesight and
report in time to their respective parents
to have their eyesight examined by Prof.
Strassman, the expert optician of nation
Artificial Eyes BepJaced.
Persons deprived of an eye can have
this deformity removed by the insertion
of an artificial one, which moyes and
looks like a natural organ.
9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 4 p., and 7 to 8 in
George Burgett, Rev. A. Clark, Mr.
Duff, Mrs Dr Laisli, D P Rolfe, Mr3
Strecter, Dr Brinkcr, R M Rolfe, Roden
brock, C Anderson, J W Waldsmith, W
A Cotton, S II Calhoun, Judge Mapcs,
David Brown. Dr Ilershey. AVm Hyer,
T S Jonrs, E M Taggart. E Reiber, W.
II Murphy, Frank McCartney. James
Fitchie, Rpv. Emanuel Ilartig. Mrs. A.
E Rudd, W D Merriam, Miss Van Meter,
Dr S L Gant. A Home, Paul Schminke,
Nat Adams. Geo A Wilcox, Mr Sheldon,
Mr. Gunsell. Rev R Pearson, Stiomorus,
L Levey. S M Kirknitrick, Drvscoll.
Donald McCuaig, William Wilhelmy,
Rev Rivers. Logan Envart. N Red field,
J F Welch. Rey. J B Green. John Good-
lett. C B Bickel, Dan Gregg, C W Scher
fv. E S Hawley, A R- Newromb, Wm
Nelson. Mrs N Divis, Win Fulton, Acam
Kloos. Mrs Ed Platner. M T Johnson,
Mrs Carnout, Mrs. Sterling Morton. Mrs.
Watson. Miss Morton, Mr Geo W Hawke,
Mrs W T Sloan. Mrs L W Lloyd. Mrs
S J Stephenson, Dr. Bishop, Mr
Brown. Mrs Aird,
37' . . .
Never leforo lias an ()jt!ciai.
ceived such testimonials lroin
t he people.
Cilice of Iowa Soldier's Home.
Marshulltown, In., Feb. IT, "HH.
Phof. St k a ss m a s-r-Deu r S": Tho
glaxMts you fuinihhed myself mid wife
when in Clinton, have proven in - every
way satisfactory, and we take pleasure
111 recommending your work and glascn
to all who may be in need of safety and
and comfort for your eyesight.
Coi.. M11.0 Smith, Ci inmiinehnit. N
Mayor's Cilice, Marshallt !, f1"
November Uril, IfcN".
Prof. Stiassmnn lins been in our city
some six weeks or more, and us un opti
cian has given Hie btt of satisfaction
both uh to prices and quality of woik,
having treated some ot t lie most difficult
eases of the eyes with success and am sat
isfied you will iind him a skillful opti
cian and a gentleman.
Nki.mon Ames, Mayor.
Dkhkhves It. No tmnseient occulist
has ever visited this city before who has
given to the public such excellent pro
fessional service, or has won such testi
monials from the people, as Prof. Stmss
man, now in our city. We are not in tho
habit of volintarily testifying in tlieso
matters, but in Prof. Strassman's case we
do it cheerfully, and entirely in an unso
cited way simply because he descrvics
it. Cskaloosa Herald.
Prof. Strassman, a distinguished op
tician, now stopping in our city, comes
before us with the highest testimonials
of skill and experience in his nit, aud I
tnke pleasure in recommending him to
my friends and the public who mny bo
in need of his services, ns one entitled to
his confidence. J. Williamson, M. I).
After a stay of several weiks, Prof.
Strassman, the optician, is about to close
hi. labors in our city. Persons who luiyo
not yet made use of his skill and scirnce
would do well to call at once and there
by do themselves a lasting benefit. He has
shown himself to be a man skilled in h's
profession, fair and liberal 111 his dealings
and withal, a gentlemen in every respect.
The many commendatory notices given
him by the press arc well deserved and
we shall part with him with regiet. Red
Onk Express, March 2:ird.
II F.I) oak.
Dr E li Yonng, C F Clark, G K Powers,
D 1J Miller, J B Recvs, Mia J ScHiik,Mrs
T II Dearborn. G W Holt, A C Blose,
A CI s, Mrs. Apidchc, Mr Stockslager. -
S Wroth, Rev McClure, Mrs Hesller,
Mrs. Farrier, Manker, Rev McCullcry, Mrs
Stanl' V. R Wadsworlh, Mr Marenlioltz.
Mr Jeffries, Rev Jngg, W Stniford, C tT
h neider, Harvey Spry, C E Richards,
David Harris, Mr. Isold, C II Lane, C M
Mills, T II Lee. Wm Koehler, C J Lilli-
j( berk, T M Lee, Geo L platt, Mrs L
HoJyser. in Dubley, O RunnTds, Mis
li S Porter, I II Hazarenus, Mr Broadbv,
F A C uter, Mrs Fi.-her, Mr Stoddard, E
O Shepherd. A McConnell, E A Brown,
Mr Gi!:on, Mr Pikes, Rev J W Hamll-
on, S P Miller, Mrs F C Clark, B E A
Simons, J W Saulbin, Mr Van Alstine,
F Ross, Mrs Deemer, Mrs. Junkin.
Thos Griffith, I Sanborn, Geo Binus, Mr.
Meyers, p. P. Johnson, and many others
from the surrounding country.
Dr O'Neill, C F W Backmon, Rev F C
War, Mrs W F Rose, Dr. Lewis, Capt. C. "
P Brown, Mrs. Slaughter, Dr. J William
son, D T J Douglas, Dr II W Roberts, S
B Evans, A C Leighton, J Hansman, Rer
A C Stillson, Dr B F Hyatt, Mrs. O '
Phellis, Mrs Dr Taylor.
Col W P Hepburn, ex-congrc
Hon T E Clark, senator; Rev Sno
Cokenower, Dr Lewellen, F W
J S Mclntyr. A S Baily. J D Jor
Foster, II C Beck with, John G"
A Kimball. Mrs. Morsman, V '
Seay. Dr Van Sant, J D II
Mon.ingo, Dr Millen, II I"
Stone. J II Stet, lion 1V
Hurdle, A T Clement. 7
Newton, Mrs Shaul, V
Loracz, Dr. Power, V
Loranz, A P Skced,
Barrett. Mrs Ells.
President of Fire
President of Cres.
J II Patt, Mr Doi.
Derr, Rer Van Wa'
Miss C Webster, Mrf
MeGrath, Ed Lewip
Larrabee, Col Sw'
W V MeQuaid,
Dr Groves, Mr II
W F Patt. Rey '
van, Mrs Larr
Duane, Miss C
Lparr. Dr. Hi
Miss Mattie 2
ley, Mr Ha
Meyer, Dr "
Copper vin, r
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