The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, October 08, 1888, Image 2

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    TilK DAILY UKIiALD : I'LA TiSMOuTn, it rtiSltASK A, jIOxN IDAV, O.0TO ttEIl S. 1888.
The Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
Publishers t Proprietors.
I published eery evening except Sunday
ami Werkly rv-ry Tuurmlay mornliiK- i:-k'-
tcred at the nmtofllce, riallMiioulli. Nefor.. us
second matter. Office comer of Vine and
Kiftli idrteH. 1'eleplioue . 'M.
1 RHM3 roil IiAII.V.
Oue copy one ear in advance, by mail....?5 o
One coy per mouth, by carrier M
Oue copy per week, by carrier 1ft
One oopy one year. In advance (I r0
One oopy six. inontax. in advance 75
benjamin; harrison,
of Indiana.
of New York.
(First ' Disnict.)
Tnc republican convention, which
nominated the winning ticket in Cass
coanty at Louisville on Saturday last,
was a harmonious and enthusiastic gath
ering of the representative republicans of
Cass county; and, although the contest
for senatorial and legislative honors was
close and excit'ng the best feeling pre
vailed and the nominations were unani
mously and enthusiastically ratified.
For state senator, Milton D. Polk carried
off the honors, not with a unanimous
sweep, as was once suggested by the late
lamented General Strickland but fairly
and successfully; his majority being but
one vote over his competitor Hon. W.
II. Newell who had always been and still
is a host in Cass connty politics. Mr.
Polk is a young man and fairly represent
the young blood of Cass county politics,
lie was born in the close state of Indiana
in 1857, hence he is not unacquainted
with closely contested conflicts. He is
well educated having attended the pub
lic and high schools of Greensboro, Ind..
daring his boyhood and the NebrasCa
State University, where he finished his
studies. He is the son of one of Cass
counties leading citizens, Hon. John F.
Polk, now of Greenwood. Mr. Polk is a
lawyer by profession and a successful
business man being now oue pf Platts-
moath's heavy real estate dealers and
the proprietor of Jour gas works. Mr.
Polk or "Milt", as he is fayoritely known,
has always been a staunch republican,
was chairman of our county republican
central committee during the past two
rears, is a vounc man of irreproachable
character and is well and favorably
known throughout the county; he posses
ses the ability and will represent our peo
ple in the next legislature in a vigilect
and able manner. Milton will be elected
and the people of Cass county will have
no cause to regret the action of Satur
day's convention.
Hon. N. Satchel and Edwin Jeary were
re-nominated for the house, one a resi
dent of Weeping Water and the other of
Silt Creek Precinct. The people of Cass
county are well acquainted wit'i both oi
these gentlemen and the fidelity with
Which they served their const tuauts dur
fng the last session of the legislature;
Al ... 11 . C , . 1
me j are Mraiguuorwaru, nonesr, Hole
men and bring with tln-ni the much
needed legislative experience.
Mr. A. B. Todd was unanimously re
nominated for county commissioner.
There was no one winting Mr. Todd's
place, because he is the right man in the
right place. East and west, north and
uth, Mr. Todd was the choice of the
republicans of Cass county; and, we be
lisve of the democrats also. He h?s
.Tved the people faithfully and ably a
county commissioner for four years and
possesses an. intimate knowledge of
county affaire (which a new tuno could
n it have without long and dilligent ser
Tice) which peculiarly fit him for the
prr-ition be will le called upon to fill for
serves. He will have very little, if any,
opposition for the place he now fills.
Mr. Beesou i9 a ttrong, able, lawyer, an
honest man and a pains taking public
servant and tells a story or tries a lawsuit
a well as any mnn in this judicial
With such a ticket who will say the
republicans of Cass county have not
acted wisely and well? It will be elected
and these lucky gentlemen will be con
gratulated over their election, with Har
rison and Morton, the morning of the 7th
of November next.
Mr. Kacffman, of Avoca; Mr. Finley,
of Greenwood, (Salt creek), Mr. Young,
of South Bend, and Rozzell Morrow, of
Rock Bluffs, all first-class representa
tiye men, received strong, earnest support
in the convention Saturday; anyone-
of these gentlemen would have been a
credit to Cass county had they received
the nomination for representative. But
unfortuately the late lamented apportion
inent cut Cass couty out of two represen
tatives, so that but two of the gentlemen
competing could be nominated, and
Messrs. Satchel and Jeary held the lucky
tickets in the uucertain lottery.
JuixiB Newell may well fell proud of
the ovation tendered him by the county
convcutiou upon the occasion of his de
feat for the nomination of state senator
such a reception is as great an honor as a
nomination could have been; and Mr
Ne well's manly, hearty acceptance of the
situation was exactly what was to be.
expected of that gentleman, who has
always been the staunchest of the staunch
and one of the ablest repub'ieans of Cass
county. His candidature wa marked by
a manlv. straightforward course, and lie
has lost nothing by permitting his name
to go before the convention.
Mr. II. W. Busiinell, of the Lincoln
Call, made a neat and eloquent speech to
the del. gates assembled, in due form, at
Louisville on Saturday last. Mr. Bush
nell talked good, strong, wholesome doc
trine and the representative republicans
of Cass county in their delegate and in
dividual capacity, ratified Ids sentiments
with an enthusiasm born of conviction.
Mr. John A. Davies also made a good
speech and stirred up the republicanism
of the convention.
The ticket is nominated and it is a
winning ticket. Now let every republi
can in Cass county do his du'y, and let
the mugwump pencil stay at home. No
scratching this year boys !
Hurrah for Harrison, Morton,
Satchel, Jeary, Todd and Bceson !
let that cold cf yours run on. You think
it is a light thing. But it may run into
catarrh. Or into pneumonia. Or con
sumption. Catarrh is disgusting. Pneumonia is
dangerous. Consumption is death itself.
The breathing apparatus must be kept
healthy and clear of ail obstructions and
offensive matter. Otherwise there is
trouble ahead.
All the diseases of these parts, head,
nose, throat, bronchial tubes and lungs,
can be delightfully and entirely cured by
the use of Boschee's German Syrup. If
yu don't know this already, thousands
and thousands of people can tell you
They have been cured by It and know
how it 13, themselves. Bottle only 75
cents. Ask any druggist.
The daily consumption of needles In
this country is said to be 4.200,000. most
of which corao from Redditch. England.
Endurance of the Model.
A great difficulty in a model's life is tho
fatiguo when being drawn or painted. It
depends solely upon herself, or her
strength, how long a timo sLo is capable
of remaining stationary in the .desired
posture. Some are unablo to poso longer
ihan two or threo minutes at a time,
when they must rest, whilo others can ro
naiu much longer quiet. I am fortunate
i:i this respect, and can po.-o for an hour
.". iih the greater t ease, this enables
'.: nr-titt to complete Lis picture in t
--;;eh shorter tirrio iL:-.: sri'b broken sit
Artists "iotl'.-li. Gl:;b Democrat
J500 Reward.
We will pay i he aS;oye reward for any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
costiveness we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Liver PilU, when the
directions are strictly complied with.
They are purely vegetable, and never
f til to give satisfaction. Large boxes
nutaining 30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
For sale by all druggists. Beware of
counterfeits and imitations. The gen
uine manufactured only by John O. We
& Co.. W. Madison St. Chicago,nnd
Sold by Wr. J. Warrjck.
The Daily Herald
15ets. per week.
delivered for
Neat Laundry Work.
All parties desirous of having the neat
est and cheapest laundry work done.
lould leave it at this office Tuesday
nnrni ana it can Do secured again rnday
evening, i ne Council Ulan steam Iaun
dry, Inhere the work is done, has put in
all thetest improved machinery, and
their srpTL cannot be surpassed. The
finest poItsiS , :W A- Derrick, Ag'L
fompetitlon the Life of Trade, but Not
Always Ilencflclal to the Public The
BnnliiHa of A Julterstlon 8Ttntlcl)y
Carried On The Results. ,
In this era of universal enlightenment
tho training of the successful tradesman
is much broader than that of his prede
cessor of fifty years ago. The latter con
sidered himself fully educated when ho
was able to distinquish the quality of the
different grades of the various articles in
which he dealt, and as very few methods
of sophistication and adulteration were
known, his task was a comparatively easy
one. With the merchant of the present
day, however, everything is different. lie
can depend on his own judgment only in
very few instances. He must know not
only how to manipulate his wares so as
to undersell his competitors, but he
must bo continually on his guard
to make sure that the articles
which he himself buys shall be just
as represented. He may be a dealer in
woolens and buy his stock from tho
deacon who passes the plate in church,
yet he never neglects to nave his samples
examined by an expert, and analyzed if
necessary. But the strangest phase of
the whole matter is that, so universal has
tha custom become, ho does not consider
it any reflection on his neighbor to take
this course, and if he linds that tho goods
are not as represented, he thinks none tho
worse of him, after ho has claimed and
secured his rebate. No branch of trade is
freo from this sophistication, and us long
as tho resulting artielo is not injurious to
tho health of tho peoplo, wo have come to
accept it without a murmur, as an ineit
ablo result of competition. With such a
state of affairs, it will readily be seen that
th ! merchant of "yo olden time" would
now stand a slim chance of success unless
ho called in outside aid.
The chemist is really the magician, who
today is sought by one party to develop n
ucw adulteration, and to-morrow is called
upon to analyze the article which he has
just succeeded in adulterating. His la
boratory becomes tho confessional for
merchants of all degrees, and ho must be
as silent and secret as the clergyman. But
his power is greater than the ecclesiastic,
who cannot read our thoughts, and who
may know only what we care to tell him.
But to the chemist all facts within his
province are accessible. If we are frank
with him, we can render easier tho work
which we have fcr him to do. If, how
ever, ho has a suspicion that anything has
been withheld, he has but to mako an
analysis and the whole secret is open to
him. In his realm he is king. He says
to tho merchant, "Do thus," and the busi
ness man, realizing that his only way to
success Is by following such injunctions,
does so, and Is relieved for a time. Soon,
however, he learns that he is being under
sold, and once more has recourse to the
magician, who finds that some brother
genins has stolen his charm, and it be
comes necessary for him to conjure up a
more powerful one, only to have it, in
time, again stolen.
The following incident, related by a dis
tinguished chemist may be interesting,
as showing how systematically this busi
ness of adulteration is carried on. The
gentleman mentioned was recently con
sulted by a firm of oil dealers, who were
naturally anxious to learn how it was that
their competitor was always able to under
sell them, in face of tho fact that the
chemist of their factory could not discover
any adulteration in their rival's product.
On analysis, no foreign substance ap
peared, and tho consulting chemist was
forced to confess himself nonplused. In
the course of conversation he happened to
mention, quite incidentally, that the only
impurity he had been able to find was a
trace of petroleum oil, which he had con
sidered accidental. The oil dealer inquired
the amount of this oil present,' and pn
fin dine that it was about 24 ner cent., im
mediately said that the problem was
solved, iwo and a nail per cent., ne ex
plained, made in a barrel of forty gallons
a difference of one gallon, and, by extract
ing this quantity of an oil worth nfty
cents, and substituting a gallon of an in
ferior kind worth, sav. ten cents, his rival
had been enabled to draw away almost all
his trad.
People have "become so accustomed to
finding the discussion of the subject of
adulteration confined to articles of food
and drink that they are apt to consider
that this is the only part of it of any importance-
Physicians, however, can tell
a different story." For instance, they are
frequently consulted for disorders which
can be directly traced to cheaply dyed
articles of dress, and many of tho most
obstinate cases of skin disease are due tc
poisonous coloring mattery.
Before tho art of dveing had progressed
much most of they dyeing colors in use
were prepared from simple vegetable ex
tracts, boon, however, the demand was
greater than tho supply, and the chemist
was called upon for substitutes. Step by
step he followed nature back to her labor
atory, and finally was abl to announce
that ho could produce at will In unlim
ited quantities a dye stuff which could
not be distinguished by any test, either
chemical or physical, "from tho natural
product. Tho substance which ha had
made was alizarine, the coloring matter
of madder, and the article from 7hich he
mado i t was common coal tar. This dis
covery worked a revolution in the indus
trial world. The pU, once it had been
pointed out, was easy to follow, and in
quick succession came tho announcements
of new colors made from this same waste
product eoal ttr until at the present
day any color or tint can be supplied
from it.
But here, too, the practice of sophisti
cation soon became a prominent factor,
until the question was, not how well can
dyes be made, but how cheaply. The
process of manufacture is a long one, and
great care is required at every Btep to
thoroughly remove the powerful chemical
agents by which the necessary changes
are brought about. Here was the oppor
tunity for cheapening the final product.
An incomplete removal of these chemicals
means less labor and less expense; hence
the indifferently finished product can be
sold cheaper. Unfortunately, however,
these impurities thus left in the dye are
in most instances highly irritating to the
akin, and when an article dyed with such
substances is worn it hi very liable to
cause trouble, especially if the skin Is
chafed or scratched. Boston Herald.
Tha Soft Shell and the II aril Shell.
It is a popular fallacy that soft shell
crabs are a different species from hard
shell crabs. Practical fishermen and
u-i-ntifm lwvnUa lmtli ilnnmvA it. Tim
soft shell crab is the hard sloll crab soon I
after it has moulted. Four times a year
to tho young crab and once or twice a
year to the grown crab comes a season of
peril and fear. Ho crawls into a dark
cranny or nook in the rocks, awella out
until ho cracks open hid bhell, and then
creeps out. Tins operation is sometimes
extremely painful, for his claws are much
larger than tho joints through which they
must be pulled, and thev are often lacer
ated in the process. If his flesh did not
become soft and watery before shedding
ho could not get out at all.
When tho crab has moulted, the once
mailed warrior, who feared no foe except
a more powerful antagonist of his own
kind, is at tho mercy of any enemy who
can get into his retreat. When the
female crab moults her male consort
chivalrously guards the entrance to her
hiding plaeo until her skin is covered
with a fresh deposit of lime. Tho ex
perienced eye can tell when the chango is
approaching. Last year a number of
"shedders" established themselves on tho
Thames, a few miles south of Norwich,
near Fort Point. They caught hard chell
orabs, imprisoned them in a crato be
neath tho water, and when the shells had
been shed, tho "soft shell crabs" were
Khipped to Nov York and other points.
Cor. New York Tribune.
Monuments of an Unknown Race.
Unhewn stone monuments are among
the most interesting relics of prehistoric
man found in Franco and other portions
of Europe, tho ancient province of Brit
tany being especially rich In them. The
builders, Mr. Thomas Wilson states, aro
supposed to have como from a more or
less remote east during the polished stone
age, bringing a knowledge of agriculture,
bomo ideas of government and a religion,
with less of art than the inhabitants of
the count rv befcro them nossessed. Thev
buried their dead, and left tho magnifi
cent monuments over thorn which, to tho
number of more than C,l00 in France and
moro tliitn 1,(J'J0 in Brittany, aro now be
ing cavefullv restored and preserved bv
tho French government. Some of these
monuments f.?e made up of many im-
menso stones, wliilo oth rs aro really col
lections of monuments m great numbers.
The works are known bv various names.
A menhir is a. largo t-tono standing on
enl; a, c.olrr.on. a taule like tomb; a crom
lech, r. ;rclo of stones; an alignment,
bues of menhirs; ind a 1 uimilus, a mound
of earth or stones u.suuliy covering a dol
meu. Many of the monuments must
have disappeared, but all thc-rso remain,
dotting tho country in every direction,
enormous, rough, rude, unhewn granite
stones belonging to another civilization,
mighty in its time, but now dead and
buried in the ages of the past, with no
inscriptions ana no nisiory. Arxansaw
Manual Training In Schools.
The extent to 'which manual exercises
may be introduced into public schools will
no tloubt be governed by certain peculiar
limitations, lo begin with, it is not ex
Eected that boys generally will be able to
audio heavy tools until about 13 years
old. Give them, therefore, exercises in
which the lighter means may be employed,
such as glue, the jackknife, etc. Again,
we are limited by the absolute impossi
bility of generally connecting with com
mon schools work shops ana special in
structors. Furthermore, courses of study
already overcrowded, and the lack of
specially prepared teachers, are obstacle'i
which the average countrv school, at
least, cannot overcome. Industrial draw
ing is largely taught throughout the
country, we would urge that exercises
connected with it be arranged for an out
growth of constructed . objects. This is
not only practicable, but applicable to all
common schools.
Depend upon willing parents, brothers
and sisters for whatever home instruction
is necessary in the manual execution of
!, 1.....1.t . . . . .
cniiaren tornano tnincs. and havBarousd I
an interest which will assist materiallv in
tne establishment or special manual train
ing scnools whenever they become practi
cable. Lharles M. Carter In 1 he Century
Back Rooms Are lTefenred,
"How much of vour income do vou
have to pay for ofaee rent?" was asked of
well-to-do lawyer the pther day. His I
rooms are on the 'first floor back of a Dia
niond street law building.
"Well," said he, "my partner and 1
havo threo rooms, wav back, as vou
would call it, and havo to pay for their
rise the modest sum of $G0O per year. I
feel sometimes that I'd rather " be the
owner of a largo law building than be
an attorney with a big practice."
"You say your offices aro in the rear;
what eio tho men in tne front of the build
ing pay?"
"Not nearly so much. You're surprised?
Well, no doubt; but what 1 say is narht,
and I'll tell you why. Persons occupying
rooms m tho rear of a building are will-
! ing to pay a little more than for front
i rooms. This is because they are not an
noyed by habitual office loafers, of whom
there arc many;' then the man who runs
in 'just to write a note,' as he says, 'or
wants to uso 3-our desk, a minute, is un
known. Fakirs don't find you in the
recesses of your rooms, and the ncise and
rumble of wagons and street life do not
annoy you. These" are a few reasons why
back offices aro preferable and command a
higher rate of rent." Pittsburg Dispatch.
The Italian's Cgly Weapon.
A knife, commonly carried and fip-
quently used by criminal Italians, is what
Professor Scannapieco, the Neapolitan
fenchig master, calls tho ''molletta." The
molletta bears some resemblance to a
razor, though considerably longer. There
is only one edge, and the blade opens like
a penknife. It swintrs loose, however,
; and when drawn is opened by catching
, bold of the handle with the lingers and
; throwing the blade outward. I his re-
quires practice and dexterity. A small
: sprinrr catches the knife and holds it
! open. It is closed by pressure upon a
tiny "button" on the handle. Though
not as effective a weapon as the stiletto,
- it makes an ugly wound when nsed by an
expert, and can bo opened almost as
quickly as a stiletto can be drawn from
its sheath. Tho ease with which it ean
be concealed adds to the frequency of its
use. The handle Is hard wood or bone.
New York Graphic.
Belgian Wal Stoga,
toxBii OElyta r;'-h5u Tky rS !900 Mrs P,ef: M'T Johnson.
-rv x
mouth !
Berlin, Germany.
You can consult him aboiit
aud how to take care of them. More
light for the unfortunate spectacle wear
ers, anel the doom of blindness prevented
by the use of his Alaska Jinlliants and
Australian Crystals. A new chemical
combination of
And patent self-ndjustin
spring- 2Syaglass3s
Timfl. :..,.. ij..i ;4
1 mofc uiiili uiuuiuu.i ll II11U 11113 LUUI1
tr' '"Ctared to order after careful
j i..owU.mUi.
has arrived in Plattsmouth, and has
an office at the Riddle House. He is elo-
uu inline use ousuiess till ouiuiout llie
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 bv all the great men of this
country aDd Europe.
In an instant, as if by magic he is en
ibled to tell you any ailment of your
tailing vision, point out the cause and
danger, and adapt brilliant glasses, p
culiarly ground to suit every defect of
the eve. which will aid in strengthening
the evesijrht of the old and vounp-. Sci
entists invited to examine the new sys
tern for the preservation of the human
Teachers should watch the early mani
festations of their seTrBlars' evesight and
report in time to the'r respective parents
to have their eyesight examined by Prof.
Strassman, the expert optician of nation
al fame.
Artificial Eyes Replaced.
Persons deprived of an eye can have
tlrs deformity removed bv the insertion
if an artificial one. which movs and
looks like a natural organ.
9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 4 p., and 7 to 8 in
the evening.
George Burgett, Rev. A. Clark, Mr.
Duff, Mrs Dr LarsJi, D P Rolfe. Mia
Streeter, Dr Brinker, R M Rolfe, Rodcn
biock, C Anderson, J W Waldsmith, W
A. Cotton, S II Calhoun, Judge M.ipes.
David Brown, Dr Hershev, Wm Hver,
TS Jones; E M Taggart, E Reiber, W.
II Murphy, Frank McCartney. James
Fitchie, Rev.. Emanuel Hartig. Mrs. A.
E Rudd, W D Merriam, Miss VanMeter,
Dr S L Gant, A Home, Paul Schminke.
Nat Adams, Geo A Wilcox, Mr Sheldon.
Mr. UuB?elI. Rev R Pearson, Shomerus.
L Levey. S M Kirkpatrick, DryscolL
Donald McCuaig, William Wilhelmv.
Rev Rivera, Logan Enyart. N Redfield.
J P Welch. Rev. J B Green, John Good-
lett, C B Bickel, Dan Gregg. C W Scher
fy. E S Hawley, A R Newcomb, Wm
I'M' v':U
f.'Sar"- ,:i& CmWs?" V'-
Fit isii,
ffl If
Never before, bus an Optician re
ceived sneli testimonials from
the people.
Ollice of Iowa Soldier' Home.
Maishalltown, In., Feb. 17, '88.
Pkok. Stkamsman, l)mr Sir: The
glasses you furnished myself tuul wife
when in Clinton, have prov n in t.viry
way satisfactory, and we take pleiiKuro
in ri romnif ndiiiLr your work and lapses
to all who may be in need of safety and
and comfort for your cyct-iJit.
Very Respectively,
Col. Mi.o Smith, C nimi.nd:int.
Mayor's Ofiico, Mainhaliti ,
November :?rd, Ib7.
Prof. Sfiassinan bus been in our city
some six weeks or more, and n an opti
c'nin has givn the btt,t of ealixfiic lion
both as to prices and quality of work.
having treated some of the most difficult
cases of the eyes with micccks and am hut
itied you will mid him a skillful c pti
cian and a gentleman.
Very Hespect fully,
Nklhon Amlh. Mayor.
Prof. StrtisHiian, a cliMinguhdiul op
tician, now stopping in our city, comes
bef.reuswith the highest t htimonials
of skill and experience in his ait. end I
j take pleasure in recommending lira to
my friends and the pnblic who may bo
in need of his set vices', ns erne entitled to
his confidence. J. Williamson, ftf. I).
Ottumwa, Iotva.
New Eyes
The le ng felt want in this com
munity for night-restoring glasses is now
supplied by the sticrt-jsful opth i.-n,, I'rof.
A St'ssmmi, from IWlin. (le. iimmv, for
i: rhoi t time longer at the HiibUe liouc.
The waste of valuable cyfsiubt c an be;
prevented, if not too late, bv hi: correct
mode of all ln -im ililies of the
injun-d eyes In his specialty, it is con
ceded that he is the head of the ptofcK-si-
it, and ni-mv of our b ?t c :li. ns. nd
physicians hive been successful in ob
taining relief by th-; Ue of his "lasses:
Allen Beeson,
Hyron Drew,
J. Vallery, jr.,
II. Boeck,
Mrs. F. Johnson,
Mrs. N. E. Sage,
Mr. C. Nichols,
Mr. Hodgett,
Mrs. Levings,
Mr. Hayes,
Mrs. Nienmn.
Geo. Buckle.
Dr. SehildUnce hf,
S. P. Vail at In,
W. II. Newell,
Mrs. P. Kc-Bsler,
Mrs. P. Kennedy,
C. W. Sherman,"
Eli Snmpcm,
Mii. Hank in,
Miss- Voung,
W. Manker.
Prof. J. B. "Wiiteomb
Judge A N. Rulliv: n
Judge Chapman,
Mrs. Ben fc r.
O. W. Covell.
.Mr. Elson.
Mr. Geo. Nutterson,
Mrs. I). M. Jones.
Mr. Leonard,
Jehn IJobhins.
Mr. Holschuch,
Miss Laura Baker,
Mrs. A. Sad ft.
Mrs. W. D. Jonr-P,
Dr E B Yonng, C F Claik, G K Powers,
D B Miller, J B Reeves, Mrs J Seauk, Mrs
T H Dearborn. G W Holt, A C Blose, W
A Close, Mrs. Applebec, Mr Stockslagcr,
J S Wroth, Rev MtClure, Mis Hesller,
Mrs. Farrier, Manker. Rev McCullerv, Mis
Stanhy. R Wads worth. Mr Mnrcnholtz.
Mr Jeffries, Rev Jiigg, W Stafford, C W
Schneider, Harvey Spry, C E Richnrds,
David Harris, Mr. Isold, C II Lane, C 31
Mills. T II Lee. Wm Koelder, C J Lilli
jebeik, T M Lee, Geo L Piatt, Mis I.
Holyser, Wm Dubley, O Runnels, Mrs
B 8 Porter, I n Hazarcnus, Mr Biondby,
F A Carter, Mrs Fiher, Mr Stoddard, K
O Shepherd. A McConiiell. E A Brawn,
Mr Gibson, Mr Fiken. Rev J W Hamil
ton, S P Miller, Mrs F C ( lurk, B E A
Simons. J Y Sautbin, Mr Van Alstine,
L F Ross, Mrs Deenier. Mrs. Junkin,
Tho Griffith, I Sanborn, Geo Binu, Mr.
Meycis, P. P. Johnson, and many others
from the surrounding country.
Col W P Hepburn, ex-congressmen;
Hon T E Clark, senator; Rev Snook, Dr
Cokenowcr, Dr Lewellen, F W Hsrish,
J S Mclntyr; A S Baily. J D Jom, B W
Foster, H C Beckwith, John Glanthy, O
A Kimball, Mrs. Morsman, V Giaff. Rev.
Seav. Dr Van Sant, J D Haulev. T 31
Monzingo. Dr Milieu, H Bed well, Capt '
Stone. J H Stct, Hon Wm Butler, O N
Hurdle, A T Clement. J 31 Crabill. 3Ir
Newton. Mrs Shaul. Hon T E Claik, Mrs
Loranz. Dr. Power, Rev Eddv, Raymond
Lormz. A P Skeed, J P Burrow., Dr
Bairett. Mrs Ell.
President of Fimt National Bank and
President of Cieston National B-ik-
J II Patt, 3Ir Dunlin, Mrs Teed, Ed
Derr, Rev Van Wagner. Ceo Webster.
miss e; weiister, Mis 3Irv Eckert, Thos.
3IcGrath, Ed Lewis. Dr N Turret. TV..f
Larrabee, Col Swall. 3Irs W I)' .Moore
W V McQnaid. J II Lichtv, Mr Spurr!
Dr Groves, 3Ir 11 Newman. Dr HnnUn
W F Patt. Rev F W Eacn. 3Irs M Sulli
van, JIrs Larnmnre. 3Ir. Zallaro. Mrs K
Duane. 3Iis C Eoyer, R E Ewinp. W 31
Lparr. Dr. Reynoldf. 3Ir II P
31isa 3Tattie 3Iuntz. C Hurlev, D G Miller "
N II Blanchard. Dr Schiflferie, 3Ir B Hurl
ley, 3Ir Hamman, 3Irs A M Gow, Prof
Meyer, Dr Reynolds.
Senator Bloom. Dr I F Hanit rw
Copperthwait. Mia Dr Lee. Ilesara P.rl
vin, Kost, Hosier. F II Dradley. n H
Jonea, D CifreliS. p in Pcrdy, C Kcw,
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