The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, October 09, 1888, Image 2

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Tlii? 1A1LV 1IKUALU: lXATii5AUJijTH, liEBXlASkA, TUESDAY, OOlOBEIi w, 1888.
The Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
Publishers & Proprietors.
I nulitlthed every evenlnj? exe-rpt Sunday
and Werkly every Thurd;ty morning. Iej;l.-i-tered
:t tlie pontoflice, riattxiiioutli, Ncbr.,
nritid--UH matter. OUIee corner l Vine and
Fifth utrcelt. Telephone Mu-
One copy one ear in advance, ly Mail ? 00
Ou copy per month, Pyranier .. .r)
One copy r week, ly carrier, 15
Oneeopy one year. In advance....
One copy tlx luonias. in advance
..$1 50
of Indiana.
of New York.
(First Coiigrecsional Distiiet.)
II STAKD3 for Harrison, happiness and
health; while M is for Morton, with
ability and wealth; P's for Protection,
Pie, Plenty and Pelf; and together they're
all for Pork, Potatoes, Peaches, Preserves,
Potpie, Pudding and a whole lot of
good things, that the emigrant conies to
protected America to get.
Since the 1st of January 12(5,217 poi
sons have left Great Britain and Ireland
to settle in the United States. Would
it not be well for some able democratic
orator to explain how it happens that so
many people are disposed to forfeit the
alleged advantages of free trade by com
ing to a country iu which protection i.J
the established policy? Globe Democrat.
Major McKinlky's ten-do!l:ir suit ha
been matched in the following advertise
ment in the Washington J'ost: "We
invite the Congress of the United States
including the House and S-'noU nd
their constituents, comprising the entire
population of Am.riea, to our exhibit o!
the best chevoit3 of American make, con
verted by American free labor into sac!;
and frock suits, (better made and better
fitting than any London-made clothes
that we h:ive ever seen,) that we an
selling at 10 suit! forty-three st yier
on exhibition iu one of our uiin,nioth
show windows, an y one of which will
knock kky-hih the suit recently exhib
ited on the floor of the House of Repre
sentatives. Tliink of it! In English fab
rics wa have the Ilud.lersfield single
yarn goods, that have sold all over Lon
don at forty-two ehiltingr($ lO.oO) a suit,
and we will sell you a suit of the ?am?
material for 10, made by us right in
the Capital of America; but we frankly
say to you they are not so good for wear
or style as other suits we sell at the siine
riee made from fabrics manufactured
fn this country. Look in the window and
be conviuced that you can find right hen-,
in the shadow of the dome of the nation'.
Caprtol, the best $10 suit of cloth's to
le found in any city m this country, or
in any country in the world.
The administration organs have been
trying to defend free trade by asserting
that wages are higher in unprotected
Great Britain than any other part of
Europe. This claim was or is based on
statistics several years old, and docs not
apply to the existing condition of affairs
in England If there is any doubt on
that point the following item from a
recent Birmingham paper would dissipate
it promptly:
The ojeratives on strike in the gun-lock
trade at Darlaston decided on Wednes
day evening to issue an apppeal to the
general public for support, in which they
set forth that, after paying expenses.they
were unable to earn more tfinn Is. 2d. n
'day of 14 or 15 hours. They demand an
increase of 2d. per lock, whchiif grant
ed, would enable them to earn about 10.
or 1 Is. per week. .
JJ"ad this extract. AcenworHnj-
. - , , r -.' f
$2.50 to $2.? a week for working 14
hours a day. If wages are any lower in
Belgium, God help the Belgians. San
Francisco Chronicle.
I N T E 11 E H T S.
If the people of the United States
should adopt the free trade idea should
conclude to purcha-c abroad everything
they consume that can be purchased
cheaper than at home, is it not plain that
two-thirds of our people would have no
employment and, therefore, no money
wherewith to purchase supplies, even
though Hour be worth but $1 per bund
and beef one rent per pound? Ami is it
not also plain that to the extent that wc
purchase abroad such articles as can be
produced nt home a cu rtain proportion
of our people must be condemned to en
forced idleness and, therefore, io poverty,
ignorance and degradation.
Tin: people of the United States, like
the people of all civilized nations, are
compelled to contribute to the support
of government, and all the mule inhabi
tants of militfiry age arc under obligation
to risk their lives in defense of that gov
ernment in the event of war. Is it not,
therefore, both just and expedient that
our own citizens be preferred in our
markets over foreigners- not merely
placed upon on equlity with them? Giv
ing the preference to our own citizens
implies no enmity, no hostility to the
people of other rations, for we recognize
the right of other nations to prefer their
people ov r us; and even if we did not
they would exercise tint right have al
ways done so and always will. Ohio
State Journal.
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
sumption. Catarrh is disgusting. Pneumonia is
dangerous. Consumption is death itself.
The breathing apparatus must be kept
healthy and clear of all 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
you don't know this already, thousands
and thousands of people c an tell you
They have been cured by it and know
how it is, themselves. Bottle only 75
cents. Ask any druggist.
Detectives Wanted,
to ferret out and discover, if they can, a
single case where Dr. Pierce's Medical
Discovery has been used for torpid liver,
indigestion, impure blood, or consump
tion in its early states, without giving
immediate and permanent relief; provid
ed, of course, that the directions have
been reasonably well followed.
At Darfur, id Africa, the menkejs are
said to bo eo inordimitc'y foi:'l of a kin.
of beer niaio by the natives ti;u.t tl.o bvv
erago 'a us"J by treacherous man as t
means of eupluiin their unsuspecting
relatives. Cans of beer are- placed within
reach, and when tl.o convivial r.:e:i!icy.
have become bo thoroughly inebriated
that they fail to know the difference be
twcen luo man uud tho apo tl.o negro
takes the hand of one of them, in oil goo-.t
fellowship, end levels him oil. 'i'houlhcrr
naturally follow Liu, nnil so good by tc
their Uberty. Once a Week.
Lrlft of Ocean Dc-rrlic ts.
Everett Hayden, of the Ilyclregraphic
bureau, in a recent leeturo before the
Franklin institute, gave some interesting
data concerning1 tho remarkable drift of
ocean derelicts. For exarxmlc. tI:o sbio I
ta. Iwnbilrt tanfht firn from Rrniitnneons t
combustion, was abandoned, drifted 2,423
miles in eight months, was towed into
port and continued to burn for eleven
mouths longer; ,tbeu was repaired and
made Into a handsome bark, which is
doing good scrvieo in the Chinese - trade.
Another vessel drifted U.521 miles in eight
months and ten days. New York Tribune.
Teutonic Element In Cliicajo.
Chicago is one of the largest German
cities in tho world, so far as tho numeri
cal strength of tha Tcntonic element ib
concerned. Even iu tho fatherland there
are few centers of population which can
vie in this respect with the wonderful
metroplis of tho western hemisphere.
Whatever causes may have driven the
German from the land of his birth it can
truthfully bo said that his first aim on
foreign soil is to create a home for him
self. Then he organizes a verein a so
ciety. In fact, In populous cities the so
ciety precedes the home. Chicago Times.
fZOO Reward.
We will pay the above reward fcr any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
costiveness we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Liver pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with.
They are purely vegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
toutaining 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., b'J2 W. Madison St. Chicago.and
Sold by W. J. Warrick.
Neat Laundry Work.
All parties desirous of having the neat
est ami cheapest laundry work done,
should leave it at this office Tuesday
night and it can be secured again Friday
evening. The Council Bluff steam laun
dry, where the work is done, has put in
nil the latest improved machinery, and
their work cannot be surpassed. The
finest polish. W. A. Derrick, Ag't.
re fr liver cc l-
Touch her still heart,
It U eo pet cef ul now, we will not weep, but part
Tho waves of t;old above her face.
And briaK her bridal robo of lace
To bo her shroud. Lay lilies on her breast,
Cut in their radiant time, and lest
hc tfr, touch not the burning ring ebo kept,
Or that small circle braided in with love and
words wept
Over as some hand which, held In hers.
Might say "Almee," and now but blurs
The eyed with tears to look on. Stay;
Sigh not today
When eho sleeint so, and, radiant in her rest,
Wiib all her love confessed,
la that still coldness of rare beauty know
hho triumph, breaking from her woe
To wake Iu that celestial glory, where to be
la lift perfected Immortality.
George Klingle In Frank Leslie's.
Maj. Do Laney was sitting at his club
in Chirles street smoking IIo was. for
the tuno being, alone, and not only was
his faeo serious, but he was drawing at
his eiirar with a certain fierceness which
denoted anirer and annoyance.
'Hollo. Do Imey," cried a well known
voice. "What's up? You look as crrave
as an undertaker."
"And you as though you would soon
require my servieea. I may safely echo
your question! Why, Vane, you are but
tho fchadow of tho merry lad who joined
us not many years ago. You're going tho
paro too fast.
"I know it; but it's too late to put the
drag on.
".Not a bit of it. It is never too late to
mend turn over a new leaf."
"I would if I could tear out the old one,
a la Dilke; but I'm in debt and diiUculties,
and cannot extricate myself.
The major continued to pull strongly at
bis cigar, and silence fell between them.
"Charlie," he said, looking up sud
denly, "I'm off home to-morrow to York
shire. The preserves are good lots of
young birds, and this is only the 1st of
September. I should have started yester
day, you may be sure, but for something
which has rather put me out and detained
me here against my will. And now, my
boy, suppose you accompany me; it will
give you plenty of time to confide your
troubles to me, if you feel Inclined. I
have asked a few good fellows down, and
my dear old mother and prettv little
sister will make you welcome. They
always come and take care of mo and my
friends at mv littl shooting box, and de
clare they like it, although it cannot be
half so comfortable as their own home."
"But they have your society to makeup
for it."
"lhat Is what tney say. 'lliey are
weak enough to believe in me completely,"
he laughed.
"Not so very wrong, either," returned
Charles Vane with a smile, "but aro you
sure - they wouldn't think me an awful
"Quite; they extend their welcome to
my friends. Shall we start by the after
noon train?"
"It is awfully good of you."
"And you will come?"
"I should like it muchly it was a
lucky chance for me which kept you in
town, It'B an ill wind which brings good
to no one."
"Then that is settled. It is the first
time I have ceased to feel savage for the
past two days."
"That is not much in your lino either,
major. Your circumstances and disposi
tion seem generally to make life an easy
matter with you."
"Well, I'm a bit off the line now. It is
not pleasant to receive a demand from a
man you don't know, to return him a
thousand pounds which you have never
borrowed, now is it?"
"By Jove, no! Who has been trying on
that game with you?"
"Cheatham, the advertising money
lender of Swindle street."
"Tho deuce ho has! lie's tho sharpest
old beggar in town; Jew to the backbone,
although ho eats pork like a Christian,
aud would produce his baptismal certili
cate at a few hours' notice if you doubted
hi s assurance of his religious views. There
is no dodge ho is not up to."
"Well, it is a case of the 'biter bit this
time; he has been had, at last."
"What, old Cheatham? I'd like to shake
hands with the man who could outwit
"I don't think I should."
"I'm all curiosity, major; do tell me
about It."
"Well, the day before yesterday I had
got my leave, and had made up my mind
to travel from Plymouth by the night
train, when I received a letter from tho
money lender, telling me my hill was due,
and requesting immediate payment of tho
same. I wired back that there must bo
soiko mistake, as I had given him no bill,
and received a return telegram saying
There was no mistake whatever.' Upon
which I took this strange communication
over to the colonel, and asked his advice.
It was to run up to London at once, and
sift the matter. I did so, and here I am."
"And what about the bill?"
"It had been given him by some one re
presenting himself to bo me, and very
cleverly the rascal did it. He called et
Cheatham's olSce and sent in his card,
'Maj. George De Lancy, 176th Fusiliers.'
"The eagle eyed one of course saw him,
and by his own account was very polite.
"The 6trauger 6eems to have been a
man of about my own age, of millitary
and gentlemanly appearance.
"lie told Cheatham that he had inde
pendent means, but that he was for the
moment inconvenienced for a little ready
money in consequence of some family
matters, and that he had made up hia
mind to borrow 1,000, hut from who
ever he might get it he Bhould require o
promise of Btnct secrecy, and the sum
should be returned in three months, but
he would permit no inquiries to be made
concerning him.
. "He was not in the habit of borrowing,
and it would ennoy him greatly if the
transaction became known.
"Mr. Cheatham promised Implicit obe
dience, swore never to betray the major's
confidence, and asked when the money
would be yequlred, as he might not be
abl to supply It for a day or two.
"His client told him with nonchalance
that thero was no hurry whatever the
ail air was not pressing, a week hence
would do for him admirably, and Cheat
ham, unctuously rubbing his hands to
gether, said that would suit him exactly;
ppoa which the stronger took up his hat
and gloves and turned to the door, but
Mr. Cheatham was there before him,
bowing hira out with his extra best
"Of course he did make inquiries, ha
admits the fact, and found that my credit
was good, and that I was the owner of a
Couple of estates, and he was more than
"VTa the Bharr-w' returred. at the i
- r t- !
had had dealings with other Mr. Cheat-
iiams oeroro. lie was aware that It was
a dead certainty that tho man had made
inquiries, and be traded on it.
"Ho accused tho wretched Jew of hav
Ing broken his word, and vowed that
nothing on earth should induce him to
take a penny of his 'dirty money.' and
paced tho otiiee in a fury
"In vain Cheatham sworo by all his
gods that lie had not inquired, not asked
one singlo question.
"Tho major would have nothing what
ever to do with him, and strode to tha
door, but again Cheatham was thero first.
and in possession of tho handle.
"He would not bo denied
"mo major must not go; the money
was actually in his oflice. he would make
it twice tho sum. if he desired it, upon
nis nolo oi nanu only ii should bo so
sorry not to do business with him in con
sequence of such an unpleasant mistake.
"lie begged and prayed and implored
till the majors anger cooied. and to
ob'.igo Cheatham, simply to oblige him, ho
at last consented to take tho 1,000 for
which ho had bargained, showing the
most utter indifiercuco about it. Tho
money lender eagerly counted out the
notes and handed them to him, and the
major lett tno oflice
"Aud did not return to It?"
"No, and never will; ho changed the
notes and started for another country.
wherein to begin a new life! It is the
cleverest trick 1 have ever heard of.
"Poor beggar. I hope he'll reform,"
said Charlio Vane; "and, by jove! I'm
glad ho gave Cheatham a lesson, he has
ruined many a good fellow who had got
mercilessly entangled in his net. Of
course, you're not responsible in any
"Neither morally nor legally; he is too
nig a scamj) to command my sympathy,
to which he now wildlv appeals.
"Rather! uid how did that scoundrel
get vour card?
"It is not a fac-similo of mine; ho must
have had it printed for himself, and is now
probably using the rest of the hundred in
the United States!
"No, no, tho money once obtained, he
would keep no trace of tho transaction.
iouare rignt, ne has doubtless an
other alias beforo now.'
"The affair has annoyed me; it is a new
and unpleasant experience to be mixed up
witn suclia mau as Cheatham.
"I wish it were with me," sighed Vane
"Come, dine with me, and to-morrow
we will go north; let us both forget oui
"Easier said than done, De Lancy. II
mine were no worse than 3-ours I might.
but I've tired my governor out, aud he
has stopped payment. I've wasted a fort
night of my leave because I have not
tho pluck to faeo him and tell him
truth about my liabilities."
"Well, suppose we ask him down, and
set Eosie, that is my sister, to wheedle
turn, lie wouldu t nave a chance against
her, I can tell you. You always were s
favorite of mine iu spite of your faults
for 3-ou are blessed with a heart, instead
of that strange article which does duty
for ouo in most men's breasts in these de
generate da3rs."
Charles vane extended his hand aud
grasped that of his friend.
"Major, you're a brick," he said with
feeling. "I'll try to bo a better fellow, if
only to gain your good opinion.
It was actually dark when Mai De
Lancy's dog cart turned into the gateway
or his pretty little place,
"They don't expect 3-011, but thev wil.
bo pleased to seo 3-ou, nevertheless," he
said. "Stay, there is one of tho game
keepers; drive on and I'll speak to him
and bo after 3-011 in a minute," and th
major jumped out.
Charies Vane e.lighted beforo the hall
door, which almost immediately opened
and in another moment two solt arm-
were about his neck.
"You dear, dear old pet,"cri'd nsilvery
voice, "I have been watching for 3-011 fr
an age; how late you ere. and how glad '
am to see you," and she not ou!y gave him
a ling, but a very decided kiss.
Then she recoiled a little.
"Ceorge, I never will forgive you!'' sh?
cried; "you Lave been cutting your raus
tache. It is not half tho size it was, aud
it was such a beauty."
Muj. Do Lancv was crossing tho lawn,
and his footsteps gave back no sound
Ho broke into a hearty laugh, and there
was a suppressed chuckle from tho direc
tion of the liorso's head, where stood the
groom hidden by the darkness.
"Don't alarm yourself, Rosie," said her
brother, "I bavo not shortened a hair."
For one moment tho girl stood.' as it
were, spell bound. The next she pushed
Charles Vane aside with strange power
Tor sueu sol t arms.
"You wretch!" she cried, and fled
through the lighted hall like ask- rocket
Charles Vane was a long time making
Rose forgive him for what was alter ali
no fault of his, but he could not forget
the touch of her ripe lips nor tho pressure
of lier rounded arms, and he was very
patieut and persistent with her.
. IIo liked her all tho better, perhaps, for
her spirit and tho annoj-auce sho felt, and
made up his mind to conquer tho antag
onisra with which she met him after the
When she did forgive liim she did it
And. Maj. De Lancy forgavfc him, too,
when he confessed that beautiful Rose
had consented to be his wife.
Sir Percy Vane, Charlie's father, was
asked down, and there was no doubt
about Rose's power to wheedle him. He
was totally "mashed.
For her sake he paid off every penny of
her fiance's debts, and, moreover, prom
Ised a liberal allowance to enable tho
young man to marry. "I don t express a
wish, mv dear, lie said, before he took
his leave, "that you will make my boy
happy vou couldn't fail to do it but 1
earnestly hope he will inakoyou so. I am
glad to think that when I pay the debt of
nature, Charles will bring such a euarm
ing mistress to tho dear old place."
"Major!- cried Charles, excitedl "I m
dencedly obliged to that fellow fcr per
sonat ing you. If he had not done so I
should never have come down with 3ou
into Yorkshire, and I should uever have
met Rose." J. Sale Lloyd In Boston
Tbe Clover Seed Crop.
The clover seed crop is made from the
second crop of tne plants, the first mow
in.-r being for hay. After the beads of
the second crop have become quite brown
and fully matured tho crop is cut for
seed. commonly this mowing Is
put into bricks or into the bnrn to remain
until it is convenient to hull and clean it
up The condition of the clover hay crop,
as reported bv the department Aug. 1, J
averaged high iu quality.
A V.
rv rt left $t,CC0
t aiismcuth
Berlin, Germany.
-; V H V 4 I: .-'
t '''. .-. - A
e,KA i-VA-vX
?-... . .
You can consult him about
IToiir Eyes,
aud how to tnke care of them. More
lighljfor the unfortunate spectach- wear
ers, and tne doom of blindness prevented
tv the use of his Alaska Urilliants and
Australian Crystals. A new chemical
combination of
And patent self-adjusting
1 us nrsi nine intraauoeci into this coun
try; manufactured to order after careful
examination by modern instruments.
has arrived in Plattsmouth, aud has
an oflice at the Riddle House. lie is do
ing an immense business throughout the
tinted States, giving the best of satisfac
tion and delight to hundreds with de
fective sight. II13 knowledge of the
human eye and his skill in adjusting the
glas-es is marvelous beyond imagination
Lutiorsecl by all the great men of this
country r.rd Europe. .
in itii as it uy magic he is en
abled to tell vou" any ailment of your
tailing vision, point out the cause and
c Linger, ami auapt nriniant glasses, pe
culiarly ground to suit every defect of
the eye, which will aid in strengthening
1. 1 1 . 1 1
the eyesight of the old aud young. Sci
cntUts invited to exe.mine the new svs
cm for the preservation of the human
Teachers should watc-li the c:u'ly mani
festations of their scholars' eve-sight and
eport in time to thcrr respective parents
to have their eyesight examined by Prof.
Strassmrui, the expert optician of nation
al fme.
Artificial Eyes Tep2ced.
Persons deprived of an eye can have
this deformity removed by the insertion
of an artificial one. which moves and
looks like a natural organ.
9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 4 p., and 7 to 8 in
the eyeninif.
George Eurgett, Rev. A. Clark, Mr.
Duff, Mrs Dr Lash, D P Rolfe, Mrs
Streeter. Dr Uriuker, R M Rolfe, Roden
brock, C Anderson, J W Waldsinith, W
A Cotton, S II Calhoun, Judge Mapes.
David Brown. Dr Hersht-v. U'm Ilyer.
T S Jones, E M Tareart, E K. W.
II Murphy, Frank McCartney. James
Fitchie, Rev. Emanuel Hartiji. Mrs. A.
E Iludd, W D Mc-rriam, Miss Van Meter.
Dr S L Gant, A Home. Paul Sehminke.
Nat Adams. Geo A Wilcox, Mr Sheldon,
Mr. Uunsell. Rev It Fcnrson, Sliomerup.
L Lvey, S M Kirkpafrick, Dryscoll.
Donald McCuaiff, William V.'ilhelmv.
Rev Rivers, Logan Envart. N Red field.
J F Welch. Rev. J Ji Green. John Good-
lttt. C B Bickel, Dan Gregg. C W Scher
fv. E S Hawley. A R Neweomb. Wm
Nelson. Mrs X Davis, Wm Fulton. Ac am
Kloos, Mrs Ed Platner. M T Johnnon.
Mrs Carnout, Mrs. Sterling Morton. Hre.
T7--"i. ?!iis irorron. Tyr- T7 fT-
q p y q p 1 n
All KYflS
!:M Stall
kill UU9JlllUli
Never before lias an Oi.t'cimi re
ceived such testimonials from
the jK'ojde
Maishalltowii, la., Feb. I '88.
glassisyou furnished myself nrTc' wife
when in Clinton, have proven in every
way satisfactory, and e take pi ensure
111 leconnni iieliiiij your woik und glasses .
to nil who may be in need ef KnlVty and
ami comfort f er your eye mo lit.
Ve ry Re pee livch,
Ceii,. Mi 1.0 Smith, (' niini.eidaQt.
Mayor's Office1, M.ifshallte n,
Novembe r 3rd, 1B87.
Prof. Strassimin has been iu ur city
some fcix weeks or more, and n an optic-inn
has given the best of satisfaction
both as to prices mid ejunlity of work,
having I rented some of the most diilicult
asM of the eye.8 with success und am sat
isfied vou will find him a skillful opti
cian and a gentleman.
Very Respec tfully,
Nk.i.bon Amkh, Mayor.
Prof. Strassman, a distinguished op
tician, now stopping in our city, comes
befi-ro us with the highest testimonials
of skill and experience in his art, and I
take pleasure in recommending him to
my friends and the public who may bo
in need of his services, ns one entitled to
hia confidence. J. Williamson, M. D.
Ottumwa, Iowa,
Kew Eyes
The lemg felt want in this com
munity for sight-restoring glasses is now
supplied by the successful optician, Prof.
A. Strssman, from Berlin, Germany, for
a short time longer at the Riddle house.
The waste ef valuable eyesight can be
prevented, if not too late, by his correct
mode of equalizing all inequalities of tho
injured eyes In his specialty, it is con
ceded that he is the head of the profes
sion, and many of our best citizens, and
physicians haye been successful in ob
taining relief by the use of his glasses:
Allen Bee son,
Byron Drew,
J. Vallery, jr.,
II. Boeck,
Mrs. F. Johnson,
Mrs. N. E. Sage,
Mr. C. Nichols,
Mr. K-crett,
Mrs. Levings,
Mr. Hayes,
Mrs. Nieman.
Ge'. Bu kle.
Mr. Leonard,
J hn RohhitiB. '
Mr. Tlolsehnrh,
Miss Lnnra Baker.
Mrs. A. S.vift.
Mrs. W. D. Jones,
Dr. Schildknecht, .
8. P. Vanatta,
W. II. Newell,.
Mrs. P. Kessler,
Mrs. P. Kenneclv,
C. W. Sherman
Eli Sampson,
Mrs. Rankin,
Miss Young,
W. Manke r,
Prof. J. B. Wi'jqmb
Judge A N. Sulfiva n
Juelgc Chapman,
Mrs. B nfer.
G. W. Covell,
Mr. Elson.
Mr. Geo. Nattersiin,
Mrs. D. M. Jones.
Dr E B Ye rr.g, C V Clark, G K Powers,
D B Miller, J li Reey s, Mrs J rkiik,Mr8
T H Dearbemi. G W Hedt, A C Blce, W, Mrs. Applcbce, Mr Stoek(d.ger,
J S Wroth, Rev McClure. Mis Ib tller,
Mrs. Farrier. Manke r. Rev McCuIle ry, Mis
Stanley. R Wadsworth. Mr Marci.holtz,
Mr Jeffries, Rev Jagg, AY Stafford. C W
Schneider, Harvey Spry, C E Richard.
David Harris, Mr. Isedd, C II Lane, C M
Mills. T II Lee. Wm Koehler, C J Lilli
jeberk, T M Lee, Geo L Piatt, Mrs-L
Holyser, Wm Dubley, O Runnels, Mn
B S Porter, I II Ilazarenus, Mr BroadbyJ
F A Carter, Mrs Fisher, Mr Stoddard, E
O She pherd, A McConnc 1, E A Brown,
Mr Gibson, Mr Fikes. Rbv J W Hamil
ton, S P Miller, Mrs F C Clark, B E A
Simons. J Sautbin, Mr Van Alstine,
L F Ross, Mrs Deemer. Mrs. Junkin,
Tlios Giifiith, I Sanborn, Geo Binus, Mr.
Meyers, p. p. Je.hnson, and many others
from the surrounding country.
fVl W P Hepburn, ex-congressmen;
Hon T E Clark, senator; Rev Snook, Dr
Cokenower, Dr Lewcllen, F W Ilarii-b,
J S Mclntyr. A S Bailv. J D Jones, B W
Foster, n C Beck with," John Glasebv. O
A Kimball, Mrs. Morsman, V Graff. Rer.
Stay. Dr Van Stent, .1 D Hawler. T M
Monzingo. Dr Mille-n, II Be dwell. Cupt
Sterne. J II Ste r, Hon Wm EutleTlb N
Hurdle, A T Clement. J M CrabiH. Mr
Newton, Mrs Shaul, Hon T E Clark, Mra
Loranz, Dr Power, Rev Eddy, Raymond
Loranz. A P Skeed, J P Burrows, Dr
Barrett. Mrs Ells.
President of First National Bank and
President of Cieston National Bank: .
J II Patt. Mr Demlin. Mrs Td Fd f
Derr, Rev Van Wsemer. Geo Webster.
Miss C Webster, Mrs Mary Eckert, Thoe.
McGrath, Ed LewH Dr N Turrev. Prof
Larrabee, Col Swall. Mrs W D Moore.
W V McQuaid, J II Lichtv, Mr Spurr,
Dr Groves, Mr II Newman, Dr Dun! up,
W F Patt. Rev F W Eason. Mrg M Sulli
van, Mrs Laramore, Mr. Zallars, Mrs K
Duane, Miss C Eoyer, R E Ewing. W M
Lparr. Dr. Reynolds. Mrs II P Sawrrr.
jiiss jnattie Muntz. C Hurlev, D G Miller,
X II Blnnehard. Dr Schiffer'le, Mr B Hur
lev, .Mr ll'imman, Mrs A Tut1 Gow,
Me yer, Dr rev edds.
Senator Bloom, Dr I F ll.msif. Dr.
Co j p.rthwnite. Mi Dr Lee. Mrrs. Pr-
ln. Kovr. Metier. F II ' P.rndlrr. II -H
n . D Shinliff. p m prmlv. Gen RcA
Wrn r. Mrs F J Cox. Ilorf I A Dev. Rer
P rfer. Tre-f Parker. Trof T'efliire. Prof