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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1889)
liAILY HERALD PLATTSMOOTH. NEBRASKA, FRIDAY, APRIL 5, 189.
KNOTT8 BBC S.,
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE rLTTSM0UTII HE It A LI)
Is published eyerjr evening except Sunday
and W4kly every Thursday morning. Kegis
te red at the poitofllce, Piat'iMiiouth. Nebr..
second-clas matter. OIDce corner of Vlue and
Flllli streets. Telephone No. 38.
TIlMl FOB DAILY.
One copy on year (n advance, by mall.. ..$6 00
One copy per month, by vhj'W.t, fto
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TERMS FOB WEKKLY.
One eopy one year. In advance ..91 50
One copy six monttiit. in advance 75
Dkmoc ratio editors are harping upon
the "clean sweep" that Mr. Clarkson is
making in fourth-class pobtoffices, but
not one of them has take n the pains to
explain to his readers that the ''clem
sweep" is only of those postmasters who
were appointed by his predecessor after
that party had really been thrown out of
power and appointed contrary to all
rules of courtesy. Over a thousand of
these appointments were made, and to
fill these places and places made vacant
by the expiration of the term of office is
the only work Mr. Clarkson has been
doing. This constitutes the "clean
weep." Lincoln Journal.
The Herald is again reminded 1-y
nudum rumor that another newspaper is
to be established in Plattsmouth for the
purpose of meeting out punishment to
all individuals supposed not to be work
ing in the interest of one of our very
prominent citizens and politicians. The:
Herald welcomes an adventure of this
nature, and leing in possession of a vol
uminous bundle of rare and rich person
al items touching the well being of tl.e
persons about to enter this new field of
journalistic "rewards and punishments,"
longs or the day when the washing can
be hung upon the public clothes line for
comment and criticism. Speed the day.
There appears to be ample evidence
that the murder of the negro. Smith, near
Plummerville, Ark., the other day, whs
a direct sequence of the assasination of
Cclonel Clayton, Smith had made him
self obnoxious by working up evidence
against the assassins, who are said to be
known. So the simple method of get
ting rid of him by shooting him down as
he was going home, was resorted to.
How much longer are the law abiding
people of Arkansas going to permit these
deed of violence? The Clayton murder
should have been ayenged before this.
To supplement it with another like crime
shows the political weapon of the south.
TRUSTS AND THE TARIFF.
Truly, the free traders have most win
ning w:iys to make people hate them.
They are persistently affirming that pro
tectionists naturally delight in trusts ami
other combinations to fleece the public,
but are moved to denounce them only
because convinced that they tend to ren
der the protective system unpopular.
This is, of course, an indecent slander,
for protectionists, at least as ardeutly as
any other citizens, desire the welfare ot
the community, and are more willing
than others to make some personal sacri
fices in order to secure permanent bene
fits f r all consumers. The believe that
protection does encourage the develop
ment of home industry, and consequent
ly increased competition among home
producers, and therefore surer and more
lasting lenefits to consumers than can by
any other mode be secured. The free
trade does not believe this, and has a
right to his delusions. But he has no
right to falsify the record by pretending
or implying that protectionists, who con
sent to sacrifices for the public good, do
not desire that end as much as free trad
ers, who selfishly refuse to make tempo
rary personal sacrifices for lasting public
The sincere advocate of protection is
one who honestly believes that the high
est advantages in the end for all the peo
ple of the country are to be attained by
duties which develop home production
and competition. The free trader can
only discredit himself by denying to his
opponents honesty of belief or sincerity
of purpose on this point. But it neces
sarily follows, frni the root idea and
controlling aims of the protectionist,
that he must be uncompromisingly hos
tile to any and every process by which
lD:ne production is checked to the dis
advantage of consumers, or home com
petition restricted for the purpose of
plundering them. He could not be a
genuine protectionist if he were not zeal
ous to see home production developed
and home competition increased, so that
the objects of protection may be fully
and speedily attained. Even a temporary
agreement t restaict production, because
of an acta il deficiency of demand, he
niturally views with distrust because,
first of all. it cuts down the demand for
American" labor and tends to depress
wages, and second, it is exceedingly apt
to be prolonged and extended as a means
of extorting from consumers unnatural
other attitude of mind for the
protectionist is logical, or consistent
with his zeal for the welfare of the peo-
pie or the uplifting of labor. It is there
fore a most unjust perversion to present
him as the friend or ully of combinations
which have no other object than to de
feat the ruling aims of his economic
philosophy. The slander is only a little
more dishonest when the trust or combi
nation in question is notoriously made
up cf persons who are hostile to protec
tion, who owe no advantage to tue pro
tective policy, and who use the money
and influence they possess to defeat the
policy. The trusts which have been
aided by protective duties, if any such
exist, do injure the cause in the public
estimation, and itat is an additional and
honorable reason for opposing them, but
no such additional reason is needed,
They kindly publish indignation against
the men who abuse opportunities granted
for the nublic benefit and strive to turn
them into instruments of private greed.
But sincere protectionists require no such
stimulus to oppose methods which have
no other object than the practical defeat
of their aims and principles. New York
What are the feelings of a man or n
woman who has risked life itself in an
elToi t to save people from a pestilence,
f.nd i.s then shunned by every one, even
after the danger of contagion lias passed?
What could have been th-3 feelings of a
poor woman who lived not far from
Count Tolstoi's estate, whose story is told
in "The Truth about Russia'?
The villagers had been greatly excited
by the fact that several persons had been
bitten by mad wolves. A widow lived
in a cottage with her daughter-in-law
and her little grandson. One day a wolf
came out of the forest and attacked one
of tho widow's dogs. The lad, thinking
the wolf a strange dog, picked up a stick
and t;t ruck it to make it leave the dog.
Instantly the wolf left the dog and
seized the lad. His cries brought out
his grandmother, who saw him in danger
of his life, and ran to save him. The
woll left the boy and rushed at the
woman. As he came at her open mouthed
Ehe thrust her naked hand down his
throat. Ilia teeth lacerated her arm, but
hhe- bold him until the wolf choked.
Tliu boy, at her bidding, ran into the
house for a knife; but it was some time
before bo could get it. The woman held
her hand down into the wolfs mouth
until the boy came with the knife, und
then killed tho brute.
The wolf bad been the 6courge of the
neighborhood, and the peasants as
sembled with joy to see its carcass. Sud
denly a great fear suggested that the
wolf might have been mad, and that the
worn '.in might also go mad.
Weak as eho was from loss of blood,
and Buffering from her wounds, they
seized her and shut her up in an out
house without attendance, without
water, without food and Cro. For
twenty-four hours she lay there, almost
delirious with fever, not knowing but
that she might have been bitten by a
At last she was allowed to go at large,
as sho showed no signs of hydrophobia,
but all her dogs were killed. She asked
for either a dog or a man to protect her
from other wolves. The peasants heeded
not her request. She recovered, but for
months the peasants shunned her house,
savins: "Who' knows but that she may
suddenlv iro mad?" Youth's Companion. I
Hatching Crowt for ltouotr.
An ingenious agricultural person who
lives not very far from Boston has hit
upon a new and decidedly profitable in
dustry. There has recently arisen a de
mand for crows' heads, hitherto deemed
valueless, and it is his purpose to supply
it. Ten cents apiece the county authori
ties have olfered for the crania of these
interesting birds, from whose destructive
propensities the farmers crops have been
suffering seriously of late years. Under
ordinary circumstances this bounty
would not leave a very large margin of
profit for the recipient- It costs some
thing, you see, to kill a crow. There is
the ammunition, in the first place, which
is extensive, and one cannot count upon
tlaying even a single inky feathered fowl
for each charge of 6hot and powder.
Besides, the sportman's time must be
reckoned in the account.
But the enterprising speculator above
referred to lias devised a scheme by
vhk!i a maximum percentage of gain is
u l;e secured without any risk worth
spo.iLing of. He lias set up a chicken
licit i ator of the most approved pattern,
in which is placed as fast as laid the pro
duet of about 100 hen crows that have
ix'e:i trapped and. confined, in company
with iierliaps a dozen cock crows. With
in fifteen days the little creatures are.
hatched, and a fortnight later they are
ready to be decapitated. For bo it un-
'.erstood that the head of a crow chick is
vo; i!i just U3 much as that of an adult
of the same species. At the uniform rate
of ten for a dollar, dead, they pay the
producer. Albany Argus.
A Communistic Settlement.
I recently visited the Amina settlement
in Iowa, where there are about 4,000 peo
ple living in common. I found that the
community system works better among
them than among any other in the coun
try. However, there was this to be ob
.nervod, that most of the communists
were middle aged or old men. I learned
that the younger generation which has
grown up wants to own something as
individuals and leave the community as
soon as possible. There are several vil
lages. Amina being the principal, and
this has a pretty hotel. The landlord re
ceives the money from his guests and
every day turns it over to the treasurer
of the community and receives his sup
plies from the commissary department.
It is the same throughout every branch
of business in which these people en
gage. It M like the general government,
only no salaries are paid. Every family
lias a house, built at the general .expense.
They aro all alike. St. LouU Globe-
Ocmocral- . 1
Children Who Hnve Welched I u
One 1'ouud at Their Blrtlk
In the spring of 1SS0 Mrs. J. B. Mar
vin, of Atchison. Kan., gave birth to a
girl baby, perfectly developed, strong
and healthy, that weighed but 1 pounds.
Tho liny skirt prepared for tho prospec
tive arrival completely enveloped the
little stranger and served well the double
purpose of skirt and gown.
This was, perhaps, an attempt to outdo
Mrs. Sangey, of Oakland, Cal., the mother
of the justly celebrated 12 ounce infant.
Albert, which is the name of the Sangey
sample package, was born May 28, 1870,
but was not weighed until June 1, when
he weighed exactly 1 pound. The 12
ounce figures given above are only esti
mates based on calculation made by all
the old ladies present when it was first
weighed, who unanimously concurred in
the opinion that it had gained at least
four ounces during its three days' stay in
the big, wicked world. If it had gained
more than four ounces it stands to reason
that it must have weighed less than 12
ounces when born.
The smallest baby ever born in the
United States was a little son born to
Mrs. and Mr. D. C. Miller at Candelaria,
Nev., Oct. 27, 1882. When it first saw
tho light of day it weighed, according
to the birth certificate of the attending
M. D., eight and three-quarter ounces.
The father and mother were both healthy.
well developed people, weighing 190 and
160 pounds respectively. A silver dollar
laid over the face entirely hid it from
view; the mouth was not larger than
the diameter of a common Faber lead
pencil. The nose was as perfect as that
of a grown person, and in that particular
was different from the usual little wart
worn by babies in general in p lace of
nose. The finger nails were perfect, and
the grapeshot head was entirely covered
with hair. I have tried to get on the
track of this remarkable baby, but have
heard nothing of it since the summer of
1883, when it was becoming quite portly
weighing over three pounds and a half.
Jan. 5, 18S3, there came another addi
tion to the world of nature's freaks
when Mrs. Charles Tracy, of Kings
bridge, N. Y., gave birth to a son weigh
ing exactly eleven ounces. The length
of the child was six inches, and the f eet
were so small that the mother's engage
ment ring easily slipped over them up to
the knee of the little one. Prior to the
advent of this little elf three children
had blessed the union of the Tr icys, all
of reflation size. The head of this
little wonder was about the size of
horse chestnut, the face abouS like
quarter dollar piece, the mouth, which
was entirely too small to grasp the nipple
after the usual fashion, was stretched to
it3 utmost capacity over a goose quill
fastened in the neck of a two ounce
bottle filled with milk. A man of ordi
nary grasp could clasp his hand around
the body of little Tracy and meet the
thuub and index finger. For many
days the little wonder was the pride of
Tennessee also claims honor in the
small baby line. The Chattanooga
claimant was born in March, 1883, and
weighed but one pound and eight ounces.
The father, Mr. Marion Poe, was a prom
inent merchant of that city at the time,
and above the average in height, bei:i-
over six feet. Mrs. Poe is a healthy wo
man, weighing 125 pounds. The pride
of the Poes, and the wonder of Tennes
see, had a head aptly compared in si :
to a billiard ball, but unlike the Tracy
midget provided witn a moutli mat was
large enougn to tate care or tae body
which enabled it to take nourishment
after the usual baby fashion. Mrs. Poe
when exhibiting her treasure to admir
ing friends followed the example of all
mothers with diminutive offsprings and
often slipped her ring to the little one's
elbow. John W. Wright in St. Louis
pucka in a Cyclone IMt.
Capt. Ingraham is a well known citi
zen of a thriving little town on the
Uuntsville branch of the Birmingham
MineraL Conductor Smith, of the Vil
lage Springs accommodation, tells the
following story on the captain:
The captain has a deep cyclone pit as
a place of refuge in time of dangerous
storms. The pit has a trap door which
opens when touched and closes itself.
Some time ago the captain purchased
seven ducks and two chickens and placed
them in his yard. The next day they
were nowhere to be found. A careful
search for the missing fowls failed to
give any clew to their whereabouts, and,
thinking they had been stolen, nothing
more was thought about the matter.
Just nineteen days after the fowls dis
appeared the captain had occasion to
open his cyclone pit. The first thing
that met his gaze were the seven ducks
and two hens. They had stepped on the
trap door and had been dumped into the
pit. the door closing behind them.
The wonderful Tact of it is that though
they had been in the pit nineteen days
without food or water they were alive.
After the fowls were removed from the
pit it was noticed that they walked very
awkwardly A curetui examination re
vealed the fact that they were all as
blind as bats. Birmingliam (Ala.) News.
An Old Tetuieiit B! intake.
A Parisian paper calls attention to a
singular mistake in the revised version
of the Old Testament, or rather to the
perpetration of an old error. It occurs
in 11 Chronicl&s xxii, 1. where Ahaziali
is described as. at the age of 42, having
6U(JCiHx!c?d his father, who died at the
age of 40. .Seeing thai another, and a
perfectly jiossible account of the same
circumstance is given in II Kings viii.
26. it is surprising that the obvious error
should have escaped correction. Ac
cording to the Cook of Kings, Ahaziah'a
real age at his accession was only 22. At
the tima of Al.azjal;s Lji-Jh, therefore,
l.is father was 18 a fair age for a Syrian
father of a firstborn." This particular
error h older than the art of printuisr.
It dates back to some ancient Hebre w
copy of the Cook of Chronicles. It is re-
produr-eil in the Douai version of the Old
Testament. San Francisco Chronicle,
- Ascension I.-land cannot be a very de
sirable place in which to live, if ono may
judgo from the following description of
the difficulty of procuring fresh water.
A. B. Lllis ut the island meets an old
friend, who shook hands, reached down
a coat from a eg and put it on. sayin
"Excuse my not putting on a shirt.
"Of course, of course. Take off more
of your clothes, if you'll feel more com
"N-no, it's not that, but tho fact Is that
I haven't a shirt clean enough to put on,
I could oidy murmur my suprise at
this strange circumstance, and endeavor
to look sympathetic. He went on:
dare say you think it odd that I don't
have them washed'"
l thought perhaps he had had some
difficulty with his laundress, had not paid
her bill, but I could not say that, so I in
quired: "Why don't you?"
Ho unfolded a horrible tale to the
effect that tho water supply of the island
consists principally of what is distilled
by a condenser, a small quantity being
obtained from Dampier's Drips and
Brandreth Wells. That water was al
ways so scarco that it was Berved out
like a ration of rum, only more sparing
ly, the allowance in prosperous times
being two gallons a day per man.
W hen clothes were sent to tho wash,
tho water for washing them had to be
sent with them. That the condenser had
now ueen out or order lor some nine or
ten diivs, and everybody on the island
had been put .on short allowance, so that
they had not enough for drinking, much
less for washing either themselves or
their clothes. Youth's Companion.
Tomatoes lu England.
Americans, accustomed to seo tomatoes
in some shape on the table nearly every
day of tho year, will scarcely appreciate
how nearly that familiar vegetablo comes
to being a rare delicacy in England
Ten years ago it was an exception to find
this delightful fruit on the tables of any
but tho wealthy; but today they ere to
be found in most houses during the sea-
ww. , w a ..... . w 4.'4..t.M 4VM . 44 . Ulg
brought down the price so a3 to make
them come within the reach of all. The
tomato, or lovo apple, as it was formerly
called, originally came from South
America, but it was not until the climate
of the United States was found to be
eminently adapted to their growth that
they came into general use, the taste for
tho same spreading to Europe.
It is, in addition to its valuable by
gienic qualities, one of the most profit
able fruits to cultivate, and we know of
one private gentleman who sends no less
than one ton to market daily in the early
season, the price paid for the same aver
aging Cd. per pound, all of them being
grown under glass. Few come to per
fection in the open air, owing to the
short duration of sunshine in Englaud.
Like tho olive, it was a long time before
the people became accustomed to the
peculiar and delicate flavor, but each
day they grew in popularity, so much so,
indeed, that Cape Town has been requi
sitioned for a supply of the same when
they aro out of season here. London
Punching His Ticket.
They were telling experiences the
thcr night, and Col. Granniss told one
'."hia. He made the trip through the
southern country here just after the road
had been opened. The festive cowboy
had just begun to enjoy the sport of
running the train in the rough region,
and at one of the stations a formidable
specimen of that tough human boarded
the cars. The conductor came along
punching the tickets, and this cowboy
did not pay any attention to hum At
last the conductor laid his hand on the
cowboy's shoulder and said, "Ticket
please," The cowboy turned in true
cowboy style, pulled out his revolver
and pointed it at the conductor.
"Here's my ticket."
The conductor walked on and punched
everybody else s coupon. Then he dis
appeared. The little incident had been
forgotten by almost everybody on the
car. the cowboy was in a quiescent
state and the car was quite still when
tho conductor came in. 'He walked leis
urely up the aisle and suddenly stopped
before the cowboy, placed a great big
knne dangerously contiguous to his vital
part and said, quietly:
"lwerame seo mat tiCKec again.
The cowboy paid his fare. San Fran
A Wise Dog-.
The possession of an intelligent do;
in the family may be a very useful
means out of emergencies. Not long ajrg
somo members pf a family retunui
froni an evening entertainment were un
able to gain an entrance into their house.
The key had been forgotten and the ser
vants were evidently asleep. Ringing
tho door bell produced no response. The
only sound indoors was that of the dog's
tail gently thumping against tho rug,
but after a time that ceased. The dog
had recognized his friends and refused
to bark. When all efforts to enter
seemed fruitless, the door was opened by
h sleepy servant accompanied by a very
wide awake dog. ft seemed that this
friend of the family had made his way
to the servant's room and had gently
awakened her to a realization of tho sit
uation. As he had never been permitted
to enter the room before it is evident
that his senso of the needs of the occa
sion had shown him that he should not
wait for a ceremonious invitation. Bos
YTbat Our Weather Costs Va.
The United gtates pays $90O,OQ0 a year
for its weather service. Great Britain
$80,000, Germany $50,000, Russia. $05,
000. Austria $10,000, Switzerland $0,000,
France $60,000. And, though no Euro
pean nation attempts to do as much as
vo do, or takes general observations
taore than once a day, the percentage of
verification of predictions is rising there,
which is hardly the case in this country.
Our weather service, with it3 crcat cost
and thorough organization, ought to be
t..e best in tl.e world. Detroit Fre
HAS THE L.VKGEST
In the city, which he is oiTering at Trices that will make them sell.
A complete line of Window Curtains at a sacrih'cc. Picture
Frames in great variety. You can get everything you need
You can bay it on the installment plan, pay so much each
mouth and you will soon have a tine furnished house
and hardly realize the cost. Call and see.
I P E ii. E L Hv
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND
OO TO HENRTT BOECK'S
Parlor, Dining Room and Kitchen
FUR EOT IT R IS
HE OWNS HIS OWN BUILDING,
And therefore can sell you good for less
Money than any other dealer in the city.
HE ALSO HAS A COMPLETE ASSOitTMfcltfr OF
HEARSE FURNISHED FOR ALL FUNERALS.
COR. MAIN AND
A 5 for an incurable ease of CsUrrk
irj UUeHe4 hj the proprietors o
DR. OAQE'G CATARRH REMEDY.
Symptoms of Catarrh. Headache,
obstruction of nose, discharge . falling' Into
throat, sometimes profuse, watery, and acrid,
at others, thick, tenacious, mucous, purulent,
bloody and putrid ; ere w eak, ringing- in ears,
deafness, dimcultr or clearing- throat, exnecto-!
sation of offensive matter: breath offensive
smell and taste impaired, and ireneral debility.
Only a few jf these symptoms likely to be pros- j
4'idt'at once. ' Thousands of cases result in eon.
Sumption, and end In the grave. !
By its mild, sootninr. ana Dealing properties.
Dr. Sage's Remedy cures the worst cases. 60c,
'r. n Purely Vtotta,
Unequaledaf aI4YSrPtll. 8mnlle8t,cheap-
aat, easiest to take. One Pellet e Dow.
Cure Sick Headache Billoua Headache.
Dizziness. Constipation, Indigestion.
Bilious Attacks, and all derangements of
las swneA sad bowels. S eta. by druggists.
H. C. SCHMIDT,
Survyeor and Draftsman
PUrli, Spacincutlons and Estimates, Ma
nicipal Work, Maps &c.
PLATTSMOUTH. - - NEB,
NotlQQ tQ Contractors.
Seaied bids will be received by the Chairman
of the Hoard of Public Works nutil noon the
lVth dav of Apr'1. lg8. f r flllin the old creek
bed at the following olai'-n towlt :
Contract No. 1, 1,378 cub. yds more or les nu
Vine etreet between 61I1 and 7th street. Cou
twt No 2 1,625 cub. yd-, more or (eis. on Heart
St between tall and 7th SU. Contract No. 3
8ot liU'o yd, more or leas oa B ist of 51I1 St. be
tween Maiu an.l I'earl sts. Contract No 4,744
rub. yd, more or lm) on east side of 4' Ii St.
between Main and Parl Sts. Two classes of
bids will be received for said work : Clan "a"
the Coutractor to furnis.i earth from private
grounds ; Clas B" the contractor to take
tnc eartn iroin nucn pic-s in ma punnc utroo
an inn ciiairmau oi me uoaru oi ruiia
Engineer' Estimate Cc,ntrct No. 1. Ciaa
12' ct per cuhiii yam.
ttieineer Estimate Contract No. 1, Class B,
25 cts. per cub. yrl.
Engineer's Estimate Contract Vo.2, Class A,
12V4 cts per cub. yrd.
hi.Kineer's Estimate Contract o. 2, Class B,
25 cents per cub. yrd.
Engineer's Estimate Contract No. 3. Ca,ii A.
12'4 ct. per cut), yrcj.
Engineer's Eotimaie ' on tract No. 3. C ass B,
20 cts. per cub. yrd.
E igincei'd Estimate Contract No. 4, Class A,
12l4 ctH per cub. j rd.
Engineer's Estimate Con ract No. 4. Clas B,
25 cts per cub. yrd
Work to be completed within thirty days
from the 'ettina I'outract to b let to t&o
lowest and best bidder. The right li, reserved
to reject any and all bids For particulars en
quire oi tha Chairman Board Public orbs.
J. W. JOHNSON.
d20t Ch'in Board Public Work.
S. F. THOMAS.
Attorney -at-Law and Notary Public.
Fiizgeratd Block. Plattamoutb, Neb.
A. K. SULLIVAN,
Attorney-at-Law. will glye prompt attention
to all bueiiiexs intrusted to him. Office In
Union Block, East side. Plattsmouth. Nab.
Staple and Fancy Orreries. Glassware ni
Crockery. Flour and Feed.
B.4 M. Time Table.
GOIKO WKJST. OOINO KAS r.
No. 1. 4 Mi a. m. No. 2. I :29 p. in.
N- . 3. (5 :01 p. m. No. 4. 10 :29 a. in.
No. 5 7 :47 a. m. No. . 7 :l i n tn
No 7. -.50 ii. m. No. .10.-9 :44 a. m .
No. 9. 6 :17 p. m.
A'l trains run dally by way of Omaha fiunt
No t and S whioh run to and from ScLnviMr
AND FINEST STOC K OF
n. A TTt? M O U T 1 1 , 1NEP.
TH E CITIZEN S
IB 1ST IESL J
FuATTS.MOUTH. - NRBltAsKA,
CAPITAL STOOK PAID IN. - $50,000
Authorized Capital, SIOO.COO.
JHAKX. CAKIIUXH. JOS. A. VSNO
W. 1C. CHS. (!. Cas-liier.
l'Viiiik Carn.lt. J. A. Corner, F. i. Cult, .,
J. W. J(tin(i.Mi. Henry Hu-fK.Jti.iiii O'Keefe.
V. I). Mrri'iain. Ww. tVcMax-aii.p, w.
riisact h (oli-rai Hutikinv BU'lrieitt. Jk l
who have any U.inkii.K business to trai.sact
are iuvued to fall. No matter h
laige or final: ine transaction, it
-ill receive our careful attention,
and we promise alway cuur
oiies Certificates of Oe.. tjM trin lutfrest
iiiiya and se?l
l; iiriu Exchange. County
ud Oit v aeouritien.
JB 2nT jESI
V7.irstuw very boat, facilities fort
tr&3action of !cgil:f.tt
Stocks, Bonds. OoM, Government aud Loc 1
Securittet l..u.h t an d Hold . Uenosits recei y.
d und Interest allowed on tinieOrtlfi.
catee, Druft drawn, available in n.'it
part of the United State and alt
the principal towtm oi
Collection mai Je prvinf tly rerr.tttl
RiKhrit i:.ikot pricea paid f-r County War.
ICr.te tw.d County Bond.
John ?. Clam. n
8. a :,?).
IBank of Cass County
... . ...
vv... .riAi.i .iU i'iiui sis., Ilattarnouth.
PAID VP CAPITAL
S UK PLCS ......
C. IT. rAKMKr-B
' Pattkkson V.'.V
II. Parmele. .1. M. Patterns,
. Kred Corder,
B. 8. Itain&ey,
. flllltn. It. li. V. lk.lll-lln
A General Bantini Business Transacted
Sir 'l?' o time
Kven to all
uusiiicb.i cmruMeu u its csre.
C. F. S M i T H,
The Boss Tailor
Main S-.. Over Mercs' Khoe Store.
Has the U;st nu.l mt complete Block
of samples, both fw.n and domestic
woolens that evtrcauo west of Missouri
riv-er. iote thew prices: Busim-wi mils
from tjl to $33, drr89 HUit8, $25 to S4S
pants $1, 5, $, $Q.r,o and upwards.'
fcWill guarantee n Et.
Prices Defy ComDetilion.
J. 11. KHHONS,". I).
II IVCE JPATHIC
mA v i "i"ac comer of Seventh street
arid Wasiwntfu.D Avenue releplioh e No an
C .rone D.-h ..d nise is ofP Women . Sd
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