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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1889)
THE DAILY UKltALD : l?LAlTSMOnTiyftEBlCA&k.A, THURSDAY, MA.r.2. 1883.
The PlattsiDoutt; Daily Herald.
Publishers & Proprietors.
TIIK l'LATTSMOUTUI 1JKKALD
1 published every evening except Hunday
and Weekly every Thuntday morning. Keis
tered :it tli postodlce, 1'mn-iiioutli. N'cljr.,
npcoiid-cUsii matter. Ofllce corner of Vine and
fifth rtrrets. 'i'e!epliou No. 38.
TERMS TO DAILY.
Onn copy onn ear In ndvanee, by mall.. ..$6 Of:
One copy per month, ty an ier 6.
One copy per week, by carrier is
TERMS FOB WE1ELV.
One copy oue year, in advance $l sr
One copy tlx nioni&o. in advance 75
Buffalo Hilt, and his reds are on the
Persian Monarch hound for a tiro-year's
trip in Europe. The ship carries 1U0
Indian ponies, 20 buffalo, 8 Indian dogs,
for team work; 32 cow hojs, 7 Mexican
vaqueros, 218 people all told.
A petition is bein circulated ami
numerously signed in Texas to iocreac
the duty on tin plates to two cents a
pound. This is one of the "raw mater
ial)" Mr. Mills of Texas, wanted put up
on the free list. Beatrice Express.
Michigan proposes to return to capital
punishment, not all at once, but by iiv
gree?. In case of a conyhtion foi mur
der, the bill which the house passed a
day or two ago proridts that the death
penalty ahull not be iuipoaed unhss
every member of the jury sins a recom
mendation to that'effect. and even aftvr
that the judge may use his discretion as
between execution and imprisonment for
life. As for the method of execution
it may be either by haoiui; or electricity.
GERMANY AND THE S A MOAN
The task intrusted to the Samoan com
missioners becomes more difficult as it
ncars commencement. The preliminary
reports of Bismarck's desire to restor
the native government to its ancient
supremacy indicated a pleasant session of
brief duration, but the more recent ex
pression of his determination to claim
damages for injuries inflicted upon Ger
man citizens by the S imoans presents a
possibly unpleasant complication of the
original problem by the introduction ol
a new factor, and the more so since the
chancellor suggests payment in land. I:
is not to the interest of the United State
that Germany should acquire supremacy
in the Samoan Islands, and the foreit.
country owning cue mosc iana is sure u
It is part of the German programm
that England and the United State
sh mid join with Germany in claims for
damages, and that die lands ceded ii
satisfaction of such claims should b
supervised by a land court composed o'
representatives of Samoa. England, Gcr
many, and America. It is easy to see u
possible beginning of a joint protectornt
in this, a joint protectorate is amonj; th
things which are generally considered tt
be undesirable. It is not certain that th
American commissioners as yet are in
structed by the administration upon tlii
novel and somewhat unexpected propo
sition, but the well-known Americanism
of the president and secretary of stnti
may be relied upon to direct our repre
sentatives in the fourthco ning confer
ence. It may be taken for granted that
England will be one with Germany n
the demand for more land; the lam
hunger of Europe is unappeasable. Tin
politeness with which our commissioner
are received by those of the other powers
is cnarming, Dut tuere now appears to lx
more than an interchange of compliint n't
at stake. fortunately the Americnr
commission is composed of men verstd
in the conduct of affairs; they will hayi
need of all their skill. Inter Ocean.
"That Diabolical Apparatus,
the stomach." is the energetic phn;s
which Carlyle applied to his own trouble
some organ of digestion. Tne great is
cayist was a dyspeptic from his youli-;
but had he used Dr. 'Pierce's Pleasai.:
Purgatire Pellets he miht have shak. i
off the incubus of indigestion. "like i
dewdrop from a lion's maine." and thci
would have been more "sweetness am
light" in his writings and bis home. Al
druggists 25 cent3 a vial.
On Sunday and Wednesday of escl
week between the hours from one to threi
p. in. a frea clinic will be held at r.i
office in Union Block at which time tin
worthy poor will be examined nd pre
scribed for free of charge.
tf Alfred Shipman-, M. D.
Just Ilia Way.
They tell a good etory on Senator James
Farns worth Pierce. It seems that h
came to Albany to see Governor Tildei
soon after the latter's inauguration. Af
ter a brief chat the governor, who wa.
easily bored, asked: "When are vou go
"This afternoon, I think," said James
"Better 6tay over till to-morrow, ro
turned the governor in a confidential
murmur. Thinking something was in
the air James remained over. Next da;
he agaia invaded the executive chamber
and the same formula was gone over
with the exception that the governor
tone was slightly more confidential.
James pulled nt his glossy, iron gray
ynust.atfrjie for awhile and again remained
over, only to have the same disappoint
ment, liow Jong the affair would havr
jasted is conjectural had not a kind
Jiearted orderly told the misguided sena
tor that that was merely a way f he gov
txuoi Lad. Albany Journal.
I VALUE OF OLD MASTERS.
FIGURES OF INTEREST TO THOSE
WHO LOVE FINE PICTURES.
Americana Not So Eaally II uw bugged
They One Wre Tb High and Low
Water Marks of Famoui Pai liters Mil
rlllo'a Range from S18 to 125.000.
Hie value or pictures lias been very
considerably disturbed by the revelations
recently made. It has thrown suspicion
upon the method of sale by auction.
which has heretofore been so populaV,
and suggests the possibility that more
than one of the great picture sales of re
cent years have been in a measure
"cooked" affairs, in which prices have
been made to rise to a height by no
means in accord with the actual state of
Americans have not shown quite the
(5atne tasto for "old masters" as have the
lrople of other countries. Once they
reverenced them on account of their age
and gave high prices for their pictures.
But they were innocent then, and when
they awoke to the fact that most of the
old masters which they owned were bo
gus, they made haste to rid themselves
of the same.
Siuco then Americans havo had little
to do with this class of pictures. Now
however, they are beginning again to
BIO AND LITTLE GEMS.
Following are some extreme and some
average prices of the pictures of men
whose names are mentioned:
Jan Van Eyck An adoration of the
magi in the Northwick sale in 1859
fetched $2,100. Van Eyck's works are
scarce and much sought after. The pict
ure mentioned must have been an excel
lent example, for another picture of the
same subject was sold in Cologne in 18G2
for a little more than $500. Only the
best of his pictures have sold for more
than $200 or $300.
Uuercino His finest works in the Lou
vre are valued at $4,000. $5,000 and
$6,000, the "Martyr of St. Peter at Mo-
dena" being considered worth $9,000.
Nearly every gallery in Europe has
some specimen of his work. During the
last century the highest price obtained
at auction has been $2,400. Small heads
and less significant works have sold as
low as $10. A few6ingle figure paintings
have been sold at from $50 to $250.
Hans Holbein His works are abund
antly represented in foreign galleries.
Though one of the greatest German
painters his pictures have never brought
large prices at public sale. A portrait of
a lady was sold in 1850 for about $2,000
other portraits in recent years have
rarely exceeded $200.
Guido Reni nis "Rape of Helen" in
the Louvre has been assessed at $8,000.
His works are in all the European gal
leries. They have seldom sold for more
than S2.000. A "St. John" was sold in
1853 for $3,400.
David Teniers More of his pictures
than those of any other painter have
been sold publicly. He is extensively
copied and imitated, but of a list of about
350 different sales of his pictures the
highest price ever brought for any one
was $5,000 paid in the van Sassengen
salo, in 1852, for a painting called "The
MTJEILLO AND RUBEN'S.
Murillo The greatest of the Spanish
school in point of value. There are nine
of his pictures in the Louvre. The most
celebrated of these is the "Immaculate
Conception," for which the French gov
ernment paid S12J.UU0. lhis is tar in
excess of all the others, which are rated
as worth everywhere from $1,000 to $12,
000, at which figure the "Holy Family"
haa been appraised. His pictures figure
in all the principal museums of Europe
and havo often 6olu at auction at very
high prices. There were no less than
fourteen of his pictures in the famous
Soult collection, to which the Louvre's
"Immaculate Conception" belonged. The
Flight into Egypt" brought $10,000; the
-Jesus and St. John as ChUdren, 13,
000: the "St. Peter Bound," $30,000; the
"Miracle of San Diego," $17,000; a
"Brigand Stopping a Monk," $5,000.
The rest of the pictures of the collection
old for from $1,000 to $5,000. The price
wrought by the "Immaculate Concep
.ion" was the largest ever paid for a
ic tureat the time. It is doubtful wheth
. r it would now realize an equal 6um.
is Murillo's work has not increased in
estimation, while new standards of tastes
have taken possession of picture buyers.
A large painting of the very same subject
in the Eardley collection was put up at
auction in 1S00, but was withdrawn in de
fault of a bid of $45,000. Since the Soult
nale many of his works have been publicly
sold. Tho Empress Eugenie gave the
largest price brought by any of his other
pictures. She paid $3,000 for a "Sleep of
tho Infant Jesus" at the Patureau sale in
1357. Many of his works wero sold jn
the Aguado collection in 1843. They
ringed from $18 to $5,600, at which sum
one of his Annunciations was disposed
of. One of his pictures figured in the
Aspinwall sale here a few years ago, but
was without a buyer. It was subse
quently taken to London, where, after
long negotiations, it was sold, presuma
bly at no very great price.
Rubens, being the prince of painters,
his pictures have naturally commanded
very great prices. The fact that he
worked much through his assistants has.
however, made a great difference in
iheir value. His works in the Louvre
are estimated at $20,000. $30,000 and
J40.000. someof the famous series in the
life of Mary of Medicis being valued at
2G0.C00. His sing portraits are worth
iL-out $2,000 to $5,000. The famous
'Chapeau de Paille," one of the most
beautiful portraits ever painted, was sold
in 1822 for about $15,000. Few of his
lest works have sold during the present J
century. The highest price brought, at ;
public sale at any time was for an m- :
tcrior with portrait of the family of Bal
thazar, which brought $33,000 at th
Eardley Kile in 1SC0. Some of Ids por
traits have, nevertheless, sold for no
more than $100. New York Commercial
THE OLD j?.OCKlNU CHAIR.
My gTatidinolUrr rat Iti th.? oi l rwliluj chair
(but Bbo ti. not my ,r-" !;ri'-tn'r tlion.).
And her eil litllj Tmv viii: !, ;v. itclihiRly fair,
Aa sho lunched n dctLui:.' i m.-n.
ricr sun honnrt flutter .I like lli! on its string,
Hr ualr n1ervd free o:i the breeze;
And gayly I a-cvu diJ my grandmother sing
Undtrucatb Uioho old gnarl'd apple treea.
My grandfather rotlo through the white orchard
And ti'tfier'd liirt roan to a trce;
Ile'd a well o -lrr'd wig on his Hilly young pate.
And hi;;h LaM;rd boots to hi knee;
From the pink apple hlofuon.a that over bim
Fie brush 'd off the dew with bin bat.
Till be came to the place where' tho rocking chair
And my merry young grandmother eat.
Tho kingcup and daisy bloomed round in Uu-ii
And Ihmh of their sweetness did sip;
Cut my grandmother blusli'd. and my grandfather
As lie fiick'd o(T their brads with his whip
My granny n',n hummed her a cunning old soin
"Faint heart ucw won ladye f-ilr!
So be wooed und he praycil, uud IWore very long
There sat two iu that oM rocking chair!
-Jo!j:i Gerald Ureunan
A REAL ROYAL LOVE MATCH.
How the Kiix of Holland Wooed and Won
l'i-iiiccM Kiimin for Ilia Wife.
Queen Emma of Hollandor, to give her
namo iu full, Emma Adelaide H'iihelmiua
Theresa is tho only living woman who mar
riod a king and had the choosing of her own
husband. In all other oases young ladies
whose fathers were kings and princes have
bad their husbands chosen for them, either by
their parents or by their parent's ministers.
for dynastic or political reasons.
The story of Queen Emma's marriage to
the king of Bollard reads hko a nursery tale.
2io wooing van done by proxy, nor were any
negotiations carried on, for reasons of state
or the interests of the family The old king
did his own courting and "popped the ques
tion" with bis own royal lips to the young
lady herself. Tho answer came just as di
rectly, and the match was made.
William III, then a widower is his 62i
year, still handsome and having a reputation
as a heart breaker second to none among bis
royal confreres in Europe, went to Potsdam
to attend a royal wedding In 1879. ne fell
desperately In love with Princess Helen of
Waldeck-Pyrmont, now Duchess of Albany,
proposed to her and was scornfully rejected.
She declined even to receive his presents of
Cowers and jewels, and tho old man was dis
consolate. In the midst of his grief he over
heard the Princess Emma, a younger sister of
Helen, say to her sister:
"I should never refuse to become a queen.
William looked at her and saw a rather
pretty brunette of 21. To ordinary observers
she seemed like a rather good looking German
peasant girl dressed up a la princesse, but to
the aged king at that moment she was o
beautiful woman, endowed with all the
queenly graces. Taking the first favorable
opportunity he stepped up to her and said:
"Ah, as you find your sister is wrong, will
you marry mef
The Princess Emma told him frankly she
would, the wedding was arranged as speedily
as possible, and she became queen of Holland.
Sho was at that time as simple as a child,
and had not been trained to disguise her feel
ings under the plea of dignity. When she
arrived at tho Hague and saw sho had a
palace of her own, and was indeed a queen,
she gave expression to her joy, just as any
country Gretchen would have done, by danc
ing and laughing in the presence of courtiers
who watched her every movement and had
uo love for the Uermana.
The king was shocked at her lack of dig
nity, but reproved her gently and kindly
Taking her to the portrait of his mother, the
proud Anna Paulowna, daughter of tho Csar
Paul, be said:
"She never danced. A queen should r.evc
laugh in public."
The young queen accepted tho rebuke vriti,
good grace, and since then the punctilious
Dutch courtiers have had nu fault to find
with her deportment Their only grieva :
against her is that she "murders their bcuul i
Queen Emma's time since her marriajje Lat
been chiefly spent in nursing her invalid bus
band, who worshiped her, and training hei
little daughter, the Princess Wilhelmina, no v.
9 years eld, for the duties of sovereignty
The Dutch say that tho fond mother wlshe.--to
make a king, rather thRu a queen of the
Although now only 30 years of age, Queti.
Emma has already shown great courage and
strength of mind. Some time ago, while
outdriving, her horses ran away, the coach
man was thrown from the carriage and the
queen and her little daughter had a narrow
escape with their lives. She immediately
ordered fre&h horses, saying:
"If we ao not start again my daughter
will learn the meanmg of the word fear."
That Queen Emma will have need of all
her pluck, as well as her tact and judgment,
to steer her through the troublous times
which are coming for her and for Holland,
there can Iks no doubt. Sho hopes to see her
daugbter reign and has already projects of
matrunony in her niuid which she fondly
thinks will keep the rrewn ou tho little one'
head, but tho grim old iron chancellor of
Germany has long had his eye on the Nether
lands anu no aocs not thuxk that women
should bo sovereigns. New York Journal.
tje Lived on Diamonds.
An extraordinary story is reported from
tho Lake of Couio. A well djessd elderly
gentleman took passage at Corao on oao of
the steamers for Colico. During the voyage
ho presented to one of the waiters a neatly
folded white paper packet which contained
some diamonds, telling him it was a "tip."
Tho recipient on reaching shore threw his
present away, believing his diamonds were
only f ragnifjuts of glass. The strange passen
ger b6fort landing made seyei-aJ similar pres
ents to other persons. This beeondng known
ho was questioned at Colico by the police and
stated that his name was Leopold Landauer,
and that he was a Berlin diamond merchant.
"I live," he said, "upon diamonis and I pa
with diamonds." Thereupon he proceeded to
swallow several of these gems which be bad
iu his possession. Tba policy communicated
with the German consul, at whose request
Herr Landauer was relegated to a lunatic
asylum until the arrival of his friends! He
had upon his person 1! brilliants, valued at
60,000 fronts. Oi) Jearniug that- the waiter
bed thrown away his diamonds, tho people pf
the placo instituted an imaiediati search for
tha treasures. Chicago Times.
A. fashion authority, speaking of tboia-
rrraring size of ladies' gloves, Fays: It seems
L-ely that Ituli'js' La in is may have ker.it tq
proportion with their general trraturo, which
is certainly cn the increase. One can scarcely
rais m r.r.y crowd, especially or the wed to
daol-iss, v.i'.hout remarking giantesses iu the
J-r.c! till?, well grown, vigorous creatures,
v i -"p. jtj I y eoinpsnwtt, seem to have
devtlo;.l ji'.i tUi .r.i-r.t und Rtrcni.-t?i whir:;
ou:;iit i ave toon their i:rotherV." Thu hap
pv Lan-e In ruidie eei'iien. t. which eii-
aUci w;"a'c-:i cf ell rasi;; to work with their !
h.a;d.T ai:d take pride in doing co, uiuy pJ.-o
not lie without .-Scct in enlarging thoao mum
ters. Chicago Herald.
A ddivf'a I.Uo 9-arrd by a Itrrain.
A man oi tho name of Joe Wiiliams
had told a Jroaiu to his fellow soldiers,
tome of whom related it to me months
previous to the occurrence whic h I re
late. He dreamed that he crossed a
river, marched over a mountain and
zamped near a church located in u wood,
near widt h a terrible Uittle ensued, and
in a charge ju?.t as he crossed a ravine
he was shot in the heart. On the ever
memorable 7th of I )ciuler, 1 80 1 (battle
of Prairie drove, northern Arkansas), as
we moved a double quick to take our
place in the line of battle, then already
hotly engaged, we pusm-d a church, a
small frame building. I was riding in
the Hunk of the command, opposito to
Williams, as we eai:i in view of the
liou'. "That m the church I raw in my
dream," raid he. 1 mado no n plj and
never thought of the matter until even
We had broken the enemy's lines and
were in full pursuit, when wo came to a
drv ravine i:i the wood, and Williams
said: "J ut on the other bide of this ra
vine 1 was hliot in my dreum, and I'll
btick my bat under my shirt." Suiting
the action to the word lie doubled up his
hat as he ran Hlong and crammed it into
his bosom. Scarcely had he adjusted it
when a iai:iie ball knocked him out of
lino; jumping up quickly he pulled out
his hat, waved it over his head shouting:
"I'm all rilit." The bail raised a black
spot about the size cf a man a hand ju.st
over the heart and dropped into his bhoe.
Hall's Journal of Health.
Tho Vanity of Men.
"A man cares more about his shape
than a woman, said a corset niaki
and will resort to more stringent and
uncomfortable measeics to improve his
tijuro. A stoi:t woman v. ill walk a mile
for two or three s and stop eating
candy for a whole -.vec!; to reduce her
Ilesh, but a man will submit to the most
wearisome protvs-scs for the same pur
pose and keep cp his ( J Tort for as many
months as his trainer recommends.
Place a glass at the left of any public
stairway, and four men to one woman
will turn to look in it. and from these
premise's may be drawn the double con
clusion that men are more vain than wo
in?n, and that were the stigma of femi-
niuity removed from corset wearing and
tlio custom adopted by fashion leaders
men would fall in lino very readily.
i'here is no mote reason why they
-.lio-.ddift sufTer in them than that wo
men should be laced into them, simply
oecauso they hmk more trim and shape
ly. In 18:i3 and 1S-10 corsets were worn
hy men, and the fashion might be re
vived if a lev leaders as courageous as
the apostles of dress suit reform would
introduce the practice. New iork Sun.
The Medieval Housewife.
the nousewire oi use middle aes
cooked over an open fire on a 6tone
hearth in tho middle of the room, a hole
in the roof letting tho smoke escape.
Over this fire the p;ople shivered in cold
weather; but at a later time some of the
queens nau braziers or siuail iron lur-
naces in ineir rooms. I Here we re no
arrcHs hi those days, and rushes and
sweet herbs were spread on the lloor ii?
-toad, especially w hen company was ex-
.sectcd. There were tapestries on the
vails of the finer houses. At dinner
eop!e sat on wooden benc hes and stools
ta heavy table of hoards set on trestles.
;nd this was covered with cloth. The
all of fare changed with the centuries
:i those days, and not much from duv to
iav. the food was barlev and oaten
avad, bacon, iish, capons, cr'-"s and an
'.himdanee of home brewed ale, and the
.o'oles sometimes had wine from the
:t. (iood Housekeeping.
Napoleon's Lost Cameos.
For many years the Hibliothcquc Na-
iional ; of Paris has bewailed the loss of
two dozen very lino ancient cameos bor
rowed by Napoleon I and never returned.
iiie emperor nau inem mounted m a
tiara, and w hen L.oiu.s A VIII came to
the throne they were found among the
crown jewels, and were sent along with
them to England for safety when Napo-
' Icon escaped from Elba. Since then they
have been hopelessly lost, lhe curator
itad failed to preserve a detailed descrijH
uon of too gems. al. Germain Hapst,
however, has been aide to provide the
substance of the missing doc ument, and
nas puiaisneu it in ins "liistoire ties
Joyaux de la Couronne." Should the
cameos ever come into the market, they
may lie recognized and bought back by
tho authorities. It i3 generally supiwsed
that they are retained by the heirs of the
Comte de Chambord. Jeweler's Weekly.
A Skatina Princess.
A very pretty story is related of the
crown princess of Denmark, Prince
Waldemar and Princess Marie are good
skaters, and one afternoon when, after a
long run across the ice, they sat down to
rest, they noticed a little boy who was
vainly trying to put his Ekates on. On
seeing the royal couple he took off hi.i
hat and said: "Oh. dear Princess Marie,
can you not help mp tq put my ekates
on?"' The royal lady smiled, knelt down
on the ice and firmly fastened tho strops
round the boy's ankles. Boston Tran
script. Adam's Politeness.
A mother on Delaware avenue waa on
Sunday giving her child, a boy of 7
years, nhiio Dibit' instruction. She was
telling him the story of Adam's fall.
Having narrated the talo of the apple
ami what mischief it did, the mother
asked: "Now, don't you think Adam did
very wrong to eat the apple?" The little
fellow thought a moment end then an
swered: "Why. would it have been xilitu
to refuse the cpple when tho lady offered
it to bimr" Dutialo Courier.
II ail llliu TUere.
"Is it proper to eay 'blotvn up' or
'blown down?" "
'iVr.i hi'r Either. If it n tho result of
nn explosion, it is blown up: if the re
m:!t of :t ryrjone. blown dowit.
'.'o -Aii' tijuhhrt the result of an es
pSuMon .lie 'i.-lown ilowp?
IV V hut's tlio matter witli a snc-ezj?
HAS THE I , A i 1
I U I s t' s
In the city, which In
A coin p'vti; lino
Frames i:i r-'aT
C'l ll I
t v.u-i y
it ; i t '
You can Id v
llluliili at) 1 v, !i
Jiii'.l li.u'i'ily 1l.
SIXTH STREET, I'LT.
ALL THE NLWS
Thu Daily anil Wkkki.y fli-nvi n is lhe
because it re:uli. s tii I
made known mi
rent or s i 1
la t v
CAPITAL ST0 K PAIPIM. - KACC
Authorized Capita!, $JOO, C OO.
.'RANK CAIiKUTil. J . .
Frank Carrutb J. A. ti 'Oi. K. ;." . .
J. W. Johnnon, Heniy I'd , .j-;hu e'
W. D. Mrriain. Win. Wt U;i t:-ir.;,
Transact a Genral i'iwti-L- '
Who have any Hanking li::siufv ; 'o
are invited to saM. .i i..:iii:-;
lai'ite or auiall 1 1 t r t,;:
will receive our ctiror.,i ttcsit !
and we promi ii! ,i: v;;v ( r
tet.us trc.ti:.i!:i .
Ibsufs Certldcatss of De'.'er.it ;:.
Buy and sells Forc;rr; Pa.;. lv;--.
and Citv seem i-
of rmrrsMouTH. NKiiiiA:;.:.
Offer the very best lac'Iitles tor the prompt 1
transaction ot lecitiniate
Stock. Kpcds, Gold, (utai, : t ; i
Becurltie Bou;;lHa::U rio'n-;, -sU r .li
ed and iutnret allo-Aru :.: r ; ;;.
eatf!,Dmft drawii.3V4-iai.! y. ;.y
part of the United -.' (!- -.3 :J)
the liine;;I to 'j .it
Collection made d- prcr- yt;
l- t(. is.it!
Bighest marlcct price paid for Ci?-i.ry w
J Mm Fitz?rvd
Jolin K. Clrk. f .
. Wa'iith. .
: Joux rTiorKAtiJ,
AND 1'lNE.sT STOCK OF
l.at will DiaKi:
;t a i-H fi'i litri".
:l jd.-ui j.ny
tn 11 eli each
1 k. li.ii;
I iu ni.-hi'il hoiio
I I ATI.' J f-1 IV
TV. i r " i
c : iAL. Poll
K-fiti-ii) 'Jr'diuiu in Cass county,
;;c )1 . A d v-'i i ising rate
la" r- d
Z O -
' jt j s g
l:iiti :i'i.-J K
" 'A! I I A I.
; r !' . ;
. i k a ,
A'i ( abhUr
'. A ia:lli in. u. I;niuseyf
.:!! l.-.!.-:o.t allowed n tim
I i-:)- ii;-.. l.jn y.ven to all
s. i-. t:.'";;as
' -a'-bMw.-.r.d v'.irv I'ublic.
t '1 !U".-; i i :t f.i.imiii. Neb.
A. N H LI ! V .4 N
i 1 i'l". 1 . e,iVr '!r!i,nrt Attention
'"' '!. Wth! Neb.
e-r c-s, Glusawarn
: -! r,t:-..:v i-'-'v.
( ;r;.i 1 I
I 5th St. Merchant Tailex
Foreign & Corrsstic goods.
i M l !
if V i
t' i-'inai attention
to iiiy cip.
t all Hutiu., fitmnt-
I 'Tf, iVkb
vi 11 FN
A2i y OtliCi'
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