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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1904)
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n. A. BATHS, Publisher.
"DEMOt 11ATIC AT ALL TIMES AND VNDEH ALL CIKCVM9TANCES."
OFITCE-No. 112, Sorrn Strrn Stkkkt
PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA. THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1904.
"v W A A
TART CURB-STONE JOSHINGS
And Other Items of Interest Prepared Es
pecially tor the Journal Readers,
Tl' boy Kiit on tlie moonlit deck.
Ills liciiil win In h whirl.
Ills eyes and nioutli were full of ludr
HUiirinii wero full of girl.
"A new broom sweeps clean."
It is now Chief of Police Fitzgerald.
Now fur good sidewalks, crossing and
Thfl now revenue law is making some
of 'em squirm,
Curb your tongue unless you can say
Faint Is the only thing of great value
that the assessor docs'not list.
Too many men absorb their rcliglou
in trying to get the best of others.
Thofooi, his money and the "bucket
shop" make a good "bobtail" Hush.
As the Journal stated two weeks ago,
John Cory is now street commissioner.
Winter seems to be very much In love
with spring and Is loatii to leave her
Well, yes, we've had rain enough for
the present. Give the farmers some
Under the new revenue law is it pro
per to assess $10,000 worth of property
It depends a great deal upon the in
surance company how soon a widow re
covers from her grief.
An old bachelor of this city says:
"Marrlago is a lottery a game of
chance a lighting chance."
Beware of the man or woman who has
a great secret to tell you. There are
hundreds of others who know it.
If every preacher preached what he
practices, but few preachers, would
draw their salaries very regular.
Old residents say the fruit crop is
safe. Peaches and cream in abund
anceonly think of it! Yum! yum!
March both came in and went out
like a lion. April came in like a fool
and has been behaving like a jackass
That society Is so sliiillow
Is a lili'sln I'll Ikj bound, ,
Elsn limy who (liitililo In It
Would Instantly be drowned.
After mother and all tho girls get
fixed up with spring togs, father may
be lucky enough to get him a new t'i
pair of pants.
About tho only thing that the lato
legislature omitted from taxation in
this state was air, and this was dono
through a mistake.
The man who plows this week is do
ing more for his country t han the man
who is trying to secrete his property so
the assessor can't list it. '
"Let's all pull together" for tho
street fair, and make it a grand sue
cess. What do you say?
The sprinkler man hasn't had much
to do so far this season, but he demands
his salary just the same.
If the new street commissioner will
do his duty in the way of repairing di
lapidated sidewalks, the citizens will
arise en masse to "call him great."
If the supreme court should decide
adversely InthePolk-Kupkccase, then
that high court decided wrong in the
Albln-Parmcle case, a similar matter,
Why not place the olllceof police
ludire back where It belongs? Make It
a fee olllce instead of a salary. More
tines would be collected on this score.
Tho porcupine (inn dot Ills quills.
Tlic clcpliiiut his trunk.
Hut when It innirsto anting there.
WitU'li out for tin' skunk.
One of the worst crimes is knocking
on your home town. If things are not
right cither help to mend them or
pack up your traps and move to some
We're betting it wasn't this kind of
an April that prompted Shakespeare
to write: "Proud-pied April dress'd In
all his trim hath put a spirit of youth
in every thing."
Advertising is the steam of busl
ncss-better fire up. Advertising Is
the lubrlcantof business bettcroll up.
Advertising Is the alarm clock of bus
iness-better wake up.
Many citizens are engaged In beauti
fying their homes, by making needed
repairs and planting trees and shrubs.
A beautiful home, surrounded by na
hire's most beautiful, makes life worth
The theatrical season Just closing
goes down as one of the dullest ever
experienced. One or two plays during
the past w Inter were only moderately
well patronized. This has been the
case almost everywhere.
By a stroll over the city a person can
1-aslly distinguish tho difference- iu the
property of the owner and that of the
renter., Tho latter receives but very
few repairs and Is gradually going to
nu k. The renter don't feel like llxlng
Dibit's ud at his own expense, and the
A connundrum: If a man -obtains
property valued at 22,m for fl.ooo,
and the court says lie must return said
property to the rightful heirs, minus
tho amount he paid them, and then
allows the said obtalncr of tho property
an additional I2..VX) attorney'! fee for
truing to Kentucky to complete the
trade, what kind of a decision would
you call It? Nome attorneys claim U
(lb a sort of a "whitewash" affair.
The mt Road Case.
In reference to the Kime road case,
wherein Cass county is defendant, and
whichhasbeendecided by the supreme
court, a Lincoln correspondent says:
"The owner of land attempted to be
taken for a public road may enjoin the
use of the same for such purpose until
his damages for taking said land'have
been ascertained and paid, or provis
ion made for the payment, provided
such injunction is sought before the
public lias acquired a prescriptive right
to the land taken. The supreme
court by the above opinion has reversed
and remanded the case of V. G. Kline
and others against Cass county, and
the case will be retried."
DEATH OF ERNEST SUBBECK
He Drops Dead While at Work In the B.
& M. Shops.
Apparently In good health, Ernest
Subbcck, while at his usual work In
tho B. & M. shops, died suddenly be
tween the hoursof nine and ten o'clock
Friday morning, May 22.
The deceased was employed in a
small repair department of the freight
car shops. On the morning of the
date mentioned he proceeded to his
work at tho usual hour, when a few
hours later he was seen to reel and
grasp at a steam pipe. Fearing some
thing might be wrong, some of his fellow-workmen
rushed to his assistance,
only to lind that ho was drawing his
The family of the deceased resided
but a short distance from the entrance
to the shop yards, and when the sad
news was announced to his wife she be
came almost frantic with grief.
Ills fi'llow-workmcn say they never
heard him complain of ill health, and
It is presumed that heart failure was
the cauic of bis sudden death. He
was about forty-live years of age and
leaves a wile and tlvo children the
youngest a babe of but a few months,
and the eldest nearly ten years of age.
The deceased was a member of Ger-
mania lodge No. 81, A. O. U. W., and
also the Burlington Volunteer Belief
Had Not Fired Long.
The Cr&ston Advertiser-Gazette says
that B. C. Carson, who was killed west
of Glenwood last week, had only been
working In the capacity of fireman for
about two months. It pays him nice
respects and says:
"Mr. Carson had been working for
the company only about two months,
but In that time had earned the re
spect and regard of his fellow employes
by his anxiety to learn and his aptness
in the work. He was a most pleasant
young man in his Intercourse w ith hli
companions and was well liked by all.
He is one of a family of thirteen chil
dren, and was the son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Carson, living in the old McMur-
try property at 411 northeast Chestnut
street. The family have lived north
west of the city for many years and
are well known to that neighborhood.
This is said to be the tirst death in
this large family."
Now Ready for Business.
M. Archer, attorney at law and jus
tice of the peace. Olllce in the Wet
tencamp block, on the second floor, on
tho cast side. All legal business will
receive prompt attention. Houses to
rent and sell. Collections without
suit a specialty. Marriage ceremonies
performed, and a nice certltlcate will
be given free. If you want to make
your will give me a call. Deeds and
mortgages made out and acknowl
edged. . Olllce hours from 8:00 to 12:00
a. m. and from 1:00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to
8:00 p. m.
A Thoughtful Man.
M. M. Austin of Winchester, Ind
knew what to do in the hour of need.
Ills wife had such an unusual case of
stomach and liver trouble, physicians
could not help her.. He thought of
and tried Dr. King's New Life Pills
and she got relief at once and was
finally cured. Only 25c, at F.G. Frickc
& Co's drugstore.
" For lo years I suffered ter
ribly from dyspepsia, with great
depression, and wis Always footing
poorly. I then tried Aycr's Ssrss
parllla, ind in one week I wis a
new tnsn." John McDorulJ,
Phlld IpUia, Pa.
Dcn't forget that it's
that will make you strong
and hopeful. Don't waste
your time and money by
trying some other kind.
Use the olJ, tested, tried,
and true Aycr's Sarsapa
!k Tr ilotior wll tin itilnki f Ar't
Huui"' 'la tl .. .11 !.. m thl it'4
M tuinl' . m-l i '.!. rviiow bM itllnul
M Mtro .t.oII.MM4.
TRIP ACROSS THE BIG POND
James Stander Writes Interestingly of His
Travels In Foreign Lands.
Mkditekuanean Sea, near Cyprus,
April 2, 1004. Editor Plattsmouth
Journal, Dear Sir: I will drop you a
line to tell you of our journey. We left
New York March 8, loot, and landed
at Furochal, Madeira, March 10, after
eight days of pleasant travel. Here
we found everything In full bloom on
the mountainous island, a thrifty city
of 30,000 Inhabitants, mostly Portu
guese. We called at the mission and
held a meeting in the theatre, where
several addresses were made. After
looking about town and country tor a
day and a half wo went on our way to
Gibraltar, where we spent one day vis
iting that mighty fort, and other
sights. We called over the line in an
oil Spanish town. Seen the bull ring
and a few ether sights of horror to us,
then went on our way to Algiers, tho
cipitat of the French colony in Al
geria, where we visited the Governor's
Palace, several churches and public,
buildings, and seen many races of peo
ple. Here we saw our iirst veiled wo
men, a lot of Greeks, Arabs, Moors and
several other oriental races.
The newer portion of Algiers Is nicely
built up with rock with good wide
streets. The old parts are dirty and
wretched. We spent but one day at
Algiers, then went on to Malta; landed
at Valetta, where we took the train to
Cltta Vecchia, tho ancient capital of
the island, notable as the home of the
Knights of St. John and the Apostle
Paul being Imprisoned there. Wo vis
ited the catacombs, the museo, St.
Peter's cathedral, St. Paul's grotto,
and several other, ruins about there.
Then we returned to Yalctta, where
we visited the Governor's Palace, house
of parliament, the armory and bar
racks, and St. John's cathedral, which
is the lincst on the island, and seen
many interesting sights. This Island
Is governed by the British, and the
soldiers were very kind to us, showed
us around and acted as guides every
where. Thence to Greece, where we
spent three days. We landed at Plra
eus and took the train to Athens.
Here we enjoyed every minute of tho
time looking over old ruins and visit
ing the King's Palace, academy, libra
ry, museum and the better parts of
this historic place. We spent Talm
Sunday there, and held our scrviceson
Mars' hill, where the Apostle Paul Is
supposed tohave preached his memor
able sermon, mentioned In Acts 17, 13
to 34. Then we traveled on past tho
sights of ancient Troy, and through
the Dardanelles across the sea of Mar
mora and landed at Constantinople,
the capital of the unspeakable Turk.
Hero we found a city of 1,000,000 pop
ulation and 2,000,000 pupilation, for
there is "no end of dogs." We were
much pleased with our visit there.
We all had a horror of the place, but
the sultan gave us liberties seldom
granted to any people. He opened a
tine palace for us to visit; also took us
all through the treasury building,
where we seen many trophies dear to
the Turk. We were served with re
freshments by his excellency's stew
ards. We did not sec the sultan. We
went through the museums where we
saw many curios, to the tower of Bob
ert college, which is managed by Am
ericans, has 32." students taking a full
college course. We went up the Bos
phorus river, viewing many historic
points, Into the black sea and back.
We all leavo Constantinople with a
better feeling toward the Turk. We
were well treated by them everywhere.
We visited tho bazaars, which were
novel to us, and have seen many Inter
esting places wniio here, where wc
spent two days. Then we sailed on to
Asia 'Minor and landed at Smyrna,
where we took the train for Ephesus,
that great city which Is no more. There
Is not a house there. Wc tramped over
the ground where the fine temple to
the Goddess Diana stood; also tho Fo
rum, stadium, theater, and many old
ruins equally great. We held a short
service on the spot mentioned in Acts
in, 22 to 34, then took our train back
through the plains iifty-three miles to
Smyrna. Along tho railroad we passed
many sheep, goats, cattle, horses,
mules and camels. Much of the land
Is farmed. We saw line, largo fig
orchards, which compare favorably
with the apple orchards In old Cass. 1
was told they export figs from Smyrna
to every land on the globe.
Smyrna Is a city of 33:i,noo Inhabl
tants, altout 200,000 arc Greeks, the
remainder being made up of all races
They have a line sea port here, and a
few good buildings, a street car line
and a miserable lot of poor people
dirty, steep streets which a white man
can scarcely climb, and beggars every
where. We visited the American
school. The students were pleased to
sec us, and took pride in guiding us
all they could. Nearly all wero bright
and ambitious to learn more. We
went through their bazaars and to
Polycarp's tomb, up to the top of Mt
Pagus, where wc seen the old prisons
This country Is mountainous, and the
sea Is full of rocky Islands. Wc passed
the Isles of Pal runs and Island of
Rhodes, where the good captain slowed
up that wc might have a iruod look
but I must finish this, so will do so by
telling you a little about our cruise.
We are 811 passengers, 30o crew, on
the Grosser Kurfurst, one of the best
ships of the North German Lloyd line.
We are a Moating city, w ith congenial
companlonsand every convenience and
good tilings to eat that a city atlords,
so all are contented and happy. We
have had lino weather all the way.
Next Monday we begin to scatter
throughout Palestine, and will have
our Sunday school convention April
18th, loth and 20th. From there we
go to Alexandria and to Cairo, Egypt,
then turn back and land at Naples,
Italy, go to Home and to France, then
home, spending seventy-one days in
all. The trip is far better than we
expected, so all are happy. I trust
this will find all progressing nicely,
and give my best wishes to all inquir
ing friends. I remain, sincerely yours,
A Long Tour.
During the long tour of the Cosmo
politan Carnival company of over two
years and live months, under the man
agement of Mr. II. Snyder, it has given
satisfaction In all the many cities of
the north and south which it has vis
ited. They attribute the success of
their long tour to tho fact that they
Invariably give what they advertise,
and that all shows are clean and moral.
No gamblers or grafters allowed to fol
low the street fair. The company
is one of the largest carrying over
125 people and a line .military band.
The best and most expensive free at
tractions ever produced, viz: Looping
the Loop on a bicycle. This expensive
act was featured last year by Barnum
& Bailey; the Cycle Whirl and-' High
Diving. These acts are given every
afternoon and night absolutely free.
Also, band concerts and the many free
acts and attractions in front of their
twelve bright, clean, up-to-date shows.
Turn out and make the Plattsmouth
Street Fair one to be remembered.
Thursday, April 21. 1004, the homo
of Mr. and Mrs. Hans Kemp, four miles
south of Plattsmouth, was the scene of
a most pleasant event, the occasion be
ing in the way of a surprise to Mrs A.
Daniels, who is making her home with
Mr. and Mrs. Kemp. On thisday Mrs.
Daniels was seventy years of age, and
her friends concocted the scheme to
give the lady a complete surprise, In
which they were successful. For some
time Mrs. Daniels didn't understand
why so many were "dropping In," and
It is said that when sho was apprised
of all the particulars in the case, she
blushed like a Dfteen-year-old maiden
with her first beau. It Is unnecessary
to remark that all enjoyed the occa
sion, but none more so than the lady
n whose honor the pleasant event was
given. Refreshments galore wcreserV'
ed, and when tho invaders took their
their departure, It was w ith many sin
cere wishes that Mrs. Daniels might
live to celebrate many more birthdays.
Thoso who participated in pleasant
affair were Mesdames Peter Mumm,
sr., AnnaGoos, Peter Mumm, jr., Hans
Solvers, Wm. Sclimidtman, Ed. Ileitz-
hausen, A.Streitwciscr, G. Peln, John
Lutz, Mary Lutz, II. M. Soennichsen,
Mlna Dose, A. Belns, Peter Goos of
Omaha, and Misses Emma and Anna
Mall Has Right of Way.
It would be well for drivers of wag
ons to remember that all United States
mail carriers have the right of way In
the public highway when on duty.
They cannot be driven Into the ditches
by loaded wagons without violation of
the United States mail laws, and if
collision is made by so doing and mail
delayed It will not bo long until a dep'
uty United States marshal will be
looking for certain parties who will
answer at roll call at a United States
court. This law applies not only when
meeting a vehicle, but applies to those
In front of the mall as well, when the
mail makes an effort to pass. Bural
In Business at Wabash.
Frank F. Miles and wife departed for
Wabash, this county, Tuesday morn
lug, where Mr. Miles has embarked In
tho hardware, Implement and furul
lure business. For some time Frank
has been connected with the B. & M
storehouse, and he and his excellent
lady have numerous friends hero who
regret their leaving Plattsmouth. The
Journal feels no hesitancy iu recom
mending Mr. Milesand wife tothe peo
ple of Wabash and vicinity as genuln
good citizens, and wishes them tin
bounded success In their new homo
Mrs. J. Benson, 210 S. 16th, Omaha
Hosiery for ladles and children
three special bargains. Ladles' Mac
lisle hose, high spliced heel, double
sole, extra long, three pairs for fOc
Misses' and children's lace llslo hose,
black or white, any size, 3.V. Child
ren's seamless huso for lOe.
One fresh milch cow and two young
calves. Call on George Tarns, tw
miles south of city, on Bock Bluffs
1 know a Jolly old maiden lady,
A lady of high degree, .
Who never goes to bod without
A drink of Bocky Mountain Tea.
Sensible woman. Gcrlnif & Co,
7 -A M -
v VJ fr ViV
Maybe you'll soon need
We have them.
CITY COUNCIL IN SESSION.
hs Appointments of Mayor Gering for the
Various Positions Confirmed.
The "city dads" met in regular ses
sion Monday night. The most impor
tant business transacted was the con-
llrmatlon of tho appointments of Joe
itzgerald for' chief of police, John
Cory forstrcet commissioner, Dr. Stew
art Livingston forclty physician, Chas.
Hassen for special merchant police,
and Adam Kirtz for sexton. The ap
pointments forcity attorney and night
policeman were deferred till the next
The sewerage question was discussed
at some length, and was linally placed
In the hands of the lire and water
committee. The Idea of tho members
who entered into the discussion of the
matter tended In the same direction
to prevent future llootls.
Several members of the fire depart
ment were present with suggestions of
putting In a new tire alarm system, the
old system, it was claimed, being very
unsatisfactory. It is the desire of the
chief and other members of the lire
department to attach on alarm to
the court house clock, which can be
set in motion at a moment's notice
from either telephone station. They
also stated that the county commis
sioners had granted the privilege of so
doing, and that the cost would be
about $75.00. The matter was refer
red to the lire and water committee.
Upon recommendation of the hos
pital committee- George Llndsey was
granted permission to use the hospital
grounds on the conditions that ho will
keep the buildings and fences in re
pair, and relinquish the same when
the city requires it for patients.
Permission was granted W. W.
Coatis to extend underground water
pipes from the Coatcs bflick to the III-
ley hotel block, across Sixth street.
Upon recommendation of the street
committee, C. C. Parmele was granted
permission to extend the front of the
Cox building eighteen Inches.
The report of the former street com-
mistloncr for work done from April 11
to 2"), was read and refened to the
The report of Dr. Cook, former city
treasurer, up to the date he turned the
ollleo over to Treasurer Clement, was
accepted. Jt showed that the total
amount of city funds turned over to
his successor, was ll(l,4M.2n. Tho re
port of Dr. Cook was found correct In
Saloon licenses were granted tocight
applicants, as follows: I-. r. Goos,
Claus N'ick, II. ii. lions, Will liar
tiav, Ed Donat, O. P. Monroe, Philip
l meruit, IM MicniK'rger, nnu drug
gists permits to Gering V Co., F. G
Frlt ke and George W. tiilnian.
A lartie amount of street work was
laid out for the street commissioner in
the shape of crossings, Home of which
arc In a most dilapidated condition
Several resolutions were adopted to
the elleet or not living property own
crs to repair their sidewalks, nnd If
said parties fail to comply with said
orders, the city will proceed to build
or repair sidewalks and thccosLstaxcd
ntfiUnst the property. I lie enforce
meiitof thlsorder should bo vigorously
The city treasurer was ordered to
take up f of general school war
rants and carry them us cash, thus
saving the city the Interest on this
amount, ihls ccitalnly is one stroke
In the direction of economy.
Upon the recommendation of the
finance committee, the council ordered
the hum of 700 transferred from the
business tax fund to tho road fund.
Others are liable
Your New Suit
Where are you j;oinp; to get it, at the store
where you bought the last one?
Yes, if it wore right.
But suppose it didn't wear right, will you
try our kind?
It's "getting to be
makers that we're too particular. ,
Our customers are particular. They arc sat
isfied with nothing but the best, and so are we.
Come and see what the best is.
hiwhiii Mi;ga m
Clothier Plattsmouth, Neb. j
The Proper Movement.
At a meeting of prominent citizens
and business men of Plattsmouth,
a number of whom were former mem
bers of a similar organization, met at
tho olllce of R. B. Windham on Friday
afternoon last and effected a reorgan
ization of tho Plattsmouth Exchange.
The same was accomplished by the
election of the following officers: II.
B. Windham, president; George E.
Dovcy, vice president; W. W. Coates,
secretary, and C. E. Wescott, treasurer.
The following named gentlemen are
members of the Exchange: Mayor II.
R. Gering, ex-Mayor F. J. Morgan, W.
W. Coatcs, C. E. Wescott, J. M. Leyda,
George E. Dovcy, R. B. Windham. T.
H. Pollock. T. E. Parmele, T. M. Pat
terson, C. C. Parmele, J. II. Thrasher,
J. P. Falter, C. A. Bawls and J. M.
Roberts. After the election of olliccrs
the following - committees wero se
lected: Executive Frank J. Morgan, C. A.
Bawls and J. P. Falter.
Advisory Henry R. Gering, Jno. M.
Lsytla and J. II. Thrasher.
Finance-J. M. Roberts, T. II. Pol
lock and C. C. Parmele.
Important business matters weredis
cussed and active work planned for the
various committees. During the meet-
Ingacommunlcation from W. II. Mann,
of the C, B. & Q. industrial commis
sion, of Chicago, was read, which ex
pressed a desire to co-operate with the
local exchange In its efforts to locate
Industries in this city. Mr. Mann also
expressed a desire to visit Plattsmouth
and confer with the exchange on such
The Journal is pleased to note this
movement, and everything it can do to
advance its object will most willingly
Death of Mrs. George Hall. -.
Mrs. Lottie Hall, wife of George Hall,
died at her home In this city on Sinn
day morning. April 24, 11X14. The de-
ceased had been 111 about four weeks,
but up to the last week her condition
had not become alarming. She was a
most excellent lady, a devoted wife and
mother and leaves to mourn her de
mlsc a husband, a three-year-old daugh
ter and a large circle of relatives and
friends. Mrs. Hall was 2(1 years of ae,
and was a daughter of Mrs. Anna Cal
kins, of this city. The funeral services
were held at the Christian church yes
terday morning, conducted by the pas
tor of thechurch, D. A. Youtzy, assist
ed by Dr. Balrd, of the Presbyterian
church. Interment was mado in the
Voting cemetery, four in lies south of
Don't Like the Country.
Henry (Barney) Miller and Tom
Troop returned from their trlploCiin
ada last Thursday evening. They
were not very favorably Impressed with
the country, and have concluded to re
main under the protection of tho Am
erican flag Instead of taking chances
whero winter weather lingers about
nine months In a year. Barney says
some people ma. 'o Induced to locate
up In that country, but that ho didn't
think that hecould everliecomo occus
turned to the habits of tho citizens, to
saynothingofthe Intense cold weather,
Andy Snyder and Herman Holschuh
wiio accompanied them to Canada
went to California.
If you arc a Judge of a uood amol
try the "Acorns" 6 cent cigar and you
wiusmoKo no other.
to fjfet caught elsewhere, ..
by-word amoti the ,
1 CUSS COUNTY'S GUARDIANS
Meet Again to Look After tbe Interests of .
, the "Dear People," So to Speak.
rt.ATTSMOUTii, Xcb., April 19, l'.)04..
Board met pursuant to adjournment.1.
Present, Turner ink, V. B. Banning
and D. Hawksworth, county commis
sioners; L. A. Tyson, county clerk.
Minutes of the previous session read
and approved, when the following bus
iness was transacted In regular form:
Olllclal bond of Harry Hubbard,
overseer of road district No. 44, ap
proved. Olllcial bond of L. W. Ingwcrson,'
overseer of. road district No. 42, ap
proved. C. M. Seybert was appointed over
seer of road district No. 21, and his
Resolved, That chapter 75 of the
Session Laws for Km, being the so
called "Scavenger Act," be and here
by is ordered enforced in Cass county
for l'JOl, and , the treasurer of said
county be and hereby is directed . to
proceed at once under said law to col
lect taxes delinquent May l,on all real
estate In said county. :
A ballot was then taken to see who
would get the delinquent list to print,
which resulted as follows: Turner
Zimc and D. Hawksworth voted for
tho Weeping Water Republican and
W. B. Banning voting for the Platts
The said treasurer be and the same
hereby is directed . to publish all : no
tices under said act in the Weeping
Water Republican, i
CLAIMS Al.liOH'KD. .
Turner Zlnk, uilury unci oxpcnsi' t 37 70
VV. II. ItiirmliiK. nullify uml expvriMH... 20 W)
i. U Cox, nidso u county oil 7S
Goo. H. Ilulfour.curuof Hoy loors.(rc-
W. I). Wlii't-ltT. ImllllT fees pulil."....'..'
Muttsmoulli W utcr Co.. runts uml wa
. (5. 1 Visile InihnIIiik Jury
I'l'iirinian, ri'i,ilrsdu olmlr
It. Ilycrs. U'lexriipliliiK
WlllUtll UulNTlSOII. Illtlllir flH'B
'lultsiiioulli Uus Ai Klui'lrle Lliflit Co.,
Klupp .V IliirtU'tU iihImi u county
c; V. liny, postul oinls
Cliiirltm Wiirtl, fees
K. IH I .liny, ti'iini to county Turin
C, II. Smith. kOiiiiik'J cnvulopcs
1M Porr. uppruWi:;; roml damnj'cs uud
John W. Copplc itnnriilMiiii ruuil rinm.
. N. .McCrory, Hpiriil!,lii roud uuin-
3 00 ,
ll 97 '
V. Kirciilh'wr, .viiil mid wood to Co.
I). HuwLsworiii, wihry nnd I'xpcnw.,
Hammond , Stephens Co., mdso to Co.
H. Iliiilr, imlsu u, county ii n,.
I. I HiulKcly. iimiriiiilliil nir o mi
Board adjourned to May, 3, 1W4.
L. A. Tyson, County Clerk.-
A Cure For Headache.
Any man, woman or child sulTc
from headache, billlousness or a
drowsy feeling should take one o
of IcVltt's Little Early Blser
and lliorn Dir. These f.imnn.
pills are famous because thr
tonic as well as a pill. W'
cleanse the system they f
and rebuild It by their t
upon the liver and bowe'
F.G. Frkkefc Co.
Farmers and Horsema'
Dr. II. Jensen, the v
make regular visits tc
Thursday of each we
Smoke the Wur'
"Gut Hell" cigar
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