Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 2, 1911)
WITH SOME INCIDENTAL
RELATION TO THE WOMAN
Obot right. I'M. br k.'Bal. Yard A Co.
Something to Live Up To.
' ' Oormly was usually an early riser;
but on the morning before election
day he slept until an unprecedented
late hour. He was utterly worn out
with the strain of the campaign, any
way, and the occurrences of this last
nlfht had almost prostrated htm.
There was ordinarily nothing much to
be done on the next day, the Monday
preceding election day. One final
meeting was scheduled for Monday
night, and that was all.
It was perhaps nine o'clock when
he woke up. He was soon bathed and
dressed. He had signaled, as was his
ustom, at the proper time for the
serving of his simple breakfast. It
was ready for him when he entered
the dining room. . Somes was there
in attendance as usual A pile of
morning papers lay on the buffet.
Oormly made a step toward them; but
"Why,' he thought, "should I spoil
my breakfast by reading what the
newspapers have to say on the Im
portant subject of my confession? The
news will keep. Let me at least eat
"Beg pardon, sir," began Somes
deferentially; "but aren't you going to
look over the papers, sir, before you
"No, thank you, Somes. I can guess
pretty well what they will say."
But Somes was unusually per
sistent as well as greatly agitated.
He had been up early and had read
tvery Bcrap In every paper.
"I hope you'll excuse me, Mr. Gorm
ly, sir," he began; "but I really think
j It'll add to your appetite If you will
at least look over The Planet, sir."
Gormly shook his head and frowned
a little. . . . .,..
"That will do. 'Somes!" he said
' somewhat shortly. ' "I will see the pa
pers later." I
After this somewhat peremptory re
mark, the man naturally . subsided,
though his Interest and excitement
were plainly visible In his nervous
movements. He was usually the most
delightfully cool and imperturbable of
"You mustn't take this thing so
greatly to heart, Somes," said Gormly
"Indeed, sir," returned the man,
"we're all so set on having you elect
ed, and other things, sir, that" -
What he was going to say remained
unsaid, for ' with that delightful op
portuneness which can easily be com
passed by chroniclers of such vera
cious tales, I now am pleased to re
cord that the bell of the door of the
apartment cut across the further
revelations of Somes with a loud,
' clear ring. ' ' ' '
' "See who It is, Somes," said Gormly
indifferently. 1 -- ' '
"It's been ringing all morning, sir,"
said the man, turning to leave the
room. "There's been the greatest
crowd of people here, reporters and
newspaper men, and Mr. Watson, and
a number of gentlemen who are cam
paigning for you, and the : street's
racked with people outside, too."
"Is my friend the chief of police
"No, sir. ' But there's a squad of of
ficers under a sergeant, and they're
making people thut haven't any busi
ness go on." '
"Well, see who It Is this time," said
Gormly as the bell rang again.
Somes was back In a few minutes.
"It's the Janitor, sir. He says the
reception room down stairs and the
hall's filled with people asking to see
you. He Bays the tenants of the build
ing can't get in or out, and he wants
to know what to do."
Gormly glanced at the clock. It was
"Tell them that I will see them all
at the store In the auditorium at half
past ten," he replied. "Tell them it's
useless to wait here now; that I can't
see anybody at present."
Gormly heaved a deep sigh as he
finished his breakfast. "Well," ho
thought, "I have to face them, and per
haps the sooner the better. Now, for
lie looked around for Somes; but
that functionary had not yet appeared.
He pushed back his chair, rose, walked
over to the buffet, and picked up the
first one. Somes had been careful to
see that the top of the pile and tho
place of honor was occupied by The
v. New York Planet. From the head
lines, Gormly saw, as he supposed he
would, that his letter and the accom
panying story covered the entire first
page. He had scarcely glanced at it
when Somes re entered the room, If
possible in greater agitation than ever.
"Beg pardon, sir," he began, his
usual method of address.
"Well, what Is It?"
"There's two people In the drawing
room asking to see you."
"But I thought I gave you orders
not to admit anybody, to tell every-
body that I would see. them at the
auaitonum in tne store at half past
"Yea, ir, you did, fir. But I coul "n't ,
very we'l keep these reoili? o-.il." j
"To ! trem I am o'lty, sr . rr
"1 ! ..ve no ti-r.e f.-r r --
"Peg r-i"don, i;r." s"!i I
agr.tn; "but really. Mr. Gorm'y, if j
you'll excuse me, sir, tMs presump- ';
Hon, yen must Bee them." I
"Are you mad?" askel Gormly. I
"Nearly, sir," answered the valet
Gormly looked at hlra curiously.
There was so much excitement and
nervousness in the man's manner, and
yet it seemed to be a rather cheerful
excitement, too, that it seemed to
presage something of Importance. At
any rate, after a moment's reflection,
the merchant decided from the
strangeness of the situation that he
would see the people mentioned.
As Gormly entered the sunny, cheer
ful drawing room, the occupants roso
to greet blm. One was young Hal
dane, the other was his sister. Hal
dane was intensely excited. He rushed
at Gormly with the enthusiasm of a
boy; grasped bis hand, and wrung it
"It's all right." he shouted. "It's
turned out better than anybody could
have expected. It's killed the opposi
tion dead. Everybody is for you now."
' Gormly heard him as in a dream.
He allowed him to shake his hand as
he might have shaken a pump handle,
could thatanclent and useful article
have been found in New York. He
was looking with all his soul in his
glance at Eleanor Haldane, who had
not come forward, but stood by the
chair in which she had sat, her hands
tightly clasping the low back of it.
The color that had flooded ber face
when she first saw him had subsided
almost as quickly as it had come. She
was very pale and trembling.
Thoughts,, strange, bewildering,
rushed through Gormly's mind. What
could Miss Haldane be doing there?
What did she want? Why had she
come? She had heard of the lncl-
Then at Last He Understood.
dent. He remembered that her broth
er had taken her one copy of his let
ter last night. What did ber pres
"I just came down here," continued
young Haldane, "to tell you these
things to relieve your anxiety, and to
bring Eleanor. She wanted to see
you about well, , you know about
what, of course, and " .
, Gormly did not know at all; but he
"Of course, by this time you've read
11 about it in The Planet. That old
miner came in like a scene In a play.
It was perfectly splendid, and I sup
pose," he looked meaningly at his sis
ter, his glance calling the color once
more to her cheek, "that you have
read the other communication, which
Is scarcely less Important.
Gormly stared at him In utter
"I must say," he continued mis
jhlcvously, "that for a man who Is
getting everything he wants ns you
are, you are singularly undemon
strative about it."
"Mr. Gormly." Interposed tho wom
an, "I don't ' believe that you have
read the morning papers?"
"Not yet, Miss Haldane."
"Oh!" cried the girl In great dis
may. "By Jove!" exclaimed the young
man, "to think of it! I should have
had the flm copy from the press
brought to me if I had been in your
place. Well, then, I'll tell you the
whole story. Or you've got it in The
Planet and you can read it yourself.
We'll excuse you while you glance
over it; won't we sis?"
"I don't understand," said Gormly,
lifting the paper slowly. He had not
yet taken his eyes off Miss Haldane.
"On second thoughts," said the
young man, "I guess Eleanor had bet
ter tell you herself. If you'll excuse
me, you two, for a few moments, I'll
go Into the library." '
"Livingstone!" cried the girl im
ploringly; but her brother only
laughed as he left the room, carefully
cloning the door behind him.
"What Is it that I am to be told,
Miss Haldane?" asked Gormly, step
ping toward her, paper still In hand.
Miss Haldane was in a dilemma.
She had been surprised when he had
entered tne room that uorraiy had
'not greeted her differently. Her posi
tion was a tremendously dlfllcult one
at best, and his failure to read the
paper had rendered it almost insup
portable. , "I think," she faltered at last, "that
I had better go. You can see me later
In the day, and"
"No," said Gormly resolutely, "yoo
must not o yet. You came down here
for some purpose. That fact that I j
have not read the rr-era seems to;
have affected you strangely. If you'
will give me five minutes, I can loo!
them over and perhars obtain soma'
clue to your conduct; but I would
rather you would tell me what It Is, I
do what you were going to do, say!
what you were going to say when you '
came in, than try to find out from the
"Don't you want to hear what they
say about you?"
"I had rather hear what you hava
to say than anything in the world,
and I want to tell you first of all what
comfort, what pride, what satisfac
tion, I take in your presence here. I
know you read the miserable story.
Your brother had my permission to
tell It to you last night, if you were
"I was awake and waiting for htm."
, "Your iuterest does me much hon
or," continued the man, "and that you
have come to me now this morning Is,
at I say, the greatest thing that could
happen to me. I don't really care now
what the world thinks. You have
given me evidence enough that you
still respect me."
"You don't know all the evidence
yet." said the woman faintly.
She forced herself to look at him,
If she had consulted her inclinations,
she would have run away; but that
could not be.
"Yes," said Gormly vaguely, scarce
ly noting her low voiced statement,
"Now that It is all over and now thai
I have lost you, If Indeed it is proper
to say I had lost what I had nevei
possessed and never could have pos.
sessed, you will understand that it
was this Incident to which I alluded
when you said you respected me be
cause I had been a perfectly Btralgh',
square man. Your words cut me to
the heart; not because I wasn't
straight or square now or that I had
not made what amends I could for thq
actions of a boy and a fool since I had
become a man, but because after this
I could never persuade you or any
one that I had not always been so,
and because I could not bear to have
even your respect on a false pretense.
I wanted to tell you many times, and
you know of course that if things had
shaped themselves differently and you
could have cared for me, I should
have told you the whole story before
I allowed you to say you would be
come my wife." , j
! , "I am sure that you would have
done so, Mr. Gormly," said tho girl. ;
, '. "And that you have come here to
give me that assurance, to show me
that you have not lost confidence In
me in spite of the frightful tangle in
our affairs, my antngnnlsra to your-r-to
the Gotham Freight Traction com
pany and then this. That I take it
was your purpose in coming?"
"Yes," faltered the girl, "that,
"What more?" asked the man.
"Whatever it Is, If It is in my power
to give it, It is yours. What Is it
that you want?"
The woman opened her mouth to
speak. S'?e moistened her Hps. Words
apparently were difficult, perhaps im
possible. "What Is It that you want, Misj
Haldane?" asked Gormly again.
"I want you!" she said in her low,
clear voice. '
Gormly lifted his hand and stared
"You want me!" he faltered.
"What do you mean?"
"I mean to be your' wife," was the
.' "Yes. That is, if you still want
Gormly stared at her in amazsment
"' "Do I understand aright?" said the
man, shutting his teeth together.
"After all that is in the paper this
morn'ug, do you mean to say that you
will ?narry me?"
"I do mean Just that," was the an
swer. "But," said the man, "you Bald you
did not love me, and" '
"Must I do all the wooing?" cried
the girl passionately.
"You offered yourself to me once
before," went on Gormly relentlessly.
, "And you refused me. Will you do
"Why do you come to me now?"
"Can't vou think of the reun"
"l don't want to tMnii; I want to
, "I love you then," said the girl
resolutely. "You are the bravest,
noblest, most splendid man on earth.
If you will take me, I will be the hap-
rlest, proudest, thankfullcst woman
that the Bun shines on."
I "Take you!" repeated Gormly. "But
I can't understand"
' "Will you understand this?" asked
She walked slowly toward him. Sho
laid her hand on his shoulder. She
lifted her face to his. Ills arm went
around her waist. What she had be
gun, he finished. He swept her to
him. She gave herself up yieldingly
to his embrace. When his Hps Bought
hers, there was no avoidance. Her
arm slipped round his neck and tight
ened there. And then at Inst ho un
derstood. After awhile she drew
away from hlra.
"You don't ask me what I have
done?" she said.
"I neither know nor care since you
are here and yon are mine."
"Perhaps I should not have been
here," she returned, "If we had not
been already engaged and the engage
ment aireaay annmjncee.-
"I am very stupid this morntng,"
said Gormly in some bewilderment
"You certainly are," was the an
swer. "For a man who aspires to be
mayor of New York, you are quite the
stupidest and dearest person imagin
able." "I have wit enough at least to know
where I caa get correct Information
"Aia wriere is that?"
"Here!" said Gonuly. pressing with
his own the loveliest lips in the world,
wh'ch smiled at him and were not re
fused his touch. "What have you
dore and how has our engagement,
which, so far as I know, was not en
tered Into until a moment since, been
"Rend that!" she cried, releasing
herself from his grasp and handing
him the neglected copy of The Planet.
She turned to the editorial page
and rolnted to a postscript to the lead
er of the morning, which was a dis
cussion highly eulogistic of Gormly's
action and character. The postscript
was in the form of a belated com
munication which had been received
at the office of The Planet at the last
moment, and had been forced Into the
paper because it furnished the final
and completing touch to the other
revelations It contained. It had been
printed in heavy black capitals, double
spaced. Coming closer to her, bo that
he hell her with one arm, Gormly
took the paper with the other and
"The engagement of Mr. George
Gormly to Miss Eleanor Haldane Is
authoritatively announced. The fu
ture mayor of New York Is to be con
gratulated upon having won for his
promised wife the young woman, who
not only from her beauty of mind and
person, but because of her lively and
practical Interest in the poor, the op
pressed and suffering, is easily first
among the daughters of our great city.
The Planet feels that this announce
ment supplies the completing touch to
the other admirable qualifications
which Mr. Gormly possesses for the
great office to which he has aspired
and to which the reople mean to see
him elected tomorrow."
"Who did It?" asked Gormly.
"First of all, because I found out
that I loved you."
"Why did you do it last nisht?"
"Because I believed that such an
announcement this morning, with Its
implication of trust, and honor, and
affection, would do more to establish
you In the public confidence than al
most anything that could be imagined."-
"You have made my election cer
tain. But whether you have or not, I
could almost believe that winning you
1 don't care."
"Don't say that," Interrupted the
roman, delighted nevertheless at this
splendid declaration. ,
"Your fathar and mother, do they
"Certainly. I told them at break
fast this morning." .
"How did they take It?"
"You can Imagine what my mother
thought and said," answered the girl,
"And your father?"
She e'ghed deeply.
"My father, I Imagine, is not un
willing to have a friend at court.
What are you going to do when you
''Mnrry you the first thing."
"1 mean after that."
"Live to make you happy." " .
"Do be reasonable! I mean what
pre you going to ,do with the opposi
tion?" "I am going to do Justly and fairly
by all men, whoever they are, what
ever they may have done. Mine shall
be no rt'H'.v of ruin. Some things
must be broken down; but my aim
shall be to upbuild." . ... ,
"I thought so," returned the girl.
"And what are you going to do with
the one woman?" .
"I am going to love her as no wom
an was ever loved before In this
How long this might have continued
can never be told. Young Haldane in
"Mr. Gormly," he said, "I see you
have heard the news." ' '
.."I have heard the essential part of
It from your sister."
"Do you mean to tell me that you
haven't rend the paper yet? Well,
sit down and rend It, or I'll withdraw
my Influence and vote against you. I
suppose all Eleanor told you was tho
news of her engagement?"
"Well, wasn't that enough?"
"Enough!" cried the young mnn.
"Why, you want to rend the Interview
wtth Col Bill Hamilton. It's the fin
est thing tnat ever appeared. Every
body knows that you didn't shoot the
man, but that the woman did. They
know, too, that you gave her your
horse in the snow and that she aban
doned you. Why, man, you're a hero!"
"To be perfectly frank with you,
Haldane, this is all most interesting
and gratifying. How on earth Bill
Hamilton turned up at the right mo
ment and told the truth, I don't know;
but as a matter of fact, I do truly
care more for your sister's action and
I got more satisfaction oit of the fact
that I am going to be married to her
Immediately after the election than I
will In winning, If we win."
"You are sure to win," said Hal
dano. "I told you not to say that," said
the girl to her lover.
"Now rend the paper, and then we'll
What more Is there to tell? Miss
Haldane, In view of the new relation
ship bo'y.'tOh Uiem, boiuiy roue up to
the auditorium In tho great store by
the side of Gormly In the tonneau of
her brother's big car. The enormous
crowd that filled the great hall to
overflowing, that packed the Btroets
outside, tnat suspended ail tramo; the
addresses that Gormly made; the
frantlo cheering that greeted him as
he stood overlooking the greatest mul
titude that bad ever filled that sec
tion of Broadway, Miss Haldane on
one side and his eld friend of a quar
ter of a century back. CoL Dill Hamil
ton, on the ether, with Haldane, Wblte
fteld and a treat calaxr ef tuDoortera
in me Daekground, Including Abbott,
tho cub reporter, scribbling like mad
on the greatest story of the day
these have all passed into history.
The result of the election, which oc
curred next day. Is of course known
"It Is over," be said, "and we have
"Yes. No one congratulates you as
"I have a great deal to live up to,"
was the slow answer.
"As mayor of New York?" she ques
"As your husband," he replied.
Aviator Plies Over Mt. Wilsor.
FINDS ATMOSPHERE VERY GOLD
Haze Proves Pall of Vapor Containing
Fine Ice Army Officers See Ne
Method of .Transporting Armlei
Over Mountain Ranges.
Los Angeles, 80. Arch Hoxsey ot
Pnsadeua, holder of the world's aero
plane altitude record of 11,474 feet,
fiew over Mount Wilson, the highest
peak of the mountain range that rims
tho valley In which Los Angeles, Pusa
dena nnd tho towns of the orange bolt
llo. Under Ideal weather conditions,
ho soared 10,000 feet Into tho sky and
cleared the crest of Mount Wilson,
with 4,200 foet to spare.
Lieutenant Mernon Boiler nnd sev
eral other army officers, who are here
to see the flights, were quick to ob
servo in Hoxsey'a performance a new
way of transporting armies across
mountain ranges, and predicted the
early relegation of the army mulo as
an essential In scaling heights.
Lieutenant Boiler, who came here
from Fort Whipple, Arizona, Bald that
a thousand biplanes could transport
an army of 10,000 men across moun
tains as high as the Alps In a day.
Wright Biplane Used.
Hoxsey used a heavy stock Wright
biplane, equipped for passenger ser
vice, and he made the Journey from
the flold to a point beyond tho moun
tains In one hour and twenty-eight
The distance is estimated at thirty
four miles. On an air lino the dis
tance from the field to the mountain
Is loss than that, but Hoxsey circled
over the field until he had reached his
niaxlmim height before bo pointed the
nose of his machine toward the range.
He was out of sight before ho made
the attempt at topping the peak.
News of hiH success was flashed to
the aviation field by telephone from
the Cumegle solar observatory on
Mount Wilson, directly above which
the aviator soared.
"It was fearfully cold," said Hox
Bey, "and when I got to a point Just
aliov the Bummit I found that the
haze, which obscured the mountain
from the aviation Held, was a heavy
pall of vapor, filled with fine Ice part
icles that stung my face. I am cer
tain that If I had had a recording
thermometer with me It would have
shown the. temperance of the upper al
titude to be far below tero. However,
hurdling mountains Is , much easier
than climbing 11,000 feet over a valley
or the sea. Tho earth does not seem
so far awny."
REVOLUTION IN HONDURAS
Invading Parties Led by Bonllla and
Christmas Moving Toward Celba.
New Orleans., Dec. 80. Advices re
ceived here sny that a revolution has
broken out In Honduras and fighting
Is going on along tho Honduran
Nlcaraguan border, twenty miles be
low Cape Graclus, Nicaragua. The
forces are being led, according to the
wireless reports, by General Leo
Christmas, who was to have met 1,500
men, many of them Americans, on tho
Nlcaragunn border, with forty days'
provisions. It Is known thnt the
Davllla government moved Gj.OOO
llvrcs from Puerto Cortez to Celdad
and tho hitter city Is believed to bo
the objective point of the advancing
The reports Indicate thnt the grent
er part of tho fighting Is about twen
ty miles from Capo Grnrlns, Nlca
ragua, but on the Hondurnn side. It
Is understood thnt the plan of attack
Is for Christmas to forco Ms way In
land, whlln General Bonllla attacks
Celba froyi tho Puerto Cortes sldi,
leaving the Hornet, which Is said to
he now heavily armed, at Puerto Cor
tez while that port Is held under Its
Judge M. M. Crelghton Drowned.
Springfield. 111., Dec. 30. Precipi
tated Into Sboul creek when the Ice
broke under the weight ot.hls horse
and buggy, Judge Milton M. Crelghton
f tho Montgomery county circuit
court wns drowned. A companion, an'
other Jurist, riding with blm, escaped
, CONDENSED NEWS , :
Dr. Harry Moellerinc was killed at
Goshen, Ind., when a train struck his
Slayer ol ten Biss Released
PUMPHREY CASE IS UNDECIDED
Application for Pardon of Omaha
Youth Serving Life Term for Killing
Chinaman Taken Under Advisement,
Protest in Kenniton Case.
Lincoln, Due. 30. The governot
heard the application of W. T. Turlej
of Hall county and of Charles Pumph
rey of Omaha for pardons. Turlej
killed Norman BJIss and has served
nearly seven years of a sentence ot
soventeen years. Turley alleges that
after he became a tenant on a farm
ho took his gun and went rabbit hunt
ing. He found Norman Bliss chasing
some hogs that belonged to the farm
whore Turley was a tenant Ho said
Bliss was sticking a pitchfork into the
hogs. He remonstrated and BUsa
came toward him with the fork. Tur
ley shot and killed Bliss.
Charles Pumphrey is one of the
young men who. killed a Chinaman
named Ham Piik. He is serving a life
sentence and has been In the penlten
tlnry about three yeors. Ills raotlw
says ho was young and was led into
bad company, and Bhe asks the'gov
ernor to pardon him. She Is Joined
by Mayor Dahlman, Romo Miller and
other Omaha citizens.
Turley's sentence wns commuted to
eight years and seven months, Includ
ing "good tlmo," which liberated blm.
Pumphrey's enso la under advise
ment. His attorney told the governor
thnt Mullen, ono of tho young men
convicted and who Is serving a sen
tence of twenty years, confessed that
his testimony that Pumphrey struck
the blows thnt killed the Chinaman
Protest In Kennleon Case.
A protest against executive clem
ency In the case of li S. Kennlson,.
tho murderer of Sam D. Cox, has
renched Governor Shallenborger b of
fice. It Is signed by farmers and
business nnd professional men living
In Scott's Bluff county, where the
crime wns committed. The protest
asserts that Kennlson had a fair trial
and that his sentence of twenty-three
years Is not excessive. It asserts that
a pardon in this case would have
tendency to encourage mob law. Un
der the lnw no one enn communicate
with the governor In regard to a pend
ing application for a pardon without
tho governor's request. In this case
Prlvato Secretary Ie Matthews has
Issiu d a blanket request on behalf of
tho governor for communication from
anyone who desires to be heard In the
mattter of Kennlson's application for
a pnrdon. The hearing before the gov
ernor is set for tomorrow nt 10 a. m.
VEISER ASK FOR DAMAGES
Sues A. G. ElUck and R. W. Brecken-
ridge for $25,000. ,
. . Omaha, . pec, 80. John O. Yeiser
Clod a suit for $25,000 damages In the.
district ccurt against A. G. Kllick and
Ralph W. Bueckenridge, members ot
the executive committee of the Ne
braska Bar association. Ia his pe
tition Yoiser recites thut bo made ap
plication for membership In the Ne
braska Bar association and that Elllck
and Brccktnrldge, as members of the
executive committee, Influenced the
committee to report adversely on hla
application. He says that a member
ship in tho association Is a valuable
asset and that his rejection has been
of great damnge. He therefore asks
for $25,000. .
REAL ESTATE MEN AT YORK
Adopt Resolutions Looking to Better
Advertisement of Nebraska.
York, Neb., Dec. 30. A lurge num
ber of real estate dealers from differ
cut parts of Nebraska attended the
convention held here.
After considerable business pertain
ing to the preliminary organization ot
a state association wns disposed of,
tho convention organized itself into
a boosters' club, and the many ad
dresses mado were appeals to stand
up for Nebraska, and boost for Ne
binskn renl estate, the richest and
most productive soil In tho world.
Resolutions were adopted asking the
legislature to appropriate $25,000 to
be used by a publicity bureau.
Omaha-Sioux City Interurban.
Omaha, Dec. 30. Omaha Is to "have
nn interurban ductile railroad run
ning to Sioux City, via Council Bluffs
and the east sldo of tho Missouri riv
er. AH arrangements have been made,
tho money Is ready and work will prob
ably begin In the spring. Omaha men
aro promoting tho project, but Chi
cago and Boston financiers are provid
ing tho money.,- '--.
Man and Team Are Misslna. 1
Wnlthlll, Neb., Dec. 30. Jack Lang-
aon is suspected or naving stolen a
light bay team of horses, six Bets of
harness, two saddles, three trunks and
a wagon from the farm of Arfent
Snunsocl, ' an Omaha Indian, living
about ten miles east of Walthlll. A
rewnrd Is offered for the return of the
property. i ! : -
Powered by Open ONI