The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, February 09, 1914, Page PAGE 5, Image 5

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t't'-''- - lit.
Copyright. 1013. by the H. K. Fly coirpa
TFIE inexorable roice went on In
its monotone, as if he had not
"And when you are renlty
slot and hare to stop work what are
you poin to do tben? Do you know.
Mr. Gilder, that the first time a straight
jrh'l steals it's often because she had to
hare a doctor or some luxury like
that? And some of them do worse
than steal. Yes. they do irls that
started s-trnisht and wanted to stay
that way. Dut. of course, some of
tbetn tret so tired of the whole srrind
that that
"I'm not their guardian. I can't
watch over them after they leave the
store. They are paid the current rate
of wajres as much as any other store
pays." As he spoke the anjrer pro
voked by this unexpected assault on
him out of the mouth of a convict
flamed hlh In virtuous repudiation.
"Why," he went on vehemently, "no
man livinjr does more for his employ
ees than I do. Who gave the sirls
their line rest rooms upstairs? I did!
Vho pave them the cheap lunchrooms?
I did!"
'But you won" ?ay tbsm enough to
live on!
"I pay them the ecirrp as the other
stores do," he Tepeated sullenly.
"But you won't pay them enough to
live on!"
"And so you claim that you were
forced to steal. That's the plea you
make for yourself and your friends."
"I wasn't forced to steal," came the
answer, spoken in the monotone that
had marked her utterance throughout
most of the interview. "I wasn't forc
ed to steal, and I didn't steal. But. all
the same, that's the plea, as you call
it, that I'm makm; for the other girls.
There are hundreds of them who steal
because they don't get enough to eat.
I said I would tell you how to stop the
steallhsr. Wei!, I have done it. Give
the girls a fair chance to be honest.
You asked me for the names, Mr. Gil
der. There's only one name on which
to put the blame for the whole busi
ness, and that name is I'dward Gilder!
Now.'won't ' yoa do ' Bomething about
it?" "' '
At that naked question the owner of
the store jumped up from his chair and
stood glowering at the girl who risked
a reqoest so full of vituperation against
"How dare you speak to me like
this?" ho thundered.
"Why, I dared," Mary Turner ex
plained, "because you have done all
the harm you can to me. And now I'm
trying to give yen the chance to do
1 etter by the others. You ask me why
I dare. I have a right to dare. I have
been straight all my life. I have want
ed decent food and warm clothes and
' a little happiness all the time I have
worked for you, and I have gone with
out those things just to stay straight.
The end of it all is, you -are sending
me to prison for something I didn't do.
That's why I dare!"
Gilder could not trust himself j'Jst
then to an audible command. lie was
seriously disturbed by the gently spo
ken truths that had issued .-from the
girl's Hps. He was not prepared with
any answer, though he hotly resented
very word of her accusation.
Cassidy faced about, and in his
movement there was a tug at the wrist
of the girl that set her moving toward
the door. Tier realization of what this
meant was shown in her final speech.
"Three years isn't forever." she said
in a level voice. "When I come out
you are going to pay for every minute
of them. Mr. Gilder. There won't be
a day or an hour that I won't remem
ber that at the last it was your word
sent uio to prison. And you aro going
to pay me for that. You are going to
pay me for the tive years I have starv
ed making money for you that too!
You are going to pay me for all the
things I am losing today, and"
Thegirl thrust forth her left hand,
on that side where stood the ofDcer.
8o vigorous was her movement that
Cassidy's clasp was thrown off the
wrist. But the bond between the two
was not broken,- for from wrist to
urist showed taut the steel chain of
th laanacles. The girl shook th? links
of the liaiid. uJT U a jrestnre stronger
thiut w.iid::.
-Ion are to pay ine for this!"
she said, ller voice was little ore
V t J
,.. -" .f -SVi
u ""
"Won't you do something about it?
than a whisper, but it was loud in the
listener's heart. 'Yes, you are going
to pay for this!"
. .i. .
TLey were grim years, those three
years during which Mary Turner serv
ed, her sentence in Burnsing. There
was no time off for good behavior. The
girl learned soon that the favor of those
set In authority over her could only be
won at a cost against which her every
maidenly instinct revolted. So she
went through the inferno of days and
nights in a dreariness of suffering that
was. deadly. .Naturally the life there
was altogether an evil thing. There
was the material ill ever present in the
round of wearisome physical toll the
coarse. "distasteful food: the hard nar
row couch; ihe constant, gnawing irk
so toen ess of Imprisonment, away from
light . and .. air, away .from ;all that
makes life worth while.
: The best evidence of the fact that
Mary Turner's soul was not fatally
soiled must be found in the fact that
still at the expiration of her sentence
she was fully resolved to live straight,
as the saying is which she had quoted
to Gilder- This. too. in the face of
sure knowledge as to the difficulties
that would beset the effort and in the
face of the temptations offered to fol
low an easier path.
There was, for example. Aggie
Lynch, a fellow convict, with whom
she had a slight degree of acquaintance,
nothing more. This young woman, a
criminal by traiuing.offered allure
ments of illegitimate employment in
the outer world when they should be
free. Mary endured the companion
ship with this prisoner tecanrs a sixth
sense proclaimed the fact tliat here
was one unmoral rather than immoral,
and the difference is mighty.
For that reason Aggie I.ynch was
not actively offensive, as were most of
the others. She was a dainty little
blond, with a baby face in which were
set two light blue eyes of a sort to
widen often ill demure wonder over
most things in a surprising and naugh
ty world. She had leen convicted of
blackmail, and she made no pretense
even of innocence. Instead, she was
Inclined to boast oyer her ability to
bamboozle men af her will. She was
a natural actress of the ingenue role,
and in that pose she could unfailingly
beguile the heart of "the wisest of
worldly men. .
She had bfcn reared in a criminal
family, which must excuse much.
Long ago she hnd lost track of her
father. ITcr mother she had never
known. Tier one relation was a broth
er of high standing ns a pickpocket.
One principal reason of her success in
loading on men to make fools of them
selves over Lit. to their cverlnlting re-,
gret afterward, lay-in tho fact that in
?pite of all the gross IrfcgulaTities of
her life she remained chaste.
The g!rl saw In Mnry Turner the
pnssibinf i-s a hul.vlik personality
that inilil luefsn jmu.1i linaix-ial pr-jSt
in the de iuus ways of whioh Vhe was
mistrcss. '.With the frankness' char
acteristic of her, she proceeded to paint
glowing pictures of a future shared to
the undoing of ardent and' fatuous
swains. Mary Turner listened with
curiosity, but she was in no wise
moved to follow such a life, even
though It did not necessitate anything
worse than a fraudulent playing at
love. So. she steadfastly continued her
refusals. She would live straight
"You will find that . you are up
against an awful frost." Aggie would
declare brutally. ..
Mary found the prophecy true. Back
in New York she experienced a pov
erty more ravaging than any she had
known in those five lean years of her
working in the store. She had been
absolutely penniless for two days, and
without food through the gnawing
hours, when she found employment in
a. milliner's shop. - Followed a blessed
interval in which she worked content
edly, happy -over the meager stipend,
since it served to give hex shelter and
food honestly earned.
The police informed Mary's employer
concerning her record as a convict,
and she was at once discharged. The
unfortunate victim of the law came
perilously close to despair then. Yet,
her spirit triumphed, and again she
persevered in that resolve to live
straight. She found a cheap position
in a cheap 6hop. only to be again per
secuted by the police, 60 that she
speedily lost the place.
A third time she obtained work and
there, after a little, she told her em
ployer, a candy manufacturer in a
small way, the truth as to her having
been in prison. The man had a kindly
heart and he ran little risk, so he al
lowed her to remain. When the police
called his attention to the girl's crim
inal record he paid no heed to their ad
vice against retaining her services.
The police brought pressure to bear on
the man. They even, called in the as
sistance of Edward Gilder himself,
who obligingly wrote a very severe let
ter to the girl's employer. In the end.
though unwillingly enough, he dismiss
ed Mary from his service.
It was then that despair did come
upon the girl. She had tried with all
the strength of her to live straight.
Yet, despite her Innocence, the world
would not let her live according to her
own conscience. It demanded that she
be the criminal it had branded her if
she were to live at all. She still walk
ed the streets falteringly, seeking some
place, but her heart was gone from
the quest Came an hour when she
thought-ef the river and was glad.
So she went through the long stretch
of ill lighted streets, crossed some rail
road tracks to a pier, over which she
hurried to the far end. where it pro
jected out to the fiercer currents of the
Hudson. " There, without giving her
self a moment's pause for reflection or
hesitation, she leaped out as . far as
her strength permitted into the coll of
waters. But In that final second nat
ural terror In the face of death over
came the lethargy of despair a shriek
burst from her lips.
J On the side of the pier a man had
just tied up a motorboat. He stood np
in alarm at the cry and was just in
time to gain a glimpse of a white face
under the dim moonlight as it swept
down with the tide, two rods beyond
Mm. He threw off his coat and sprang
far out after the drifting body. He
came to it in a few furious strokes and
caught it. -
Then began the savage struggle to
save her and himself. The currents
tore at him wrathfully, but he fought
against them with all the fierceness of
his nature. What saved thV two of
them was the violent temper of the
man. Always it. had been the demon
to set him aflame. His rage mounted
and gave him new power in the battle.
Under the urge of It he conquered and
at last brought himsetf and his charge
to the shore. .
Mnry revived to Hear consciousness,
which was - at first - Inclined toward
hysteria, but this, phase yielded soor,
under the sympathetic -ministration's
of thevinan. His rather low voice wa
soothing for Iter .-. tired soul, and bis
whole air was at cure masterful iimT
gently terder. When finally he was
a bfe to stand and to v.:i!U with the
ku pi ort, of his tirm'she -wiit forward
alowly' at his iiie ".without feo much
even as a question of whither."
Joe Garaou "hud rerfuruaedperhapSj
his, first action wlflT no fboushT of se"ft
at the back of it. He bad risked his
life to save that of a' stAnger. The
sensation was at once novel and thrill
ing. : Since it was so agreeable he
meant to prolong the glow of self sat
isfaction by continuing to care for this
waif of the river.
Jov G arson, the notorious forger, led
the dripping girl eastward through the
squalid streets until at last they came
to an adequately lighted avenue, and
there a taxicab was found. It carried
them farther north, and to the east to
an apartment hotme that was rather
imposing,-' set in a street of humbler
. Here Garson paid the fare and then
helped the girl to alight and on into
the hallway. Mary went with him
quite unafraid, thougn now with . a
growing curiosity.
The two entered and went slowly up
three flights of stairs. On the landing
beyond the third flight the door of a
rear flat stood open, and in the door
way appeared the figure of a woman.
"Well. Joe. who's the skirt?" this
person demanded as the man and hit
i nlh I
"T-fcli r-x- Hi iflmirtl
. - Mary Wor Fine Clothes.
charge halted before her. Then,
abruptly, the round, baby-like face of
the woman puckered in amazement.
Her voice rose shrill. "Well, if it ain't
Mary Turner!"
"Aggie!" was the reply.
In the time that followed Mary lived
in the flat which Aggie Lynch occu
pied with her brother, Jim, a pickpock
et much esteemed among his fellow
craftsmen. The period wrought trans
formations of a radical and bewilder
ing, sort in both the appearance and
the character of the girl.
Joe Garson, the 'forger, had long been
acquainted with Aggie and her broth
er, though he considered them far be
neath him in the social scale, since
their criminal work was not of that
high kind on which he prided himself.
But as he cast about for some woman
to whom he might take the hapless
girl be had rescued his thoughts fell
on Aggie. He was relieved rather
than otherwise to learn that there was
already an acquaintance, between the
two women, and the fact that hti
charge bad served time in prison did
not influence him one jot against her.
Mary let herself drift It seemed to
her that she had abandoned herself to
fate in that hour when she threw her
self into the river. Afterward, with
out any volition on her part she had
been restored to life and set within an
environment new and strange to her.
In which soon, to her surprise, she
discovered a vivid pleasure. So she
fought no more, but left destiny to
work its will, unhampered by her fu
tile strivings.
For the first time in her life, thanks
to the hospitality of Aggie Lynch, se
cretly re-euforced from the funds of
Joe Garson, Mary found herself living
in luxurious idleness, while her every
wish could be gratified by the merest
mention of it. She was fed on the
daintiest of fare, she was clothed with
he most delicate richness for the first
time ns to those more mysterious gar
ments which women love. In addition,
there were as many of books and mag
azines as she could wish.
ner mind, long starved like her body,
seized avidly on the nourishment thus
afforded. In this interest Aggie had
no share was perhaps a little envi
ous over Mary's absorption in printed
pages. Aggie took a vast pride in her
guest with the unmistakable air of
elegance, and she dared to dream of
great triumphs to come, though as
yet she carefully avoided any sugges
tion to Mary of wrongdoing.
In the end the suggestion came from
Mary Turner herself, to the great sur
prise of Aggie, and, truth to tell, of
There were two factors that chiefly
influenced her decision. The first was
due to the feeling that since the world
had rejected her, she need no longer
concern herself with the world's opln
Ion or retain any scruples over It
pack of -this lay her bitter sentiment
toward the man who hnd been the d
rect cuufo of her imprisonment." Ed
ward Gilder. . .
The factor thnt, was the immediate
cause of her' decision on an irregular
mode of life was an editorial in one
of tlie daily- newspapers. This was a
c-nthicg arraignment of a master" in
high tiuauOe. The point of the writ-
er's attack was the yrUa sarcaEor for
such methods of thievery a are kept
within the law. That phrase held the
girl's fancy, and she read tfca article
again with a quickened Interest Then
she began to meditate.
It was the law that bad worked the
ruin of her life, which i-he had Uriv
en to make wholesome. In conse
quence she felt for the law no genuine
respect onlj detestation ns for the
epitome of injustice. Yet she gave it
a superficial respect born of t!ioe
three years of suffering which bad
been the result of the peralty Insist
ed on her. Now. In the paragraph sht?
had just read she found a clew to sug
gestive thought a hint as to a mcuns
by which she might satisfy her raucor
against the law that had outraged her.
and this in safety since ste would at
tempt nought save that within the
(To be Continued)
con mm
I'lattMiiMulli, Feb. .8, H1 .
Board met pursuant to ad
journment. Ireseni, i;. He b
ner, Julius A. I'ilz and '.. H. Jor
dan, Counly Co!iimi-sio-,ier.;
Frank .1. Libershal, County CI-rk.
Minutes of pronnis ... ion .
read and approel. when tlo fol
lowing business was transacted
in regular form:
County Treasurer this day in
struct'.'d to refund to Frank
Sfiopp & Son ttie sum of 5. nr.
taxes paid under prntest, account
of being assessed in City of
Plat I smout h and property found
to be in Precinct, as -v ruling of
the court.
County Clerk Frank .1. I.iber
shal this day appointed B. A.
Rosencrans as deputy jn his mIIu-c
for the baalnce of year 1 1 I i al a
salary of .l,onu per year, provid
ing fes of ollire warrant same.
Appointment was appmx-d by the
Countv Board.
Bond of B. A. Hoscnciaus. dep
uty county clerk, approved by the
County Board.
As advertised, bills were re
ceived for the following work:
County printing, burial of
pauper poor, and county physi
cians for various physician s li
tricts. Bids on printing and
burial of pauper poor wne open
ed, but action was deferred until
meet i rig of Wednesday, February
i, 1!M i.
The following claims were al
lowed on t lie fieneral fund:
C. K. Heebner, salary
and mileage -?
C. It. Jordan, salary and
Julius A. Pitz, salary
and mileage
Hans Sievers, salary and
S. II. Shumaker. repair
ing pump at farm...
Hotel Riley, meals to
C. M. Seybert, railroad
fare for Seam and
Daw son . . . .. . '. .
Auff. Bach, md?e. to J.
Peter F. C!oos, meals to
jury and barrels to
Mary E. Foster, salary
and expense
James II. Thrasher,
bailiff's certificates..
Ambler Bros. & Co..
mdse to Mrs. Mary
I). C. Mot-gran, salary and
expense to Jan.
Frank J. I.iberslial,
salary as County Clerk
for January, lli 4...
tiinn & Co., supplies to
county superintendent
C. W. Baylor & Co.. coal
to jail, farm and
The Plattsmouth Jour
nal, printing and supplies
Louisville Courier,
printing for sheriff..
II. S. Rice, labor at
county jail
Remington Typewriter
Co. repairs for typewriter
John Bauer & Son, laler
at jail
(t. P. Eastwood, mdse.
and repairs at jail...
Frank Nemuann, livery
hire from Manspeaker
Waterman Lumber (:.,
sand and cement to
Mrs. J. R. Lees ley, care
Miss -Lathan, Jan
uary, 191 i
K. Manspeaker, salary
deputy sheriff Jan
uary, 1 it 1 t
F. II. Miimm. bread to
county farm
C. II. Taylor, salary and
expense, January,
2. on
171 .52
22. IS
- 3.50
:;i .no
lli I IK. 7 5,. I
J. H. Tarns, salary f.-r
January. 1 f
L. It. Egenbergcr. nn1e.
lo pauper-, jul aril
J. II. I ion nelly, work mi
counly treasurer "f
hVe for Jami iry
A. W. White. mI-e. to
Mcpherson, Fuller to-j
and Johnson
Nelson Jean Co.. co,,!
to FuII'Tton and
The follow in claims were al
lowed on the Road fii " 1 :
R. C. Badey. road dra'
and road work. Road
Di-trict o. :
A. F. Sejberf. road wor I'o.mi
The following" rhiiii v.a al
lowed on the Bnd-e fi;p-!:
R. S. MeCJeery. f.ri !-
work ;'.!."
Board adjourned lo r,e.-
Wednesday. February i. I'.'li.
, 1.1 1. . p( . i .. r ; - 1 r.
j .1 . 1 "1 -
M5.eo U ai.-ri ; -i ..:
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,ivf!;.-; .'','.- I
r..':i;'v r r.! - ...
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a"e; :i r.
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I 5 . '
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i . R. I: rd. r- I
I: ... I n
I !' n 1 . . . -
i;.m. l : t
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ivrry :.- ... -. -. j: ,. ;
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Plattsmouth. Feb. i. !:! i. j f -?.. V 1-
i.oaro ii.-i pur-ti.iiii i. ;!-,
11 - f i...- . :
!-.V,e. ; I!.- I' -.- f ,
journrneiil. Present, il. K. lie. li
ner. Julius A. I'd and C. R. J -r-
I I 1 I I IJklllllV f J if Tl I ! I I . 4 I. tM I'
Frank J. I.ibershat. i:on; ty la-rk.j F- u I .t :; :!
when the following ,':-i'ie- w a - I 1' ' - ' . I ' -' '. f 't.
Iransacte.l iti regular f.r;n: -
Bids for print in--, bun ii ..f j ' I- .
pauper poor and u i' ph i-! ' '' 1 i '
cians fop ari.ii phy -.iej.iri- d.- !
slricts received a follow:
. 1 . . 1 . . i
r .
.: :.! M 7. !"1 '.
i 1 R...d t :
t:..- f a r . , .
! .-a . d ii.- .'i r ;
w. !:. P. . . .. . . ! -
M I'a-- 1- -
V '.: . I. : I .. .
I . ; 1.:. -. . , . 1 . ;.
.1; 1 e....r? I, . ....
!I. I:. II ! i : . - . j 1 : !
. ! I r 1: -
T " ; . t I
I r ! P i!S-r . . u - .
n: d f - -J 1 -
t. .1 . 1 1' I i
P ty - o -
.-. r f .' ! .
i. :. -
ii 1 1 - f . r. j . . -1 .1 ! - - -
U l! :: I'll : i" ... -
r, -!-.-. 1,, f t j
'!!: f. ! : . - 1 .1 ; , ,
! -.. -i !!,.. i: d:
W. B. Bar :;i -. I -.-!.
. 1 . 1
.1 -
r. s . . 1
r. . t "
Bar !...-k.-l p:;.: I -m.. ,! U j " 11 ' '-
Journal, lo,- ea-e. ..tb.-r pa ' - "
sl.oo p.-r pa-'e; eepi:.g W.i tr j b-" !!-- f ': . - - ; -
RcpublMa:i. I 5c ca- . . .: h. r ; 1 '3 ' - " ' ' "! " r - "'''" '
. 1 . . . . ... .t
pa-es p.-r p. , , . ' , - .1 . -
Road Nolle e. :-.. f.-.. ,.f - ; .., ..
Journal. b -al rai.-: V.'.-. ;.- - r . - 1 . - ' . 1 ;
Water Re;.i.b! ie,-Mt. -,-r r.-.!i.."d .r. , , ; ,-. '. ' ... '
legal rate; fni.,n L.-U-r. 1-..! i Mat.: . . . . .- .
rate; F.hnw I 1 -al r.i!-.r
.Noti,-,. to Contraet.-r PI.i ! f -- '""'' '
mouth Journal. b gal rate-:!'"' '" ': ! !' r !.
Weeping Walt-r Repul-i a-au. s-'i ;- 1 i-;
per rent b -al rate; Fin - i I..-.!g.-r.i r .-t. ! . f f - -
legal rate; Llmv. F. Ii . b --al J " - - ' ! " "
rate. t . 1 - r .- ;
:all f..- p.,dspi ,1!.-
Journal. leg a I r.if.--; We.-po-g
Water R'-pu!'! I'-an. y pr n-n!
legal rale; Fnion l.ed-er. b-a!
rite; EImw.o, F.di-. i-gnl rate.
Corn!nis,..ner' pt -i .;ir
Plattsmouth J..urr;-i!. !. p. r lire;
Weeping Water R.-j.!,'., :. i-i. ' ,
per line; File-:; I. .-.-r, p 1
Contract awai-b-d a- f..I!--w:
Weeping Water Republican, b ir
docket; Plattsmouth Joiin.a!.
Varni-b.-d Coj'i-i- M. Hi! I. 5
pep fo.,t; tr.itil Sir-i-'it.
"?5.22 per foot.
Ollt-l'.Ie Boxes M. H,'d. sf.i.o
per bud; Slieiirht S!.;-!i!.
per rot.
Trip .. iVinetery M. II;!!.
". oo; Mr.-iJit sir.sgbt. s-'..o..
ShrotnN M. Hi'd. s:,.;:,;
Streight A: Slrej-bt. -'.. or,.
Extra Trips M. Rdd. s:,.o i;
Streight A Slreigh!. 5.".
Fb.aler M. Hiid. su.i...;
Slreilit A. Streight. lo. 00.
Ci'iitraci awarded to M. Utid.
District No. 1 Ir. E. IK Cum
mins. Z2G0; Dr. J. B. Martin.
District No. 2 Dr. J. F. Bren
dl. -3?.97: Dr. D. F. Houon.
District No. 1. I:. Ilnn.a!.-.; Dr. J. W. P.i cud. l. 2i.5o;
Dr. M. M. Butler. ::o.ou.
District N... i Ir. E. L. Jo:;. .
District No. , !r. o. I.. I.i--ton.
sum; .011; Iir. C. L. Longacre.
? i 00.00.
Contracts awarb-d as f..!..w-:
Dr. J. B. Martin. Di-I r 1.1 N... ;
Dr. J. F. P.rendel. In-iri. l 2:
Dr. J. W. Brend-d. Distrid N'o.
3; Dr. E. L.J s. Uind :
110 bids rec.-ie. from Dt-trn t No.
5; all bids rejected fi oj-i I 1 -i r i t
No. ;.
Bond of J. W. Horner. .!-pu?
aM'r for Center Prt cim-t . r--porled
appred by C -unty Judge
Cb-rk of the n,ti-:.-t C.. iirl .:. !
sfatenienf of time ai:d mileage of
the regular jury and tale-;nen f'-r
the term U I., i.r the I i -1 r i -
Court, amounting to 7.' '.
County Cb-rk repor. bairg
rereixed 1 H cpi-s ,.f the .-
braska Statute f..p U3. a per
order in" January 15. 111 i.
County Cb-rk reported bain
recejed a warrant for s'.'.'.l-'"
from cb-rk of Richards. .M n,!;r.!
to reiinbur.-e Ca-s county f..r ex
pense in insane cae .f Mr-. B i; -bara
A letter rcei-d fr-.r.i Pe-.-rd
TlU-tee ,,f the Village of .-.
reipae-l ing' the ,-ij,poiiitm nf .,f ,.
H. anlaudingb.ini a- ji.-fie (,f
tlie peace of T'ptou 1 r ' I i i " t Jo
fill vacancy. Sam- wa- a;pj r no
arid appointrniut ui'i-l-- by B -a.d
of Counly Coii.ini--ioti.-r-..
The following i Iain - v..-..- al
lowed on the II. Iii'l .il fi lid:
Plallsinoiil Ii Water C. ..
water o t I It. i .- " '.' .''I
r. V. Hullish. in.!--, t,.
- Frank Retce ....... t" .
I-;-. b-r
ti. P. Ea-t N.-. i.-r!-
Win. IUr. bri'g.'
Cedar Creek I. ; - 1 - -
Co.. !-;! I :r )'' 1
T.'.- fof:---t:;g c; - u- a
!owe. ,. , !,.. R ! f !;
W. B. B i- ; : g. r ... d
dr.ig.rg. ! -
U i. t II. r r t !.: - ,
F. . I . '-:-. r.-.d .: i- -gi-
g R.-.i.l f : -1 r N
1 ! f'-r I" EI ! t '
P. I'd a !. - I f
Tu d... I . i i : v 7 ft'.
I P. K i I. I IP. I : - l
'. ' ! .
Beautiful Shetland Pon!
fr at all tiTi". f -r th r.'Tt
loo year, I di in lh
rner.ti::'.. I Lx r v an f x!ri
fr.. ta!Iion. tn r-'t i-i th
br fa!' W--I br"'e f r L- t.'
harr"? ard adi.
Wn. Ci!rr v;r.
Piatt rno. it "i. N -J.
R. F. D. N t. 1.
w i-;k w i : r i
I ! . i t - t 'i :.
J. I. I.o;-g. edd -r ,:. -
bav.ka N.-'i-. -.a- !! "fie i-.'-,
day f..r a f.-w .- ;r- a r- ." ! .
r:-d o ik. i .-a i. r r t . - .
ff v m !
"WKi K-.
d nr "tT r r ' r
rt- a p gi 'it i f-
ClO.H UtCi. .-....
For Sate by F. G. Fr ;e &. C.