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Bluff City Tribune from Bluff City, Kansas • 3

Bluff City Tribune from Bluff City, Kansas • 3

Bluff City, Kansas
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HOW CESAR GOT AHEAD. LUTIES OF CITIZENS. TPtic Wrihiine. This year's date contains three 8s. It has been one thousand ears since.three 8s occurred in chronology, and it will be the same number of years before another three 8s occur.

p. Y' 1IEI. In this city Jan. 11, 1S88, infant daughter of Dr. and Mrs.

J. W. Arnold. A tender tlower has been plucked fresh and smiling as a rose, the little infant was rapidly developing into a rosy cherub, and her baby prattle sent sunshine and joy to the home of her parents, completing their happiness. But death came and seized upon the innocent babe, and, like a faded tlower, she was taken away to a brighter world, leaving parents childless, desolate and sad.

The tender little bud. that was only yesterday emitting its fragrance of love and beauty to all around has been plucked by the angel of death to be transplanted in the paradise of God, where it will bloom in immortal glory among the pure and holy. The sympathy of the Tribune is extended to the bereaved parents. VXinter Good ir FULL STOCK of Goods Dry- CL0THIM, Ladies' and Misses' Wraps, Which I am positively selling cheaper anyhouse in'the county. All I ask is for you to call, see goods and prices.

i G. BAMEI Yfhy lullio Obligations Should be Dis. charged Faithfully and Cheerfully. Periodically the officers of courts complain of the disposition of men oi business, wealth and standing in the community to shirk jury duty, and oi the expedients of evasion and escape to which some of them resort, going so far even as to subject themselves to the liability of being proceeded against for contempt of court. In view of the importance of having only "good men and true" on our grand juries and our petit juries, and of the vital issues that are often involved in their indictment! and verdicts, including property interests and the guilt or innocence oi persons charged with crimes and misdemeanors, it is remarkable that any citizen fit for such honorable duty should be unwilling to take his turn when drawn as a juryman.

The efficient administration of justice depends in great part upon the character of our juries, and the courts should not be embarrassed or subjected to needless trouble or delay by efforts of good citizens to evade such servico. The turn of each individual citizen to act as juryman comes only once in a great while not more than once or twice a lifetime, perhaps and the term of service is generally so brief that even the busiest of men can afford the lime, if they only choose to think so. At all events, in order to do each his due share as a member of the community toward insuring and maintaining justice and protecting the interests of society, every good citizen should be willing to give a portion of his time to this class of public duties occasionally, even though it be at some individual sacrifice. It should deemed a privilege rather than a hardship; for if the good citizens shirk such service the probability is that bad, citizens will be found who will be only too eager oi the opportunity, and we all know what the consequences would be consequences that the better class of people are directly interested in preventing. There is something almost inexplicable in the reluctance with which some otherwise reasonable men consent to perform public duty, however brief the time required.

They shrink from jury duty, from political duty, or from any other duty that calls them out of their, offices, stores, factories or shops for a few hours each jTcar or each decade of years, as if they owed nothing to the community but every thing to themselves. This ia not good citizenship it is equal to bad citizenship. It indicates a lack of patriotism and of public spiiit. It indicates a degree of indifference to the interests of the public and of society that is only a degree short of treason. Every citizen of a free country that is ruled by law and so much depends upon the" disposition of citizens to conform to the requirements of the law and to co-operate, with those who are intrusted with its administration, should be prompt to respond to the call of duty at all times.

He should be willing to serve as a delegate to a convention, as an officer at elections, at inquests, on juries, whenever called upon to do so. It is his duty to do it a duly which, if he refuses to perform, an I will in all probability be performed by one who is less competent or less faithful. That disposition which causes men to shrink from and to cvada this class of public duties is not commendable or creditable. It in a sign of weakness on the part of the shirker, and an element not only of weakness but of danger to the community. Each and all of us owe something owe much, if not every thing to the State, to society, and lo the maintenance of justice and the common welfare, and the better element of the population can not afford to give over the work 'ot administering justice and carrying out ne forms of law and government to the disreputable and the untrustworthy, no more than any of us who have a proper regard for their individual interests can afford to transfer our homes or our private business to other" hands.

In brief, eveiy man should bear in miud that, as a faithful citizcu, he has public duties and obligations lo discharge as well as his private interests to look after, and that those public concerns, beirg closely-related to his private interests, can no more be neglected without serious consequences, sooner or than his private, affairs can be. left to take care of themselves. Chicago Journal With ill-concealed emotion he took the thin, worn hand in his and drew it gently toward him. at this moment would seem to him the intensity of bitterness. The pas, with its struggle for existence, the present and its desolation, the future shrouded in uncertainty, all came lefore him as in a dream.

A strange mist gathered before his eyes. He gasped, leaned heavily forward, and in a quivering and husky accent he exclaimed: "I'll pass!" Sylvester had-ciught a bobtail-flush and seventeen were swept to the other side of the table. Drift. The Kagashi tree of the natives of India is described as a tree lhat really weeps. If an axe-cut is made in the bark of one of these trees in spring, the sap flows from the wound in a great stream; and whenever an opening in the bark is made, the fluid escapes for a consider able time.

These facts are given by a recent observer, who mentions noticing great drops falling from one broken branch at the rate of one a second, the tree having been in a "weeping" condition for at least ten days. Arkansaw Traveler. Ihave sometimes thought that we can not know any man thoroughly well while he is in perfect health. As the ebb tide discloses the real lines of the shore and the bed of the sea, so feebleness, sickness and pain bring out the real character of a man. Garfield.

-e A subscriber for the Tupelo (Miss.) Journal writ to that paper to inquire whether there are any "mule-footed" hogs in Lee County. He says there was formerly a breed in the county that bore that name, because they had tmplit like mhlcs. A. "Veracious Yarn Spun ly an Ex-Con-rvtlorMl Soldier. It was an ex-Confederate soldier at who was giving some of his experiences at the battle of Fort Donelson.

He was an officer and had a young colored man for his cook. Wheii the the great bulk of them, decided, after a hot fight, to withdraw' from the fort, the Captain looked around for his servant, but the negr was nowhere to be en. The officer mounted a log and called out in loud tones for his servant, and pretty soon was answered, but in such faint tones that he could. not for aAvhile locate the cook. Cie-ar finally niade it plain that he was in the log under the officer's feot, and was ordered to come out.

"Can't do it!" he shouted in reply. "But you must. The fight is all over." "But I can't dar's fo' white men in dis log behind mc!" And when the officer investigated he found that such was the fact. They crawfished out, one after another, each having an excuse to urge, and finally the darky appeared. The officer was about to open on him, but Caspar protested: "Doan' say one word! Dis ar' de fust time I eber got ahead of a white man, an' it's gwiue to be de werry last! De nex' tout we hev Iza gwiue to let de white man hev de hull log to hisself, an' I'll look fur a hole in de gH-ound!" Detroit Free Press.

California Beet Sugar. Claus Spreckels, the California sugar king, recently addressed 600 farmers on the question of raising sugar beets. He said they could net from $50 to $75 an acre tor beets; that he would put up a factory to make beet sugar that would consume 350 tons of beets every twenty-four hours. providing the farmers guaranteed to cultivate a certain- number of acres in beets each year. If one factory wasn't enough he'd build another, or give $100,000 toward one if the farmers wanted to build it themselves.

"I am now in my 60th year," he said, "and it would kill me to fail in what I undertake to do. It is not money that is an object to me, but I want the people of California to be able to show hat Claus r. ckles has done something for this State when his bones are at rest. If my life is spared I want to see all the sugar that is used in the United States grown here, and I want to see this country export it N. O.

2'imes-Democral. Here is a plan to rid Australia of her surplus rabbits. Start a rabbit canning factory and supply the whole world Avith canned rabbit. There aru thousands of people starving in London for want of plenty of canned The moment the rabbits find that they are expected to be useful, they will begin to die ofE If Australia finds the canning process rotitable she will immediately discover that rabbits are the hardest things to raise in the country. Australia may send that $125,000 to this office in a registered envelone.

Detroit Free Press. A big hoot howl, with four feet stretch of wings, mistt ok the headlight of Engineer Al Walker's locomotive, on the Norwich Worcos er passenger train, near Norwich, for tha full moon, and flew into it. The bird made the light blink and frightened Mr. Walker. When ho had driven into Norwich he found the owi, its neck broken, on his pilot.

"Owing to serious inconvenience having been entailed on several British subjects, on account of their ignorance of the laws of America regarding the importation 'of aliens," the English Home Secretary has issued a circular to the police authorities calling attention to recent legislation in the United States prohibiting the importation of foreigners "under contract," and ordering that all publicity possible be given to the provisions of the American law. Some of the animals of Japan are quite different from the same species which are seen in America. The cats, for instance, have the shortest kinds of tails or else none at all. Being deprived of this usual plaything, they are very solemn pussies. A-i American once took one of these tailless cats to San Francisco as a curiosity, and it utterly refused companionship with the long-tailed feline specimens'therc; but, finding a oat whose tail had been cut off by accMent, the two became friendly "at once.

"Japanese dogs are almost destitute" of noses, having the nostrils set directly in the head. The smaller the nose, the more valuable the breed. Do-tm Budget. "HOBSON'S CHOICE." A Correct Version of tlie Origin of T'iiiJ Plirase. Did you know that this familiar phrase "Hobsoii's Choice," preserves the memory of a very good and useful man? Thomas Hobson was born in 1514', he was for sixty years a carrier between London and Cambridge, con-vejMng to and from the university, tX-tcrs and packages; also passengers.

In addition to his express business, hs had a livery stable and let horses to the university students. He made it rule that a'l the horses should have, according to their ability, a proper division of work and rest. They were taken out in regular order, as they beginning with the one nearest the door. No choice was allowed, and if any man refused to take the animal assigned him he might go without any. That or none.

Hence the phrase "Hobson' choice." In the spring of 1630, the plague broke out in England. The colleges of Cambridge were closed, and among the precautions taken by the authorities to avoid infection, Hobson was forbidden to go to London. He died in January, 163L partly, it is said, from at xiety and fretting at his enforced leisure. Hobson was one of the wealthiest citizens of Cambridge, and di-1 much for the benefit of the city, to which he left several legacies. Hi death called forth many poems from members of the university, officers and students, among them two by the poet Milton, when a student at Christ's College.

Wide Awake $1.50 per Year in Advance. Bluff City, Kansas, Thursday, Jan.12 1S8S. Se Frauke's nice selection of carpets. Best grades of barbed wire at Bird and Williams1. O.

P. C. S. now has its stock of fall -and winter goods complete. Come and see them.

The O. r. C. S. has the finest line of ladies' long and short wrapps in the county.

At Franke's yon will lind torchon, fuchsia, bnrdian, dendelle, gimijure and all kinds of laces. Prepare1 ior the I 'old Wue By Luyinir your coal no tr. nd Large stock now. on Athracite, Canon City, sas and Kansas Coals ja Ai'kan- Goinir fast Come before it is gone. Loxg-Bell Lumbek Co.

School Books! School 1 and sb City and Country---Cuts. W. V. Williams has added a square piano to his household eil'ects. Hon.

Jno. A. Young got back last night from a few day's trip down the road. The regular bi-monthly examination of the pupils of our public school takes place to-morrow i nday. The Odd Fellows and their visiting brethren took mid-night supper at Newt Uonneii Saturday night.

We are in receipt of an exhaustive report of the sorghum sugar industry of Kansas from the department of agriculture. Mrs. Alpaugh out from Wintield over Sunday, visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Byers, at the Chillocco House.

Conductor Fletcher has returned to his caboose, and reports a delightful holiday vacation with his family at Sr. Louis. It is a good sign to see our merchants coming to the front with their advertisements. Every business man should advertise in bis local paper. The young men and bachelors of the country have taken a rear seat and lest the maidens to run -'the matrimonial machine" this year of our Lord 1888.

Sim Evans, whom we reported last week as having relinquished his con-ductorship on the Frisco for another on the Midland, 1 as returned to his old love. The boycott of the brewers against Kansas and Iowa barley will not amount to much, as it is stated that there is not a bushel of barley in a million gallons of beer. It would forty-six mills like the one atJFort Sc- to supply the people of Kansas with rrar. It is only a ques-' tion of time wh "y's number will be erected. Of Bluff Citj-'s cocery merchants, none are more euterprisjig than N.

V. McCain. He is a liberal advertiser, carries a full stock and is accorded a heart trade. Persons born on the 29th day of February will this year have an opportunity to celebrate their birthday anniversary, a pleasure that is every four years. afforded them only In this issue appears the advertisment of Mr.

F. J. Martin. Read what he has to say. Mr.

Martin has an immense stock of genera! merchandise and is now offering special prices. As per arrangement the Odd Fellow's lodge was organized here Saturday night. The Harper team was over to institute the order. Some thirteen members were installed in the new ledge. Bluff City is to have another livery stable.

J. G. Young yesterday rented the old Ruby barn Harrow, who' will stock and opeiT the same at once; The gentleman comes from Iowa, and is an experienced liveryman. There were 85 persons killed ful fct injured by accidents on KanAJfbv 1 in 1SS7 Of this nnmW 9Q A tVTT Sf in 1887. Of this number 38 oK? and 892 of the.

injured Were railroad employes. A battle with such a list of casualties would be thought quite a bloody affair. People think it is the business, of the newspapers to advertise the town and country free of charge. The Fort Scott Monitor was paid $8,000 for talking up the advantages of the town the Hutchinson News was paid $10,000, and the Newton Republican got $15,000 for the same service. Arcadia Reporter.

It is given out as official that the Fris' co road will be extended from Bluff City to Anthony and on west. From what can be learned, the road is to go on west through the counties of Harper, Barber, Comanche, Clark, Meade, Sew-Jird, Stevens and Morton and on to Trinidad and its coal fields. Wichita 1 Vgle. Mr. A.

Martin was the only one here putting up ice, for -which the recent cold spell has furnished an excellent article. The ice was taken from Bluff creek, ami it is as clear as crystal, pure from any deleterious ingredients. Too much can not be put up, as it will all be needed next summer, the season of which is long here, requiring ice months. The barbers of Attica are talking of striking for higher prices for slurring on account of the many long faces in that town. They have about lost their last and only hope of securing the high school, you know.

The barbers will be able to shave two Bluff City men to one Attica man, since we have more than a favorable prospect of getting the high school located here at some future time. The Kansas supreme court has just rendered an important decision to the effect that a railroad company is responsible for the safe delivery of the baggage of its passengers, even if the destination of the same should be beyond the line owned by the eompany selling he ticket; or in other words, they are responsible for all baggage to the place of destination the ticket ealls S-JX. Oil i cago ANTHONY, The Cheapest Place in Highest market price kinds of country produce. Notice the alteration in the column ad. of C.

B. Franke in this issue. Mr. Franke has recently added a line line of groceries to his dry goods stock and he means to revolutionize the trade in both lines. List of letters remaining uncalled for in the post-office at Bluff, Kansas, Jan.

12, If not called for in 30 days will be forwarded to the dead le-Uer office at Washington, D. C. A. J. Lories.

Henry Bankston. Geo. Hannum. J. N.

Brierly. Parties calling for the above will say advertised and give date. K. II. Echols, P.

M. The north side fellows took possession of their respective county offices on Tuesday. A temporary injunction was issued on Saturday preventing them from going in during the pending of the contest trial, but a permanent injunction was overruled by the court, thus giving the Harper candidates their seats. The contest trial is still going on. J.

G. Young has been appointed general for the southern district of Kansas for the Kansas Home Insurance with headquarters at Bluff City, lie Aviil go to Topeka soon to complete arrangements for establishing sub-agencies in this part of the state. Mr. Young is an active vounar man and will doubtedly" render his company rrnrwl A letter of recent date from Herman Probst, at Kokomo, contains the following bits of news: "Our home has just been made cheerfid by the arrival of a bouncing ten pound baby boy. I have been here visiting since last October, but expect to return to my farm near Bluff City by March next.

Send me the xkibcne reguiariy. enjoy reading your paper. "Mr. er to Henry Probst, one of prising farmers is a broth-our enter- Judge Blackburn returned from St. l- ft Saturday, where he had been in je nrst of jirofUi matters for this ao ln comnanv with Marsh extension to this city.

Htays that he has positive assurance ofthe road being built here in the near iuture. Marsh Murdock and the om- cers of the Frisco at St. Louis have gone to New York to place, the matter before the officials there. Judge says that the Border road will be built in here as soon as the weather permits and arrange nients are being made now to commence work on the same. Anthony Free Press.

A sad shooting affray 'occurred last Saturday at Anthony. Walter E. Tread-well shot Charles Clark, his partner in the cattle business. Clark was shot twice and lived one day and two nights. It seems that the trouble grew from jealousy, the name of a woman being connected with it.

Both parties have lived a number of years the county and are everywhere known in southern Kansas. They own a large cattle ranch twelve miles south of Bluff City. Tread-well is also proprietor of Prospect Park, containing sixteen sections of land, three miles from Anthony. Since the shooting his mental condition has been very deplorable, and it is thought that he is pormanently deranged. The remains of Clark.were taken east.

An impromptu party was given on Tuesday evening at the pleasant rooms of Maior C. B. Franke. lnis party was only in keeping with the well known cordial hospitality ot this gentleman. It was a "stag party," there being present only a few gentlemen to spend the evening in a social way.

The brilliant prospects of Biuff City and the county seat question were discussed at length, wjien it wa3 decided to remove the county seat to Bluff City. This is a capitol move. "Texas" Hite and Garry Young were appointed as a committe to send to Texas for a bull train to pull the court house to our city at one load. Thebulls and the court house will be forthcoming After discussing the probability of war between Germany and France, refreshments were served. Some good toasts were given, but for a practical, poiutecLone, "Uncle Tex" left all in the shatfe.Yct, with the original eloquence of Bob Inkersoll, Franke and Youny were not far in the rear Clark am! the other signers present were only lookers-on with their visual After the last excuse us, we had forgotten that mum is Ja4 We are so glad that 1888 is leap year.

We have always been bashful, but now well, we dare to hope. hen wer-3 niggling in obscurity and could not afford to wear "store clothes," we iron. 1 fliink- nf matrmmriv but now beginning to ascend the er of fame and our income has tne princely sum oi eignry-iour dollars a year, no longer doubt our ability to take care of and support a companion, but, on -the contrary, we are anxious to cross the Rubicon of life and bask in the sunshine of connubial bliss. In fact, we have entertained such thoughts for-some time, but we never could muster the.courage to ask the all-important question. But now it is leap year again, and we hope that our bash-fulness wfll not be so great a barrier to a successful wooing as it has been in the.

past, but, we warn our 'lady friends not tnfle witli our affection s.4r-Cristield Ccfurif-r." Here, too, Pete The weather report for last month shows that month was nearly of the average temperature, there having been ten warmer and nine colder Deccmbei in the past 20 years. The rainfall was more than 23 per cent, above the average, and the cloudiness and wind-velocity were slight above the mean. The mean terperature was 28-13 degrees which is 1.18 deg. below the December average. The highest temperature was 00 on the 3d; the lowest was 8 deg.

below zero, on the 28th, giving a range of 68 deg. The mercury fell belowT zero on 4 days. The rainfall including melted snow was 2.08 inches, which is 0.49 inch above the December average. Rain or snow in measurable quantities fell on six days. Snow fell on four days, on two ot weich the quantity was to small for ineasuremf nt.

The" entire deapth of snow was 3 inches. There was one thunder shower. The entire rainfall for the year of 887 now completed has been 33.84 inches, which is only 0.86 inch below the average annual rainfall of the preceeding 19 years. The number of clear days (less than one-third cloudy) 11; half -clear (from one to two-thirds cloudy) cloud y'(more than two-thirds) 13. There were 7 entirely clear days and 18 entirely cloudy.

The total run of the wind was 12,070 miles, which is 339 miles above the December average. This gives a mean daily velocity of 389.35 miles and a mean hourly velocity of 16.22 miles. The highest velocity was 70 mile? an hour, on the 20th, from to 4 a. m. I 9 s- i 1 1 i I 1 i 9 A bill has been introduced in congress by Representative Springer, of Hlinois, tor the organization of Oklahoma.

As it embraces but a small portion of the territory, it is not likely to receive the support that its author hoped it would. The Washington Star says the president it desirous of the passage of the bill drawn up by Mr. Lamar to create a commission of three military men and two civilians to treat with the Indians with the object of getting them massed closer together. It is proposed in connection with this general plan to treat with the Indians to move over to the eastern part of the Indian territory, leaving about .21,000,000 acres of the western part of the territory open for settlement. To this it is proposed to add No-Mam's-Land or Mr.

springer's Oklahoma, which comprises but acres, thus making a territory of 24,000,000 acres, about as large as the state of Ohio. To carry out this plan it is desirable that the little strip of acres should not be created into a territory tirt, getting its governor and territorial machinery before the acres comes in. Three years ago last spring one of the conduc'ors of the Washington Georgetown Railway Company started up his car while John H. Harmon was trying to get on, and Mr. Harmon, fell off, sustaining injuries.

Oa the first suit he got a verdict of 3,000. The company appealed, and the second uy has just given Mr. Harmon a verdict forsr500. TheQieen of Spain has signed a decree authorizing the con-struction of six war vessels of 7,000 tons each, with a speed of sixleen to twenty miles an; four torpedo boats, similar to the Ariete, and twenty other torpedo boats of sixty tons each. A line of railway connecting the Gulf of Bothnia with the Arctic Ocean is now in process of construction.

Its teinii'iuv on the gulf is the Swedish port of Lulea, about seventy-live miles south of the Arctic Circle. This line will be the the northernmost railroad in the world. Y. Ledger. There is a hard wood, which grows in South Africa, that will last seven limes as long as lignum vila3.

It is the wood of the Umzumbit or Umtiza tree, whigli is found in the coast forests, and attains a height of thirty-five feet and a diameter of eighteen to twenty-four mohr.s. It is said in igland that the Russian wheat crop this year has been better than for ten years. An Albany syndicate that has been formed to encourage the extirpation of the English sparrow offers SI per 100 for 50, 000 of the birds. The figures of the Berlin Bureau of Statistics show that there are ten thousand locomotive engines in Germany, seven thousand in France, and twenty-eight luyidred ia Austria. Y.

Ledger. Mosquitoes in China have a very poisonous s'ing. In a Tientsin hospital there were at one time la3t summer a man with in his face, and another with blood-poisoning from the bite of the insects. Although great quantities of peanuts are yearly shipped to Antwerp, but few are eaten by the Dutch. The nut is submitled to a treatment by which the oil is extracted, and the oil is used for various The supply is imported from Africa.

-Commenting a recent suggestion of an eleel lie lamp for farmers, the Electrician states this matter has received at tent inn in mthern Rjnsgfa, where the Stepanoff primary oafKuy is to some extent employed during the threshin season. The only chance the Russian wheal-groweV has to disposo of his crop on favorable terms is io sret it on ihft market at the earliest possible moment, before the A-nerican and Indian freights arriv. Threshing, therefore, is often carried on night and day. said nvderly, "that a Lincoln-man, sifter eating soma butter, went round to he grocer and whipped him b. ci.use of its horrible quality." "Thau was rather remarkable." I don't know; I'd have done the same thing myself.

What was remarkable about "Thai ho was capable ot whipping any thing after eating the butter. -Lincoln Journal. A Lowistou (Me.) man went home late the oilier night, didn't have his latch-key with him, and, according to the Journal, tried to climb in the kitchen window, bui il was fastened, was knocked down by a clothes-line in going through the garden, broke into the shed only to lind that the kitchen-door was bolted, essayed to open a narlor window, wheil a bliud fell and smashed his silk tried a dining-room window, but that was fastened, and finally in despair rang the door boll. He was surprised to find the door quickly open and hear his wife say: Come right in, dear; I have been sitting in the parlor waiting for you to; try front door. It wasn't locked." a The Binghamtou Republican sajs that an American paragraphest having written this weak jokelet, "Notwithstanding that a lady should always be quiet and self-contained, she can not even enter a piece of worship without a tremendous bustle," a French newspaper reproduced it in this form: 'According to an American author the ladies of that country are so greedy of notoriety that they can not enter the holy sanctuaiy without disturbing the kneeling worshippers with their vulgar aud mitct nil- ado." Go to S.

M. NEAL CO'S DRUG STORE For School Books. Perfumes, i franke 5 i 5 Grocery, KANSAS. Harper county to buy paid for Butter and Eggs and alL Bnnting Business Transacted. STATIONERY.

CIGAES, TOBACCO, ALBUMS A All Kinds cf Paints, Oils, Varnish, Re, Etc. BLUFF CITY. CHILLOCCO HOUSE. (. J.

M. BYERS, Proprietor. First Class in Every Particular. TERMS $2.00 PEll DAY. GOOD SAMPLE ROOMS.

Corner of Maiiit. and Central Avnuty BLUFF CITY. STATE HANK OF IH.H'F HIT. CAPITAL, STOCK 35000. H.

B. SCHULER. President. V. T.


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