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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 17, 1891)
THERE is little doubt that a free
coinage bill will pass the house but
itmay be expected to strike a snag
n the senate.
k four rrnublican maiority in
enate will keen the 137 demo-
c maj jritv in the- house from
.g- the country any harm in the
present session of congress,
Our democratic broi hers appear
mortified that England and France
should denounce 1Ua Kmley bill
There is nothing si range about
that, the bill was not framed to
Crisp was sincere in staling
1, 4a i' no democrat was no more
f Jteutly in favor oflarifi reform"
, the chairmanship of the ways and
means commit lee at once and let
the free trade policy proceed. The
republicans are already for the fray
to commence at any time.
Whenever a city has made great
'and rapid growth, she has had
nlt-!iinrvpa This nnnlies
Vto the 1 issouri Kiver cities, for the
reasou that their materials for the
beginning and lor years afterwards,
wee tarred on the river. In order
to again get the benefits of cheap
rates, a Rivet Convention will be
held in Kansas Cilv on December
15 and 1G.
IN 1880 Oregon farmers earned
$489 per capita; Illinois farmers got
?4G7 per capita; VermontifloO, and
Dakota fl98. Empty steamers
carry Oregon's grain direct to Liver
pool on their return. The great
lakes relieve JIUinois; Lake Cham-
plain, wiih cheap transportation,
helps Vermont. Dakota, lacking
wa.erways, pays the difference here
show in eight rales. To obivale
this discrepancy, the improvement
of the Missour i River in demanded.
t The clause in the McKinley bill
increasing the duty on plush goods
lias lrequentiy ueen auacnru uy
the democratic press and orators,
It'is hard for them to explain the
If fact, however, that under the law a
T factory for the manufacture of such
A o-oods has iust been opened at
Lowell, Mass. Speaking of the
matter the Leeds Mercury says
"The opening up of this branch
of manufacture in the country can'
not, however, be placed to the
credit of Yankee skill and enter
prise. The increased duties im
posed by the McKinley tariff have
alone made (he development pos
. eible, as up to recently no goods of
this description were produced in
the Biates." Nebraska Press.
The Journal has recently made
the d'scovcy that the republican
pariy is in favor of free trade, and
6ir.ee Ih's is he docii:ie in which
the editor o! that npper professes
to believe, we shall expect to see
him espouse the cause of the re
nubl;cai pari v. Rut the fact of the
matter is, the republ;can idea of
free tr?de diifcs ma.eMlly ironi
the democratic plan, inasmuch as
the po'icy of ihe former nsoutlined
in the McKinley bill favors the free
admission into our pons of such
Xroducs that do not come into
competi'on with our products,
euch as sugar cane, coffee, tea,
molasses, elc. An agreement be
tweeti tie Hawaiian Islands and
this country p ovides for he free
admission i n to our ports practically
all thelalicr's goods inasmuch as
this class of products cannot be
profitably produced here and a
tar'tf upon them is not a protective
tariff, because it does not stimulate
production atid protect us from the
pauper labor of the old country; it
is, howeve ", a revenue tariff and a
tax to the consumer. Some of the
republican papers are advocating
euch a treaty with Canada, arguing
that the free importation of
products from that country would
not be materially detrimental to
our producers, but by ho doing the
market for our goods will be
greatly extended. If it can be
determined that such a treaty can
be made and yet not work detri
mentally to our industries and
labor, it is perfectly in accerd with
the republican policy to make euch
But this is not the kind of free
trade the Journal would adopt. It
would be particularly careful to
remove all duties on competitive
products and leave the duties on
goods we cannot produce until all
others had been removed.
We desire to say to the citizens,
that for years we have been sellinjr
Dr. King s Aew discovery lor Con
sumption. Jr. rungs iew l.tie rills
Uuckleu's Arnica Slave and Electric
Bitters, and have never handled
remedies that sell as well, or that
have given bucIi universal satisfac
tion. e ao not ncsiiate to guar-
antel them every tune, and we stand
ready to refund the purchase price,
if satisafactory results do not follow
there there uae. Ihese remdies
have won there graat popularity
purely on therr merits F. G. Fricke
& Co Druggists,
INFLUENCE OF MIND ON MIND
A Strang Rtory of Thought TranimU-
lon Two Wall Known Man Concelre
the Sams Idea at About the Same Tim.
An Odd Experience of Mark Twain'.
Now I come to tb oddest thin that
ever happened to me. Two or three
years ugo I was lying in bed idly musing
one morning it was the 2d of March
when saddeuly a red hot new idea came i
whistling down into uiy camp and ex-'
ploded with such comprehensive effec
tiveness as to sweep the vicinity clenn of
rubbishy reflections and fill the air with
their dust and flying fragments. ' This
idea, stated in simple phrase, was that
the time was ripe and the market ready
for a certain book; a book which ought
to be written at once; a book which must
command attention and be of peculiar
intercut to wit, a book about the Ne
vada silver mines.
The Great Bonanza was a new won
der then, and everybody was talking
about it. It seemed to me that the per
son best qualified to write this book was
Mr. William II. Wright, a journalist of
Virginia, Nev., by whose sido I had
scribbled many months when I was a
reporter therp ten or twelve before. He
might be alive still; he might bo dead; I
oould not tell; but I would write him
I began by merely and modestly sug
gesting that he make such a book, but
my interest grew as I went on, and I ven
tured to map out what I thought ought
to be the plan of the work, he being an old
friend, and not given to taking good in- !
tentions for ill. I even dealt with details :
and suggested the order and sequence :
which they should follow. I was about
to put the manuscript in an envelope,
when the thought occurred to me that if
this book should be written at my sug
gestion, and then no publisher happen to
want it, I should feel uncomfortable; so
I concluded to keep my letter back until
I should have secured a publisher.
HEADING AN UNOPENED LETTER.
I pigeonholed my document and drop
ped a note to my own publisher, asking
him tonnme aday for a business consulta
tion. He was out of town on a far jour
ney. My note remained unanswered, and
at the end of three or four days the whola
matter had passed out of my mind. On
the 0th of March the postman brought
three or four letters, and among them a
thick one whose superscription was in a
hand which seemed dimly familiar to
me. I could not "place" it at first, but
presently I succeeded. Then I said to a
visiting relative who was present:
"Now I will do a miracle. I will tell
you everyttnng tms letter contains
date, signature and all withou t break
ing the seal. It is from a Mr. Wright, of
Virginia, Nev., and is dated the 2d of
March seven days ago. Mr. Wnght
proposes to make a book about the silver
mines and the Great Bonanza, and asks
what I, as a friend, think of the idea.
He says his subjects are to be so and
so, their order and sequence so and so,
and he will close with a history of the
chief feature of the book, the Great
I opened the letter and showed that I
had stated the date and the contents cor
rectly. Mr. Wright's letter pimply con
tained what my own letter, written on
the same date contained, and mine still
lay in its pigeonhole, where it had been
lying during the seven days Bince it was
There was no clairvoyanco about this,
if I rightly comprehend what clairvoy
anco is. I think the clairvoyant pro
fesses to actually see concealed writing
and read it off word for word. Tlds was
not my case. I only seemed to know,
and to know absolutely, the contents of
the letter in detail and duo order, but I
bad to word them myself. I translated
them, so to speak, out of Wright's lan
guage into my own.
Wright s letter and the one winch 1
had written to him, but never sent, were
in substance the same.
Necessarily this could not como by ac
cident; such elaborate accidents cannot
happen. Chance might have duplicated
oue or two of the details, but she would
bavo broken down on tho rest. I could
not doubt there was no tenable reason
for doubting that Mr. Wright's mind
and mine had been in close and crystal
clear communication with each other
across 8,000 miles of mountain and
desert on the morning of March 2. 1 did
not consider that both minds originated
that succession of ideas, but that one
mind originated them, and simply telo
graphed them to the other.
I was curious to know which brain
was the telegrapher and which was the
receiver, so I wrote and asked for par
ticulars. Mr. Wright's reply showed
that his mind had done the originating
and telegraphing and mine the receiving.
Mark that significant thing now;
Consider for a moment how many a
splendid "original" idea has been un
consciously stolen from a man 8,000 miles
If one should question that this is so,
let him look into the cyclopedia and
con once more that curious thing in the
history of inventions which has puuled
every one so much that is, the frequency
with which the same machine or other
contrivance has been Invented at the
same time by several persons in differ
ent quarters of the globe. The world
was without an electric telegraph for
several thousand years; then Professor
Henry the American, Wheatstone in
England, Morse on the sea, and a Ger
man in Man.ch all invented it at the
same time, Mark Twain in Harper's.
I The Ilowdah.
The Indian howdah is a sort of car or
pavilion, a saddle for elephants. It is a
handsome affair with gorgeous trap
pings, and thongh of various forms is
usually covered overhead. The driver
is not seated ' i the howdah, whjch is re
served for his master, but sita on the
elephant's neck. Detroit Free Press.
How Niagara Was Formed.
Once upon a time there was a beanti
ful Indian maiden who was compelled
by her family to engage herself to marry
a hideous old man vt her tribe. In her
dec peratiou she leaped into a canoe and
pushed it over the roaring breakers of
Niagwa, preferring the angry waters to
the arms of her detested lover. But the
god of thunder, cloud and rain, who
watches over tho harvest, dwelt in a
cave behind the roaring cataract. He
caught her jut-t as her frail bark was !
dashing upon the rocks below and gave
her a home for many weeks in his own ,
From him she learned many new
things, among them why her people
died so often. He told her how an
enormous snake lay coiled up under the
ground beneath her village, and how ho
crept out and poisoned the springs, be
cause he craved the flesh of human be
ings and could never get enough of it so
long as they died from natural causes.
The maiden remained in the cave until
her ugly old suitor was dead; then shs
returned, and the go I killed the serpent
with a thunderbolt.
The great dead snake was so huge that
when the people laid its body out in
death it stretched over more than
twenty arrow flights, and as it floated
down the waters of tho Niagara it was
as if a mountain appeared above them.
Its corpse whs too large to pass the
rocks, so it became wedged in betweeu
them and tho waters rose over it, thus
fashioning tho horseshoe, which remains
to this day. Washington Star.
Tin- Fetnalo Ilogtrutter.
We are becoming a little surfeited
with these wild women as globetrotters
and travelers. Their adventures, which
for the most part are fictions based on a
very small substratum of fact, hav
ceased to impress, partly because we
have ceased to believe, and certainly
ceased to respect. Who wanted them to
run all these risks, supposing thorn to be !
true? What good have they done by '
their days of starvation and nights of
sleeplessness? their perils by land and ,
sea? their chances of being devoured by j
wild leasts or stuck np by bushrangers?
taken by brigands or insulted by row
dies of all natious?
They have contributed nothing to our
stock of knowledge, as Marianne North
has done. They have solved no ethno
logical problem; brought to light no
now treasures of nature; discovered no
new field for British spades to till, no
new markets for British manufactures
to supply. They have done nothing but
lose their beauty, if they had any; for
what went out fresh and comely comes
hick haggard ami weather beaten. It
was quite unnecessary. They have lost,
bat tho world has not gained; and that
doctor's bill will make a hole in the pub
lisher's check. Mrs. Lynn Linton in
One Way of Giving Satisfaction.
Incledon, the once famous singer,
never fought a duel, and he never in
tended to fight one. On one occasion
some remarks of his gave offense to a
man with whom the singer happened to
fall in company, and the offended gen
tleman resolved to have satisfaction for
his wrongs. Accordingly he hunted np
Incledon the next afternoon, finding him
at dinner in a noted hotel. "Mr. Incle
don," said the waiter, "a gentleman
wishes to see yon, sir." "Show him up,
then," said the singer. "Sir," said the
visitor, entering the room in a towering
passion, "you have been making free
with my name in a Very improper man
ner, and I've come to demand Batisfao
tion!" After Homo parleying Incledon
rose, and, striking a graceful attitude in
tho center of the room, began to sing
"Black Eyed Susan" in his most delight
ful style. When ho had finished tho
song he said coolly, "There, sir, that
has given complete satisfaction to 6ev
eral thousand people, and if yon want
anything more, I've only to say you're
tho most unreasonable fellow I ever
met!" San Francisco Argonaut.
"An sure," said Patrick to his friend
Dinnis, "I was near iudado the day to
bein made a prisint of a most byootiful
harso, wid tho coat of a duck, the grace
of a dancing masther, and the spado of
"Arrahl" said Dinnis. "Tho loikes o'
you bein' near made a prisint of a harse!"
"Sure, an that I was, Dinnis, dear.
Twas by a grain that I missed him. It
was in a chaise he was, and dhruv by a
foino gintleman of mo acqua'ntance. He
stopped ferninst tho house of me im
pl'yer the day.
" 'It s a fine harse ye hev thayre,' says I.
" 'I belave ye're roight," says he.
" Wud ye give him to me'r" says I.
" 'Nawt' says he.
"An begorra, if he'd said 'Yis,' I'd 'a'
had him!" Youth's Companion.
The Dear Old Soul.
Miss St Cyr was talking to old Lady
Goldoil about her heart affairs, and
during the course of her conversation
"Even your own son Harold, Mrs.
Goldoil, was a quondam lover of mine."
The old lady almost bounced out of
her chair, but laughed it off, and when
he had gone to hor room she spoke to
"Well," she said, indignantly, "there
may be some excuse for fashionable
young women talking about their vari
ous sweethearts, bnt profanity is utterly
unpardonable Detroit Free Press,
In comparing the earlier description of
fruits with modern accounts it is well to
remember that the high standards by
which fruits are now judged are" of re
cent establishment. Fruits which would
onoe have been esteemed excellent would
today be passed by as nnworthy of.re-
gard. Professor O. L. Goodalo in Pop
ular Science Monthly.
For chapped hands the following is a
most excellent remedy: Camphor grim,
8 dramsj beeswax, 8 drams, spermaceti,
8 drams; olive on. 2 ounces. Pnt in a
pan and set in boiling water until melted,
and apply to the hands.
DARING JAIL BREAKING.
DAVE PADDOCK'S REMARKABLE ES
CAPE FROM JOLIET.
An AlruiKt Siitrhiimau DUplajr of lu'
genulty KtercUed by a Convict to firi
Out of Prlmn Working a Krw Mlnutrl
at a Tim fur Over Two Year.
A section of iron bar was cut from the
rell door of Dave Paddock by that re
doubtable knight of the dark lantern
and "jimmy" on the occasion of his sen
sational escajH' from Joliet. r orovet
two years ruddock has schemed mil
worked to effect his purpose, llewa
se lit up from Hock Island on an ei'lit
year term, and was placed at work in
one of the shoeshops, where during
every minute of the working hours in
the shop he was constantly under the
watchful eye of his keeper. There was
not the least chance to plan an eseap.i
from the shop. But, not daunteil at
this, he determined to find some means
of getting out of his cell nt night.
To fully appreciate the difficulty of
cutting out of a cell it must be reiifeiu
bered that three times every hour during
the night, nt irregular intervals, a guard
wearing padded slippers called "sneak
shoes" by the convicts makes his rounds
peering into each cell to make sure that
all are secure and in bed. Paddock first
appropriated a couple of thin bladed shoe
knives from his shop, and, concealin,.
them from tho guard, took them to hi
cell, where, by using ono as a file, ha
converted the other into a fine steel saw
Then by slow degrees he collected a large
amount of shoe thread from the same
shop, with which he braided tho rope,
All this required months of stealtlil'ul
work, but in the course of time ho had a
slender, strong rope, fully fifty feet in
length.' This he kept carefully hidden in
the mattress of his bed.
Next he began sawing the bars on hit
door a little at a time. Night after nigl
ne watched for the passing of the guard,
olid as soon as that official was beyon
hearing distance he would cut a littls
and then fill np the space with black
wax. which he had also obtained from
the shoeshop, so that the prying eyes
the guard could not discover by dayligh
that the door had been tampered with
When the bar had been cut through he
carefully wedged it back into place with
small iron staples and bits of lead,
He could now get outside of his cell,
but the hardest work was yet to be done,
His cell was located high up on the
third tier, souks sixty feet away from
the tower door through which he hoped
to make his way. Watching his chance,
when tho uight guard was on the op
posite sido of tho block of cells, ho re
moved the bar from his door, crawled
through the opening, and with all the
agility of a cat climbed down the railing
from tier to tier, ran across the corridor
to the tower door, and, with a piece of
shoemakers wax, took an impression of
the lock, regaining his cell before the
guard appeared on that side of the cell-
By careful working he made a key out
of lead pipe that a plumber had uroppr
near his workbench in the Bhop. . Sev
eral trips from his cell to the tower door
were made during the next few weeks
tefore his key would fit, and then it
took him some time to get together
enough material to make a "dummy" to
put in his bed to prevent his absence
being discovered before ho could get be
yond reach. On tho very day that he
intended to make his escape, while re
turning from the shop to his cell, he
slipped upon an icy stairway and badly
jprained his ankle. This utmost dis
couraged him. His months of anxious
toil had come to naught. His scheme
would surely be discovered. After three
weeks in the prison hospital he was sent
back to work, and when he reached his
cell that evening was overjoyed to find
that his rope, key and "dummy" were
still safely concealed in the mattress,
and everything as ho had left it.
ESCAPE AND CAITL'IlE.
Another week elapsed before his ankle
would permit his making the attempt.
Tho night came, however, and along
ubont midnight he was safe inside the
tower. A single iron bar still stood be
tween him and freedom, and it would
take long hours of hard work to cut
tlirongh it. Just as daylight began to
break the bar gave way. The rope now
came into good ubo, and with its aid he
slipped down upon the prison lawn and
hurried away to the woods that line the
bluffseost of tho prison. Here he found
a thicket or underbrush where he lay
hid all that day, and when darkness
came again he got away.
His absence was not discovered from
prison until the guard went to unlock
his cell in the morning. This was with
out doubt the cleverest escape that had
taken place at Joliet, and stamped Pad
dock as a genius. Extraordinary efforts
were made for his recapture. Large
rewards were offered, and his descrip
tion was cast broadcast. A year later it
was discovered that Paddock had a mis
tress in Chicago. A watch was set on
her house for several weeks, and sure
enough one night Paddock pnt in an ap
pearance. Captain Simon O'Donnell, of
the police department, had the place
surrounded and the daring convict was
again in the toils. lie was taken back
to his old quarters at the prison, where
he finally completed his sentence, not,
however, until he had tried several other
schemes for escape, but he was too
closely watched to ever again succeed.
Joliet (Ills.) Letter.
Cm for an Old Faahluned Carter.
If you happen to have among the fam
ily silver an old fashioned caster, dou't
frown at it uncompromisingly and won
dr if it "can't be melted np into some
thing useful." Take it down from its
out of the way nook ami unscrew the
long handle which holds tho cruet frame.
This will leave when taken out as hand
some a table jardiniere for ferns and
flowers as your soul can desire, with the
trifling addition of a tin Win, which
any tinsmith will fit inside. New York
Sizes and styles
f TO SUIT THE
Requirements of Everybody.
THEY ARE THE VERY BEST.
n PI 47! BSa aA Hal
Nearly every pattern of tyv Horsi
Blanket is imitated in color and
style. In most cases the imitation
looks just as rood as the genuine
but it itisit't the warp threads, and
so lacks strength, and while it sells
for only a little less than the genu
ine it isn't worth one-half as much.
The fact that Horse Bankets
are copied is strong evidence
that they are THE STANDARD,
and every buyer should see that
the trade mark is sewed on
the inside of the Blanket.
Boss Elcctrlo r
ARE THE STRONGEST.
100 5 VTYLES
at priccg to suit evrrylwly. If you cant pet
them from your dealer, write u. Atk for
(lie Va Bouk. You ein get it without charge!
WM. AYRES & SONS, PhiladelphSr
PHYSICIANS, SURGEONS and SPECIALISTS,
1409 DOUGLAS ST.,
Office hour from 0 a, m. to 8 p. m, Honda?
from 10 s. m. to 1 p. m.
BixvialUU in Chronic, Nerroiw.Skln and Wood
frT'Conimltntlon at ofReo or by mall frea
UmiiciniM nent lir mail or rxprww, iwmirvly
iKtrknil, frne from olmxrvalinn. (innrontaaa to
ourn quickly, nafoly and pormanuutly.
The moHt wlili'lr and fnvornlili known nrweinl-
lata in thn Unitixl Htntra. Tlixir Ioiik exinTii uni,
remnrkalilo ("kill and nniverHnl miotohb in thn
trnul mnnt mul cure of NerTotm. Clin mie anil
Kical IlineawH. nnlitlo tliwo ominont pliynioiaui
t the full ronfelenco or tho alllicUM cvury wtinre.
A CERTAIN AND POSITIVE CUBE forUi
nwf ul plIuntH of oarly vice aud (lie nuuiurvua erii"
that follow in tut train
PRIVATE, BLOOD AND 8KIN DISEASES
Bpnulily, coiiiploU'iy anu pnrmawmuy vurtxi.
NERVOUS DEBILITY AND SEXUAL DIS
ORDERS J f'l'l ran. lily to tltuir akiilful trwt-
PILES, FISTULA AND RECTAL ULCRRI
irnaraiiUiiHi eurau wiuioui txun or okmmuuui
HYDROCELE AND VARICOCELE
Dunlly ami Miocemfuliy cored in ovicy cam.
BYrillMH. OONOHKtKEA, ULKcr, Hira
torrhica, Seminal Wenknnw, lot Maiiliifl,
Ninlit Einuieiona, Decayed KacuJtiem Fannin
Wenknem ami all delicate dinonloni necnliarta
either hi poeilively cured, ae well a all f rm.
uonal diHonlun that rvwuit rroin youuilol loiuar
or the exoeaa ot mature jonra.
Ctrif4fira Owmteed permanently tntd.
wm ivmi v removal oomuiete. witlioat
Hag, emiHtie or dilatation.
Care pfTeotad at
home by patient wttboat a
TO YOUNG AND MIDDLC-AGCD MEN
A Clira fIIPfl Th awfnl efTeoU of earky
n wui w vhi w yof, which brinin on
wmknem, deetrojdax both mind and body, wlUi
all iu dreaded lite, parmananuy eared.
fire Rflffe Addwei thnee who have tep
Ul 8. DCllO ad thamaalrei by improper i
dnlftenna and Military haMte, which rain bofh
awl bony, annul ng loam lor
tody or marriaae.
MARRIED MEN, or tboae enterma en that
bnupy kite, aware of phyiacel debility, quiokiy
PHend I etnea poetage tor ealebratad warta
on Chronic, Nnrrmui and Delicata Uawaeaa.
Ttoaaanda eared. lWk friendly letter or eal
mar eeve yon future enfferina and eiianaa, aaa
add ffoldon yean to Hfe. tV Ho tetter mil mm
nleee aooom ranted by 4 ceo hi in etamaa.
Addreee, er call on
DBS. BETTS & BETTS,
1409 Douglas 8t.,
OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA.
Pebjecte nee fear no longer from Uiti Ylny ef
Tnrnim, fur iy a iuit wntrilrrfil diooTary In
medicine, fwnron nf pnrtuf the body Ciui ke
prraianeutiy eared without tee ef
MH It. 1). TniBT, mnr Indiana Are., Chicago,
anji: "Wu oared otoauovr of Hie bmaet In lx
w by yonr mothod of trttn'nt." hii-nd for
treeUee. Jr. U. V, Vale, KUi BU, Cbioago.
J .4 MM 1 fn.'t
STAPLE AND FANCY
Patronage of the Public Solicited.
North Sixth Street, Plnttsmouth.
K'ST : NATIONAL : HANK
Or" ri.ATTHMOUTU, NKHKA8KA
Pni.1 tin rmiitiil t.vumo.no
n the very ttM liiollltlcn tor the proinp"
truiiKHCthiii of llKltlmate
Mock", tiniiiU, Kolrt. gnvfriinimil mid local e
mrtllt'ii liuiwht ami lit. Di'l'i'nltH ri-CHlved
mil iiiliTi'nt Hllowfil on Ilia crtllloHtK
Orafo ilriiwn, nviktliihli' III any imrt of the
Oiiltfit Hliiten and all Ihe prlm-liml tuwii of
0OI.LKCTIONH MAltK AND I'HOMFTLY KltMIT-
HlKhest market price pnlJ for futility Wsr
ntutN, Mtat mil County tioudi.
11 HECTM US
John Fltwriild D. IlawWurth
Ham Wttuxli. V. K. White
limirife E. I)uviy
lohn FllZKraM, H. Wminh.
All onlum left will) the county clerk will be
promptly attrnded to.
OFFICE IN COURT HOUSE,
S. E. HALT, & SON
Koep all kltiiU of Imildcw hardware on haud
and will eopply omUriuioi" u inosi lav
anil nil Vlniln of tin work nrnnmtlv
Oldurti from mo couiiiij uullCltra.
818 Pearl Rt.
When you go to a alioe Hlore yotir
object in only to buy elioen but
to procure for wliat you upend the
bent Hint your money will buy.
Lens than this will not content you;
more than thin you cannot, in rea
hoii, ask. Our methods are at
wimple as your desires. We do not
lift your expectations to the clouds,
but we realize them whatever they
are. We will never sacrifice your
interests to ours and nowhere else
can you pet a fuller and fairer
equivalent for your money. An
especially profitable purchase for
you is our etc.
BOOTS, SH O E S O IV
R SHERWOOD. '
501 Mai a Street
Wagon and Blacksmith Bhop
Wagon, Buggy, Machine and
plow Ro)airinr done
nORSESIIOEINO A SPECIALTY
fie uses the
Which is the best horseshoe for th
farmer, or for fast dsivintf, or for citj
purposes ever invented. It is so made
that anyone cr.n put on sharp or fiat
corks, as needed for wet and Blippery
days, or smooth, dry roads. Call at
his shop and examine the kkvkiismp
and you will use no other.
J. M. SHNELLBACKER.
12 North Fifth St riattsmoutK
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