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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1888)
zoning except Sunday
'lay inomluif. Kegls
, riatrsinouth. Nehr..s
Ofllce corner of Vino and
liftoe No. 38.
id ndranee, by mall SO no
tth, ty rarrier M
-k, by carrier, l.i
. UMI FOR WEEKLY.
year, in advance no
i. tuont&s. In advance 75
. iONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
VOll VICE IMIEHIDENT,
LEVI P. MORTON,
of New York.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
JOHN M. THAYER.
FOR LIEUTENANT GOVEKNOIt,
GEORGE I). MEIKLEJOIIN.
FOR 8 ECU ETA ItV OF STATE,
GILBERT L. LAWS.
J. E. HILL.
FOR AUDITOR OF Fl'HMC ACCOUNTS,
THOMAS II. BENTON.
FOR ATTORNEY J EN ERA I.,
-4K.XlMHlf"'IONER OF I'Uni.IC LANDS AND
FOR PtTERINTENDFNT OF PUBLIC " IN
STRUCTION, GEORGE B. LANE.
This is a most glorious year for the
republicans, as the president, Allen G.
Thurm.in and George G. Vest are furnish
ing valuable campaign literature for the
Gov. Hill is as good as his party, is
what the democratic newspapers are say
ing. Wc won't dispute it, for no sane
person is contending this year that the
democratic party is one of the choisest
products of our civilization.
Had G. M. Lambertson been a candi
date for congressman backed by the
Lancaster delegation he would have had
hearty support from Ca-s county, haying
defined his position in the late conven
tion that ambitious gentleman will prob
ably see the day when he will yearn for
('ass couuty support. Judge Allen
W. Field has already had cause to know
what Cass county support is worth.
The Cass county delegation returned
from Lincoln this morning in fine feather
and as jolly as though they had brought
home with them the congressional nomi
nation. Judge Chapman expressed him
self as pleaded with the nomination and
especially with the manner in which his
sturdy delegation from Cass acquitted
themselves and also with the manner in
which the convention wr.s conduced.
There is no doubt but Mr. Chapman
would have been the nominee of the
convention had the Lancaster delegation
done what was expucted and what that
delegation unqu'stionably should have
done. Now for the democratic conven
tion and then the jury of sovereigns in
The delegates of the eighth representa
tive district of Nebraska will meet in
convention at AVoeping "Water, Neb.,
September 26tb, 1883, at 7 p. m., for the
purpose of placing in nomination a can
didate for said representative district,
and for the transaction of such other
business as may come before the conven
tion. The counties are entitled to repreaenta-
tion as follows: Cass county, sixteen;
' Otoe county, twelve.
Milton D. Polk, Ch'm.,
Cass Co. Rep. Cen. Com.
J. R. McKee, Ch'm.,
Otoe Co. Rep. Cen. Com.
.NO NEED FOli MINOR PARTIES.
Henry George, we observe, tells all
labor party men who favor free trade to
vote the democratic ticket. This is good
advice. All men belonging to that or
ganization who believe in destroying the
protective features of the tariff should
ca9t their ballots for Cleveland and Thur
: roan. . Ia fact, every citizen iu the coun
' try, no matter what his party affiliations
have been heretofore,- who thinks "HSut
free trade would bo a good thing, for the
United States should array himself under
the democratic standard. And carrying
.this reasoning kstep farther, every" pro
hibitionist and labtfr man who believes
that the protective system is a benefit to
the country should join the republicans.
"There is no need for auy more than
two parties in this campaign. It is the
tariff, and not temperance, or woman
suffrage, which is tbts -absorbing issue of
the canvass. The questman of the pro
hibition of the liquor traffic and the
- ..;nsion of ' 1-8 1
...t ire of interest to thous-
I lul.Iligent persona. The tariff
fiesiion, however, hat a far more direct
and practical bearing upon the commu
nity than cither of those. It affects the
interests of everybody. For every one
person who has eyen the remotest concern
for prohibition and woman suffrage one
hundred hayc a vital and abiding interest
in the tariff.
In many presidental years in the past
there would have been some excuse for
the minor pol'tical organizations. There
is no excuse whatever this year. When
there is an absence of issues which appeal
with overwhelming force either to the
conscience or the pocket of the people
party discipline and party coherency be
come relaxed and the smaller concerns
assert themselves. Slavery was an issue
of the class first named, and the tariff is
an issue of the other class. All other
political aspirations and "reforms" sunk
into insignificance a third of a century
ago in comparison with the slavery ques
tion, as the tariff dwarf ever' other
question of national import today. The
one issue of commanding importance this
year is the tariff, and every vo'cr should
join one or other of the two great
political organizations according to his
attitule toward this issue. Globe Demo
crat. WII Y 2IONDA Y t
Where so much depends upon order
and accuracy in the management of the
housekeeper, it is not always easy to pro
portion the work of each day, Too much
is thrown upon Monday aud Tuesday,--why
not postpone washing till the latter
day? On Monday the house can be put
to rights, bread baked and deserts made
for that day and the next. That night
the t iblc may be laid and covered with
netting used for this purpose alone, the
clothing put in soak and all the material
made ready for breakfast. Where there
is but one domestic or none at all, the
week's labor is thus under much better
control. The first meal should consist of
few dishes, and the dinuer may all be
previously cooked save the vegetables.
The domestic, who swept hall, steps aud
piuzz-i while the tire was kindling, has
only to remove the breakfast thing--, wash
the dishes and go to her laundry work.
On Wednesday she ia not over-fatigued
by the previous day's work, and there is
time enough to keep the house clean dur
ing tlTe remainder of the week, finishing
up odd jobs on Wednesday. AVhere two
or more girls are kept the same custom
might well prevail, by which means the
cook will be able to do all the cooking,
so that the food may be as nicely served
as usual. Hester M. Poole, inThellome
fclsBCrt, slocptnpt on a waste of ocean;
S(iut!ttvu, westward trailetb a red sireak;
One v. i:ite mu oird. poLsetl with scarce a motion,
Cls-iil'-ngcs the stillness with a shriek:
Ciuii!i'::xea the stillness, upward wheeling,
V.'here some rocky peak containeth her rude
Whllj the shadows o'er the water they come
As t ln-y whisper to the silence: "There is rest!"
Down :vhere the broad Zambesi river
Cii-U ii away Into some shadowy lagoon.
Lies tho antelope, and hears the leaflets quiver,
tiuil.-.'n by the sultry breath of noon;
Sees tiia water rippla in its flowing.
Feels the atmosphere with fragrance all op-p:-est,
Dreams his dreams, but the sweetest is the know
That above Mm and around him there Is rest.
Centuries have faded into shadow;
Earth is fertile with the dust of man 8 decay;
Pilgrims all men were to some bright El Dorado,
Eut they wearied and they fainted by the way.
Borne were sick with the surfeiture of pleasure;
Borne were bowed beneath a care encumbered
But, In turn, they all trod life's stately measure.
And all paused betimes to wonder: 'Is there
Look. O man! to that limitless hereafter,
When thy anguish shall be lifted from its dust:
When thy weeping shall be melted, into daughter.
And thy love shall bo severed from its lust;
When thy soul shall be sanctified with seeing
The ultimate dun Thule of the Blest,
And the passion haunted fever of thy being
Shall be drifted in a universe of rest I
Percy Somers Payne.
A Lesson in Art Criticism.
At one of the elegant homes of the city
there is a daughter who is quite an artist.
Recently a gentleman called who prides him
self upon being an art critic,
"O, did you know we have just purchased
ono of Frederic Leighton's pictures, Mr.
Adelbertf asked the young girL "Do come
out and see it," leading the way. It repre
sented a deserted wharf, with a young girl,
her draperies blown by the wind, looking
out over a rough sea.
Mr. Adelbert was charmed.
"Such color I Such a curve of the arms!
Such poise and grace in tho figure! In Sir
Frederic's best vein. Believe me, you have
a pem iu this picture."
Tho young lady's mother was alarmed.
She could not permit such deception. "Why,
Gladys painted that herself, Mr. Adelbert.
She ij just teasing you for flattery."
Exit Mr. Adelbert with a queer look on bis
face and with Miss Gladys biting her lips to
hide tho dimples that came from the laugh
bubbling up from her very toes. Half the
art critics are just like that, too. So much
in a name. An artist does one thing grandly.
Then he can sell daubs forever after on repu
tation. An author gives us one good book. The
rest may all be trash, but nobody knows it.
Tho ways of this critical, ignorant, fawn
ing world are, indeed, past finding out.
Carrie M. Ogilvie in Arkansaw Traveler.
Pathos of tb ll amorous.
"There goes my vacation I" exclaimed s
Norwich working woman the other day, but
no one saw it go or could comprehend the
meaning of the remark until she took her
plate of false teeth from her mouth in two
Lkces. With working people vacations hold
y a very slender thread. Norwich Bul-
DETAILS OF THE PROCESS OF DE
SIGNING AND MANUFACTURING.
A Great Variety of Colors Applied by
Means of Illocks of Cherry 'Wood Fans
for Gentlemen of Taste Tho Fan's Mavny
Among the scenes of unique interest which
arrest the eye of the traveler in Japan on
finds one's self well repaid for a visit to tho
fan makers. Few of thoto who visit the
curios shops to purchase these gaudy trifles
have any idea of the meaning of their pict
uresque designs or the method by which they
are made. Yet this handicraft does really
more to advertise Japan than any other
manufacture. Fans are made by thousands
of independent laborers, centralized capital
and labor for the manufacture of works of
art and handicraft being as yet little known
in Japan. The principal workers in this
trade are found in Tokio, Kioto, Nagoya and
We have have watched the operation from
beginning to end the splitting of bamboo,
tho cutting and pasting of delicate rice paper
by the girls, the artistic, dainty picturing,
the finishing and packing. They are some
times inscribed with classic quotations,
poetry, statistical tables, almanac lore, maps,
pictures of noted places and congratulations.
Often these are made to depict life, customs,
architecture in Europe, or even Yokohama,
that city being tho immediate link between
the Japanese and foreigners. Thus are the
fans iu the household, of which there are
many, made to educate the family.
The design for tho pictures on an ordinary
flat fan is first drawn on thin paper, then
pasted on a block of cherry wood and en
graved ; afterward printed from this by lay
ing tho fan paper on the block and pressing
smoothly. Japanese books have been printed
in this way for centuries prior to the late
changes in the empire. The variety of colors
are put on with not infrequently as many as
twenty blocks. Often the picture papers
have the choicest of perfumes laid between
them before being pasted on the frame, then
finished with ivory handles, inlaid and gold
FOB GENTLEMEN OP TASTE.
Gentlemen of luxurious tastes have large
collections 'of these refreshing trifles, with
autograph inscriptions and pictures from
celebrated artists. A very dainty custom in
vogue is to exchange fans as we do photo
graphs. We, as foreigners, are supposed to do
things upside down. In this country the
large, flat fans are for the use of gentlemen,
but in Japan it would be a dire breach of
etiquette, as these are used exclusively by
women. The gentleman always carries a
folding fan in his girdle or bosom, usually
elegantly decorated. If he is a scholar or
author, when he invites his literary friends
to his house they must go prepared to in
scribe this dainty bit of refreshment offered
them on arrival. A rack of silver hooks, or
a tubular fan holder is found in every house
of tho least pretention.
Japan uses the fan for a great variety of
purposes; xnado of stout paper to winnow
grain, for dust pans and charcoal fire blow
ers; of waterproof paper for dipping in
water and as a vaporizer, for producing ex
tra coolness to the face. There are double
winged fans for the juggler, who makes a
butterfly of paper flutter up the edge of a
sword, for the judges at wrestling matches
and for the dancing girl, who makes her fan
a part of her own graceful motion and classic
pose. In charming grace of manner the
Japanese aro unequaled, and secret though
decorous love is often expressed in artistic
use of the fan till consummated by openly
As tokens of good feeling and polite atten
tion Americans ore not infrequently the re
cipients of costly fans from their Japanese
friends. On a certain special occasion, ac
companying an invitation to dinner, tied
with daintiest silk corn on perfumed paper,
was a tray of confections and sponge cake in
a lacquered box of exquisite make and a case
of three rare, painted fans, each tiod in silk
On leaving the empire, a family with
whom delightful relations had been estab
lished, sent as a parting gift a beautiful gold
lacquered cabinet, in one of the drawers of
which was found a number of perfumed
fans of elegant manufacture, which will be
lifelong keepsakes in memory of the testhetio
Japanese. Helen II. S. Thompson in Good
Russia's Stalwart Soldiers.
The Cossacks are closely connected with
Muscovite history. They conquered Siberia
and kept the Turks in check in the south;
they crossed the St. Gothard under SouvaroiT
and entered Paris with Platoff ; they excited
the admiration of Napoleon I, and later on,
in the last war, they crossed tho Balkans, led
by Gen. Gourko, and performed wonders of
valor and recklessness. As a reward for
their glorious services this heroic population
enjoys special privileges. In 1S70 the Cos
sacks were declared proprietors of the lands
they had cultivated and the ''Black Coun
try" became their fatherland. The Cossack
is a soldier at 17 and wears the uniform till
he is 50. He is ever in readiness to obey any
order, to start as an escort on a reconnois
sance or as the bearer of dispatches. When
he returns to his home he tills the land,
raises cattle, breeds horses, works salt mines,
or fishes. The steppes of the Don are the
Stalwart, strong, active and abstemious,
the only exception to the Cossack's frugality
is bis inordinate passion for the alcohol he
calls vodki, of which he imbibes enormous
quantities. Their Cossack capital. Novo
Tcherkask, situated at the entrance of a
broad, deep valley, resembles a chess board
with straight avenues intersecting it of such
unusual width that whole regiments can
easily maneuver between the rows of houses.
Tho nobility entertain during the winter,
and even the modern improvements of tram
cars and telephones have been introduced.
Tho country is a mine of glory, wealth and
power for Russia, and the Cossacks are her
best soldiers. The Emperor A!exander draws
all his cavalry from the territory of the
Ukraine. "M. de S." in New York Sun.
"Send for Kelly."
"Send for Eeily was an expression that
was sometimes used by the late Gen. bfi
dan when ho was provoked mtirotirios
by the discovery of some exkeutrf act
of foolishness on the part of ' anr' o verxealoos
rr- iAirttin nnn 4,IC1vn la thAnxnialD tho
army for "the fool killer," and the pTxtttm -
is that when "Kelly" was sent for and le".
loose he would cause fearful slaughter in tpa-p
ranks of the blunderers and! stupid people, os
whose account bis services were invoked;
singling out his victims with on unerring in
telligence and dispatching them without
iuarter. Washington Cor. New York
imes. T "-
The season wanes; we soon shall so
FC- whom the pennant was designed.
And 'uappy will the umpire be
Wbo then alive MmaAif shall find.
Tho ITpol Caako. .
I, alone, on day In Jnne, was fishing on
the banks of the bayou Yucatan, under the
shad of an oak, In north Louisiana, having
left my sailboat several hundred yards from
me, ia order to escape tbe hot sun.
I bad hardly seated myself conveniently
when a dark object was seen approaching on
the surface of the water. At first I thought
It was an alligator, but on closer observation
discovered it to be an enormous creeping ser
pent. When this huge monster was within
a few yards of tbe spot where I was seated I
gathered some stones about the size of goose
eggs and struck him eleven times, and,
strange to relate, the blows did not appear
to worry him to any great degree, as be
never once left tbe surface of the water, but
continued unconcernedly at a slow pace up
I immediately left my rod and reel and
hastily scampered to my boat. It was only
a question of several. minntes before I was in
midstream in hot pursuit of this object,
which was soon overtaken. When within
close proximity I noticed it to be blind and
apparently harmless. Fearing, however, an
attack, I seized ray rifle, and, taking aim at
its head, fired. The bullet lodged in the col
lar bone and broke his neck. Thero was a
slight movement of the tail, a little slashing
of the water, and all was over, the monster
floating down stream. Curious to learn the
species of this peculiar reptile, a made a lasso
from a stout rope which I had in my boat
and threw it around its body, thus enabling
me to tow it ashore.
A critical examination developed the fact
that I had captured a monster snake never
before seeu by me. It had a head resembling
a long funnel shaped horn, tbe body being
similar to small kegs joined together. What
made matters more queer, each keg had a
bunghole (some of the bungs being on top
and some on the sides). Hauling the tail on
the bank (which was by no means an easy
task), out of curiosity to learn the contents
of tho kegs, I opened one of the bungholes
by means of a jackkmfe, and found it to
contain a very fine purified oil.
Just at this juncture my uucle. who is an
old fisherman and has been a member of the
city council, came up, and the minute his
eyes fell on the captive, with frantic gesticu
lations he exclaimed that I had captured a
valuable porpoise Bnake, seldom seen in these
The oil in the kegs I found to be pure, un
adulterated porpoise oil. I had twelve forty
nine gallon oil barrels sent to the bank and
filled them alL The oil was shipped to the
most extensive watch making establishment
in this country, and brought a handsome
By way of explanation, I would say that
this snake obtains the oil by plunging its
sharp head into the side of the porpoise and
drains every drop of oil from its body.
The snake had fifty-three kegs and was
sixty-nine feet long.
I still have possession of the kegs and
bungs (the head having decayed), which I
Should any one doubt tho veraoity of this
statement, I can exhibit the kegs and bungs.
New Orleans Picayune.
Clriring a Bailroa'd Wreck.
A gentleman tells me that he has seen one
of the most extraordinary pieces of executive
dispatch in his life, "was coming down
the Hudson River road," he said, "two or
three days ago, when the train was stopped
by a wreck near Hudson. A freight train
had been thrown off the track. The engine
was lying imbedded in a bole, one car was ly
ing across the track; another had lost its
trucks and was flat on the track, and the
tender of the locomotive was also deeply im
bedded. We had waited there an hour and a half
or two hours, and twenty trains had been
stopped. They had yanked one of the cars
up on jack screws, as if to run trucks under
it, and then get it out of the way. It looked
as if we were going to stay until night, and
we began to think about finding a steamboat
or buggy or something to get on to New
York, when all at onca an engine and wreck
ing car heaved in sight.
Before the engine had come to a stop we
could hear the roadmaster's voice ring out,
giving his orders before he had seen the sit
uation. He seemed to be as familiar with
everything on the spot as if he had been there
all night. There was an engine off at soma
distance, but doing nothing. Ho called out to
the engineer to come up and make fast to tbe
buried locomotive. In half a minute the en
gine was attached and pulling to get the
other out of the hole, and at the second effort
the great mass of iron came up suddenly, and
was hauled out of the road.
"Pass that rope over the top of that car,
aud make fast to the tree younder," he cried,
It was done. 'Now 500 of you lay hold of
that rope," he shouted. The entire little
army, under the inspiration of that voice,
lay hold of the rope, using the tree for a
purchase, and they pulled the car across the
track square and out of the way by main
"Come on here with that engine," he crie?
again, "make fast to this truck." With an
other tremendous pull tbe whole thing came
out of the ground like a tree by the roots,
and was rushed off. "Now start that first
train," cried the man. In less than two min
utes from the time of his arrival, what looked
to be a week's job was out of the way, and
the passengers went on. New York Letter,
A Child's Solo in Church,
An interesting incident was the first ap
pearance iu public of a young singer who
holds a responsible position as soprano in one
of the leading choirs of the city. Before the
young lady was more than 3 or 4 years old
she accompanied her mother to church, and.
to her the singing was by far the most im
portant part of the service. The child's voice
was pleasing, being much admired by those
of the congregation who heard her. On one
occasion the minister announced the hymn
which is usually sung to the tune "Green
field." The little singer felt that she was
familiar with this tune and could do justice
to the hymn.
As tbe first stanza was sung the child's
voice ascended above the others, and many
in the congregation stopped singing to listen
to the young singer. When the second stanza
was begun the few who took up the air with
tho choir stopped singing, and as the choir
continued with the regular words of the
bymn the child took tip a solo, which was
heard all over the little church. In clear
tones be sang "Go Tell Aunt Nabby," etc., a
scoti adapted to "Greenfield," the familiar
1 .tune. Troy Times.
yarls Educated Beggar.
. There is io.-t'aris, a current story has It, an
educated beggar Ik the person or a young
man formerly a pupil of the Ecole Nor male.
whoso Xuodus operandi is as follows: Ho
comes up to the terrace of a cafe: and ad
dressing himself to the most intelligent look
ing man present, invites him to ask any his
torical question he can think of, any date of
French history, from the earliest to th
present time, saying, "I will answer at
once." He JSaerally fulfills his promise with
remarkable 2ierityaad with equal sagacity
passes around toe hat. CUicaQ..leralci.
THE WOULD FAMOUS
You can consult him about
and how to take care of them. More
lisht for the unfortunate snectacle wear
ers, and the doom of blindness prevented
by the use of his Alaska Brilliants and
Australian Crystals. A new chemical
SFS CTACLB S
And natent self-adiustinir
iuo uiot iiuic uuiauuii:u julu mis LUUU"
try; manufactured to order after cartful
examination by modern instruments,
PROF. T ASSMAN
has arrived in Plattsmouth, and has
an ofilce at the Riddle House. He is do
in" an immense business throughout the
United States, giving the best of satisfac
tion and delight to hundreds with de
fective sight. His knowledge of the
human eye and his skill in adjusting the
glasses is marvelous beyond imam nation.
Endorsed by all the great men of this
country and Europe.
In an instant, as if by magic he is en
abled to tell you any ailment of your
failing vision, point out the cause and
danger, and adapt brilliant glasses, pe
culiarly ground to suit every defect of
the eye, which will aid in strengthening
the eyesight of the old and young. Sci
entists invited to examine the new eys
tem for the preservation of the human
Teachers should watch the early mani
festations of their scholars' eyesight and
report in time to their respective parents
to have their eyesight examined by Prof.
Strassman, the expert optician of nation
Artificial Eyes "Replaced.
Persons deprived af an eye can have
this deformity removed by the insertion
of an artificial one, which moyes and
ooks like a natural organ.
9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 4 p., and 7 to 8 in
George Burgett, Rev. A. Clark, Mr.
Duff, Mrs Dr Wsh, D P Rolfe, Mrs
Streeter, Dr Brinker, R M Rolfe, Roden
brock, C Anderson, J W Waldsmith, W
A Cotton, S II Calhoun, Judge Mapes,
David Brown, Dr Hershey, wm Hyer,
T S Jones, E M Taggart, E Reiber, W.
II Murphy. Frank McCartney. James
Fitehie, Rev. Emanuel Hartig. Mrs. A.
E Rudd, W D Merriam, Miss VanMeter,
Dr S L Gant, A Horne, Paul Schminke,
Nat Adams. Geo A Wilcox, Mr Sheldon,
Mr. Gunsell. Rev R Pearson, Shomerus.
Levev. S M Kirkpntrick, DrvscolL
Donald McCuaig, William Wilhelmy,
Rev Rivers, Logan Enyart, N Ken field.
J F Welch; Rev. J B Oreen, John Good-
lett. C B Bickel, Dan Gregg. C W Scher
fv. E S Hawlev, A R Nfwromb. Wm
Nelson. Mrs N Davis, Wm Fulton. Ar am
Kloos, Mrs Ed Platner. M T Johnson,
Mrs Carnout, Mrs. Sterling Morton. Mrs.
Watson. Miss Morton. Mr Geo W Hawke.
Mrs WT Sloan, Mrs L W Lloyd, Mrs
S J Stephenson, Dr. Bishop, Mr Johnson
Brown, Mrs Aifd.
JL X UJ
Nevt-r I-cforelias .mi
cdwd tuich trt-tiino-.i..'
Ollke ot Iowa i-ol'li- !
M.iihliulltowii, 1., ! i
PllOF. STKAS.sVAN, ! '
glasses you furnished nt i
when in Clinton, have "
wtiy satisfactory, and w? I
in recommending your v-'
to all who may be in H' 'I
and comfort fur your t y : t.
Very Rcspe ll v. I.. ,
Coi.. MiloSmitii, ' i
Mayor's Ollicc, M. :: (.-..
Prof. Stia-Miiaii bus Ik-i ii . .
some six weeks or inorr, : ,
cian has given the . st
both as to prices Mid t ' i - -'
having treated some (.) : j.
cases of the ey s v illi m, i .
isfied you will find bii.i si
cinn and a gentleman.
Very Respect !:;:; ,
Dkberves It. No trnusc-;l
has ever visited this city V1ji
given to tho public suoli t ;:!!
fessional service, or lias won .
i ; "::i
1 1 . . 1 u i f o
m v ry
I .!. ..Miro
I :! i. scs
ii i ;,t i
; . lion
v. i i k,
. Ill Mlt-
m iio has
; in tlio
; ;i II MHO-
i i-M ivies
momals from tho people, ns 1V
man, now in our city. 'A i ;
habit of volintnrily testi- i
matters, but in Prof. Btra'.xin i ;'
do it cheerfully, and cr.tin 1; i:i
cited way simply Ix eausi: ii'
it. Oskaloosa Jiernkl.
Prof. Strassman, a di.-lii ;n: h d op
tician, now stopping in our conus
before us with the bihtst l -liiin.nials
of skill and experience in "' and I
take pleasure in lecoimm ndii:; him to
my friends and the public who may bo
in need of his service!, ns oil.- inl.iibd to
his confidence. J. Wjm.iav- ;..'!. P.
After a stay of several v !-. Prof.
Strassman, the optician, i.-- abi-nl to cioso
his labors in ourcitv. I'ei.-o: v. !;- I j a yt
not yet made use of bis s-kiil ;i. ; n i neoi
would do well to call nt o:: ; :'. i there
by do themselves a lasting ! ;. ; ii has
shown himself to be a nrm f-i.i'h I x I,is
profession, fair and liberal ! .! i.iiiigM,
and withal, a gentlemen in ( i r- vpec-t.
The many commendatory iiriics piven
him by the press nr well l ' v i! nl
we shall part with him villi n i I. I ltd
Oak Express, March ii'lvd
Dr E Ii Young, C F CLu k. ;v ... r8
D B Miller, J li K. ev s, .Mis r ; Mm
T II Deaiboin. J W Holt, A : J.immj, Wsj
A CI us!, Mrs. Appltbei, Mi m . kib-iger,
J S Wroth, Rev -McCliu-. : iJ stler,
Mrs. Farrier, Manker, ll-v .M i , Mrs
Stanley. U Wadsworth, .Mr ' ! .. . ,. hwltz,
Mr Jeirriee, Rev Jugg, W ,'.()
Schneider, Harvey tipry, (I i, ilh-I.-rdn,
David Harris, Mr. Isold, ( It l. ,:, f; M
Mills. T II L.-e. Win l !.! .. c .J Liljj-
jobeik, T M Lee, Cc I, ;iis L
Holvsi'.r. Win Dubby, () ! , i, . Mrs
B S Porter, I II Ilaz.-.r. i.u. y, ..-idbv.
F A Carter, Mrs Fi.-bcr, Mr N; . ; !, K
O Shepherd. A McConi'i-ll. .'ii-ovm.
Mr Gibson, Mr Fikes, Ih v .! : Hamil
ton, S P Miller, Mrs V (' f , ;i , ; .V
Simons, J W Sautbjn, Mi V ! tine,
L F Ross, Mrs D.-ein .-; . .:-. ..'niikiii.
Thus Gi iflith, I S itiboi n, i . .. . : Mr.
Meyers, P. P. Johnson, nn.1 n. ;- rhors
from the surrounding coi::r, i .-.
Dr O'Neill, C F W I I. , If v F C
War, Mrs W F Roe, Dr. L. w .-. ';.:t. C.
P Brown, Mrs. S! uighier, Dr .) William
son, D T J Dong! -is, Dr II W I: its,' 3
B Evtuis, A C L i lit on, J Ii in in. Hi v
A C Slillson, Dr li V Hy -tt. Mi -. O S
Phellis, Mrs Dr Ta lor.
Col W P Hepburn, x c; , t -tncT
Hon T E Clark, senatorf lb v Sim. ok, '
Cokenower, Dr Lewellen. i" Y I'.i'
J S Mclntyr. A S Bail v. .1 D .Is n s,
Foster, II C Beck with, John (!,?
A Kimball. Mrs. Morsmaii, V G;'
Seay. Dr Van Sunt, J D Hani
Monzingo. Dr Millen, II Bed
Stone. J II Ster, Hon Wn F
Hurdle, A T Clement. J ?
Newton, Mrs Shaul, IInr '
Loranz, Dr. Power. Re"
Loranz. A P Skeed,
Barrett. Mrs Ells.
President of Fir:
President of Cres,
J II Patt, Mr Don!,.
Derr, Rev Van Wagnet
Miss C Webster, Mrs Msr
M Grath. Ed Lewis, Dr
Larrabee. Col Swall.
W V McQuaid, J.T
Dr Grove. Mr II
W F Patt. Rev F r
van, Mrs Lararaor
Duane, Mis CE'
Lparr, Dr. Reyn.
Miss Mattie Mun. j
N n Blanchardp ,
ley, Mr Kc."
Meyer, Dr j?r- C
Jones, D '
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