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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1888)
corner of Vine and
..m. .1 ...... Kr mull Ctf AA
it. ly ear' ler 60
by carrier 13
1 year, iu advance il AO
monins. in advance 70
rAU REPUBLICAN TICKET.
, FOR PRESIDENT,
-ttha'1 BENJAMIN HARRISON,
LighiK of Inliana-
, irls, FOU VICE PIIEHIDKNT,
of New York.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
JOHN M. THAYER.
FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR,
GEORGE IX MEIKLEJOHN.
FOR SECRETARY OK STATE,
GILBERT L. LAWS.
J. E. HILL.
FOR AUDITOR OF PUBLIC ACCOUNTS,
THOMAS II. BENTON.
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
FOR COMMISSIONER OP PUBLIC LANDS AND
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC
GEORGE B. LANE.
(first Congressional Disuict.)
W. J. CON NELL.
THE STRIKE IN ITS PARTISAN
A cartoon appears in a democratic
illustrated paper in which a figure repre
senting a working man declares that
there have been more and bigger strikes
for wages under republican than under
democratic administrations. The asser
tion is correct, but proves the reverse of
what the cartoonist intended. There
have been more strikes in the past twenty
five years in the United States than
occurred in any earlier time in this coun
try of equal duration. If the author of
the caricature knows anything about the
question which he deals with he knows
that wages are much higher now than in
the old democratic days, and that mer
chandise of all kinds is lower. But
whether he knows this or not it is the
The reason why there are more strikes
now th.in there were in the days of Jack
son, Van Buren, Polk, Pierce and Bu
chanan is that the worker is more intelli
gent, independent and aggressive . now
than he was then. He is not content
with the share of the product of his toil
which he gla Uy accepted in the past, but
demands more and gets it, labor exacts a
steadily increasing share of the combined
product of capital and labor, and a stead
ily decreasing share goes to capital. The
worker gets more iii dollars tor his work
now than he did three or four decages
ago, and each dollar buys for him more
than it did then. He did not strike in
those days not because he was more hap
py or contented, but because he knew
strikes would be hopeless. A refusal to
work would mean that a larger share of
foreign goods would come to the country,
reducing the market for domestic goods
to this extent, 'and then bis condition
would be worse than before. The repub
licans changed all this. They erected
suitable tariff barriers, by which the
American workingman was given posses
sion of the American market, and made
him master of the situation. The party
found the workers oppressed, despised
' and despondent, and it has made them
the most important element in the com
munity. Republican policy has made
the laborer intelligent, alert and inde
pendent. He boldly proclaims what he
considers to be his rights, knowing that
his demands will be concceded, unless
thej arc exhorbitant and run counter to
public opinion. This is the reason why
there are more strikes now than in the
democratic days; but no democratic car
toonist dare give the reason, nor does
any democratic newspaper dare to print
it. Globe Democrat.
TnE government should at once take
hold of the distress in the yellow feyer
districts and lend its help in place of
the individual. Private subscriptions
are very well in their way, but they are
totally inadequate in methods and
amounts, and nothing but the national
treasury at Washington is equal to the
emergency. Nothing that n.ony can do
should be left undone. Nobody will
grumble at the most lileral appropriation
and congress should take care of all
t-'.l'.Utj dlri.i-a cf Cj
. confederacy daring the war
....-3 as follows of the caust which
contributed to the overthrow of the con
federacy: "We made two great umtakes. Had
we avoided them we should have con
quered you. The first was that we did
not substantially destroy the protective
features of the tariff in the winter session
of 1857 and 1858 by an act which pro
vided a more rapid sliding scale to free
trade. As a . democratic measure we
could have passed such a law, and held
it tight on you till it closed the furnaces,
workshops, woolen and cotton mills, and
steel and bar iron works of the whole
north and west, and scattered your work
men over the prairies and territories.
When war was ready for you, you would
not have been ready for the war. You
could not have armed and equipped and
put in the field a large army nor built a
navy. You would have been without
supplies, machinery and workmen, and
you would have been without inouey and
This statement is in itself a sufficient
argument against the present democratic
attempt to injure our industries. General
Butler is not so certain that the southern
confederates have entirely abandoned
their purpose. They show great bold,
ness in congress, resisting free suffrage
aud sacrificing northern industries while
keeping those of the south in tact. In
the senate last week, Senator Vest made
a labored argument against negro suffrage
and in justification of the terrorism
which prevails wherever negroes show a
disposition to assert their rights.
TnE democratic side of the Omaha
World intimates that Mr. Connell paid
money for the Otoe county vote in the
late congressional convention. This
charge is silly. Otoe ceuoty was for
Judge Chapman first lost and all the
time and that county was mainly respon
sible tor his candidature. The gentle
men who Wd Otoe county in that fight
were Judge Chapman's friends and rep
resented the sentiment of Otoe county
fully in supporting Mr. Chapman, and
when they voted for Mr. Connell it was
only after they had learned of the irre
vocable determination of the two leaders
of the Lancaster delegation to never let
that county vote for Mr. Chapman. The
charge that undue means were used with
Otr.e county is silly and weak.
A Woman's Charms
soon leave her, when she becomes a vic
tim to any one of the various disorders
and peculiar "weaknesses" that are pecu
liar to the fair sex. The condition of
tens of thousands of women today is
pitiable in the extreme; they are weak
bloodless creatures, a prey to mental an
guish and bodily pain; in a word,
"broken-down," from any one of numer
ous causes. To this unhappy multitude
we strongly urge the use of Dr. Pierce's
Faverite Prescription, an infallible,
world-famed remedy, for all "female"
irregularities and "weakuessess," and
which restores the worst sufferers to vig
orous health, and reinvests her with all
th j charms of figure, face and complex
ionth it receive such willing homage
The delegates of the eighth representa
tive district of Nebraska will meet in
convention at Weeping Water, Neb.,
3-pteinber 20th, 1888, at 7 p. ra., for the
urpose of placing in nomination a enn
lidate for said representative district,
ind for the transaction of such other
business as may come before the conven
tion. The counties are entitled to representa
tion as follows: Cass county, sixteen;
Otoe county, twelve.
Milton D. Polk, Ch'ni.,
Cass Co. Rep. Cen. Com.
J. R. McKee, Ch'm.,
Otoe Co. Rep. Cen. Com.
let that cold of yours run on. You think
t is a light thing. But it may run into
catarrh. Or into pneumonia. Or con
sumption. Catarrh is disgusting. Pneumonia is
langerous. Consumption is death itself.
The breathing apparatus must be kept
healthy and clear of all obstructions and
offensive matter. Otherwise there is
All the diseases of these parts, head,
nose, throat, bronchial tubes and lungs,
can be delightfully and entirely cured by
the use of Boschee's German Syrup. If
you don't kw-w this already, thousands
and thousands of people can tell you
They luve been cured by it and know
how it is, themselves. Bottle only 75
cents. Ask any druggist.
Thin hair thickened, baldness cured,
and gray hair made to return to its
youthful color by the use of Hall's Veg
etable Sicillian HairRenewer.
The standard remedy for liver com
plaint is West's Liver Pill; they never
disappoint you. 30 pills 25c. At War
rick's drug store.
When the system is debilitated by dis
ease, it should be strengthened and re
newed with Ayer's Sarsaparilla. This
medicine invariably proves itself worthy I
of all that can be said in its favor. Sold
by druggists and dealers In medicines, t
Price $1. Six bottles, 5. i
TH2 riC. JZ C? TIJ- CCUTil
. CLOTHZD THSMSILVC3.
Interval lag BcmtnUeraeM mt tbm Days ot
tb Civil War Feminine Inrenalty la
F blowing Garment from Credo Mate
rial Spinning. Dyeing, Weaving.
"Costly thy habit as thy purse can buy"
was a maxim of necessity In the hard times;
for there was no raiment Um subject of bar
ter or sale which was inexpensive.- Sporadic
instances taken at random prove the general
rule. In August, 1804, a private citizen's
coat and vest, made of five yards of coarse
home spun cloth, cost $230 exclusive of the
price paid for the making. The trimmings
consisted of old cravat ; and for the cutting
and putting together, a country tailor
charged $50. It is safe to amy that the private
citizen looked a veritable guy in bis new
suit, in spite of its heavy drain apon his
In January, 1865, the material for a lady's
dress which before the war would have cost
$10 could not be bought for less than $500.
The masculine mind is unequal to the task of
guessing bow great a sum might have been
had for bouneta "brought through the lines;"
for in spite of patient self acxince and un
faltering devotion at the bedsides of the
wounded in the hospital, or in ministering to
the needs of relatives and dependents at
home, the southern women of those daya are
credited with as keen an interest in the fash
ions as women everywhere in civilised lands
are apt to be in times of peace. It waa nat
ural that they should be so interested, even
though that interest could in the main not
reach beyond theory. Without it taey often
would have had a charm the less and a pang
the more. Any feminine garment in the
shape of cloak or bonnet or dress which
chanced to come from the north was readily
awarded its meedjaf praise, and reproduced
by sharp eyed observers, so far as the scarcity
of materials would admit.
But fashion's rules were necessarily much
relaxed in the southern Confederacy so far
as practice went when even such articles as
pins brought through the blockade sold for
$13 a paper, and needles for $10, with not
enough of either.
The superstition expressed in the couplet,
. . . See a pin, and pick It up.
All the day you'll have good luck,
gained its converts by the score; more, how
ever, as can be readily imagined, for the sake
of the pin itself, which it was a stroke of
happy fortune to find and seize, than of any
other good luck that was to accompany the
finding. The broken ; needle of Confederate
times did not go into the fire or out of the
window, but - was carefully laid, aside until
the red sealing wax of the ransacked desks
and secretaries lent it a head wherewith to
appear as a handsome and useful pin. To
obtain the bare materials out of which to
fashion garments for the family and for the
servants soon became a serious question. The
bouse carpenter and the blacksmith were
called into service to this end, and cotton
once more became king, though of a greatly
diminished sovereignty. Carding combs of
a rough pattern were constructed for the
purpose of converting the raw cotton into
batting, and thence into rolls of uniform
length and size for spinning. . The hum of
the spindle and the clank of the loom treadle
were the martial music with which the
women at home met the fierce attacks of the
legions of cold and nakedness.
Spinning wheels, reels, bobbins, looms, and
all the appurtenances for the weaving of
cloth were made and used at home; and the
toilers in the cotton fields and the spinners in
the loom shed worked on contentedly, with a
seemingly sublime intilfleronoe to the mighty
struggle that was convulsing a continent for
their sakes. Of this dusky people it may
here be said that, no matter what philanthro
pists, politicians, or philosophers have said
of them in the past or shall prophesy of
them in the future they were true, to every
trust reposed in them; and with a most tre
mendous power for direst evil in their pos
session, the negroes of the south in the days
of the civil war did naught but good. If
the "colored troops" of the Union army
"fought nobly," the slaves of the southern
plantation so bore themselvss in those stirring
times o3 to merit no smaller meed of praise.
Cotton and woolen fabrics of firm and sub
stantial texture were woven, cut and fash
ioned into garments for whites and blacks.
Plentiful crops of flax re-enforced the array
of wool and cotton and many a little flax
wheel which in the days of peace has since
moved north to adorn in its newly gilded and
be ribboned state the boudoir of some aesthe
tic girl might tell pathetic tales of its former
place of residence if the tongue of its tiny
spindle bad but speech.
The dyes of the forest wood barks, of the
sumac, of the Carolina indigo and of the cop
peras from the numerous copperas wells were
utilized to color the cloth thus woven. We
read in the current newspapers that "a hand
some brown dye" is made by a combination
of red oak bark and blae stone in boiling
water; and that "a brilliant yellow" may be
obtained by pouring boiling water upon
other component parts of "sassafras,
swamp bay and butterfly root." The same
authorities tell us that "vivid purples,
reds and greens" were produced from a
composition of coal oil and sorghum, tinted
with the appropriate tree bark; though of
coal oil for other purposes there was all too
little. If a great similarity of quality and
texture existed in the homespun cloth, the
enumeration of the foregoing means of dyeing
clearly demonstrates that there was at least
opportunity for as great diversity of color as
distinguished the famous coat of Joseph;
though the reader of today is apt to look with
some suspicion on the conspicuous forward
ness of the adjectives "vivid," "brilliant,"
"splendid," which always accompanied these
Strong thread for sewing was evolved from
the little flax wheels: For any unusually
handsome work, if by any odd chance such
work should happen to bt demanded, sewing
silk was procured in an emergency by ravel
ing the fringes of old silk shawls or picking
to pieces silk scraps which had survived
time's touch, and carding, combing, and
twisting them into fine threads. These littlo
silken "hanks" were sometimes so prettily
colored hy means of the dyes that have been
described, as to become in the eyes of the
womankind of that generation almost as
beautiful as the many shaded, dainty filoselles
of the present are to the women of today. A.
C Gordon in The Century.
Bees and Carrier Pigeons.
The owner of some homing pigeons at
Hamm bet that on a fine day twelve of bis
bees would beat a like number of bis carrier
pigeons in making the distance (one hour)
between Hamm and the town of Rhynern.
Twelve pigeons and twelve bees (four drones
and eight working bees, all powdered with
flour) were taken to Rbynern and simultane
ously set free. A white drone arrived borne
four seconds in advanoe of the first pigeon;
the remaining three drones and the second
pigeon arrived together, and the eight work i
in j bees preceded the ten pigeons by a length, j
2sew York Sua. . j
the smeilirj botlia a littia verytw--
A tract of land containing 1,009.000
acres in Aroostook county. Mo., ha been
sold for $1,000,000. The- deed recorded
contains 25,000 worda.
A Blackfoot Indian recently covered a
iistanco of ninety miles K?r day for four
days on foot, -mid his solo diet bus dried
beef. Tlio trouble with the whito man is
that ho lives too well.
A well known American publisher says
that tho works of Charles Dickens can
hardly bo brought out fast enough to
keep up with the demand, while reprints
of Thackeray hardly pay for tho paper
The atmosphere on the English clnn
nel was recently rarefied . to such a de
gree that objects letwcen thirty and
forty miles from Dover and Folkestone
could clearly bo distinguished with tho
The popular dread of green on ac
count of suspicion of ar.xmio in it- com
position seems to have disappeared if one
can believe the report that green is to bo
tho fashionable color for th i winter, and
will appear in wall paiKT, drapcrie.-i and
Tho telcphono was allowed to le ued
on Sunday for tho fust timo i:i London a
few weeks ago. The managers of tho
company, it is paid, had gravo do-.ibta
about tho result of such an innovation,
but the largo use that was made of tho
privilege satisfied them.
Fishermen seeking sea bass off the
coast of Monterey, Cal., camo upon a
gigantic sunUsh, and succeeded in cap
turing it after enveloping it in alxut 1U0
fathoms of net. It weighed 4,000
pounds, and efforts were mado to j re
servo it and send it to San Francisco, but
The third of tho three heaviest rifled
guns ever mado in this country is nearly
completed at the ordnance foundry of
tho South Boston Iron Works. The first
gun was mado of cast iron, tho second of
cast iron hooped and tubed with steel,
and tho gun now in the foundry is like
Cats as a general thing do riot like
water, even though they are e,ood swim
mers. A man in Clayton, N. J., has a
large Maltese that is an exception. This
animal takes to water even more kindly
than a spaniel, lie will go into tlio
water on his own account and seems to
enjoy it hugely. Like a dog he wiil
bring liack a fctick thrown in the water.
The Steel Car company is said to he
constructing a fire proof teel car at Bos
ton, which will contain nothing that can
burn except tho upholstery, and even
that is constructed of uniiillauimablo
material. Not only immunity from lire,
but an increase in ttrength, adecrea.-.o in
Jhe liability to telescope and a ditaimi
tfbn of dead weight are expected to be
some of the good feat ares of the new c::r.
Twenty-five lively crocodiles recently
escaped into the river Elbe from an Afri
can sailing vessel. The crocodiles arc
thought to bo enjoying their new hoiro
very much, bat the German' small boys
who live along tho banks of the river are
unhappy because they can't go in swim
ming. The statistical crank has let himself
loosev.gaiii, and now turns up with the
infoimalion that the seaside resorts dur
ing tho summer have had an average at
tendance of twenty-eight women to
every man. There has, indeed, Leon a
deplorablo scarcity of men at ail the re
sorts. At many of the balls the ludi
crous spectacle of a set composed cf o:ie
man and seven girls is common, and the
entire set is not infrequently danced by
While there has been no falling off i :i
the increase of feminine medical pracii?
tioners, the growth for tho hut three
months would prolnbly have been larger
had not a goodly number of tho medical
neophytes been diverted to tho study cf
the 6ister art, dentistry, which has re
cently gained many recruits from the
sex. In New York particularly the num
ber of women matriculating at dental
colleges is rapidly growing.
A Canal Across Italy.
It Lj. proposed to comiaenco a canal
upon the western shoie of Italy, jurl
above Civita Vccchia, at Castre, and to
cut through to Fano cn the eastern c-r
Adriatic shore. A giar.ee at tho mar
cf Italy will show that in this line tv.i
lakes arc met, those of Dolscna and Tras
imeno, and it is proposed to drain thc.M
two lakes, thus securing the area for cul
tivation. The length of the canal wiil
be about 169 miles, the width of it IK
yards, and its depth is to be about l:;
yards, so that slaps of any tonnage, and
even men-of-war, will bo able to pas?
through it. The cost of the canal is
reckoned at 000,000,000 francs, that is,
20,000,000. It is estimated that the
work pould be completed in five years
from its commencement. The Italian
journals are highly interested in the pro
ject and are taking up the matter
warmly, and when tho fact of the long
sea passage round the south coast of Italy
and up the stormy Adriatic to Trieste
and Venice is remembered, certainl' tbv
canal would ie of immense service to the
wholo of southern Europe. London
An Ancient Boat of Iarninrj.
William and Mary college at Williams
burg, Va., after having been closed for a
number of years, is to be reopened this
fall for the education cf young men.
The school-was founded ia tG'J3, arid
next to Ilarvard, which was founded in
1633, is the oldest college in the United
States. Among the list of i:s alumni
were Presidents Thcmao Jefferson, James
Monroo and John Tyler, Chief Justice
Marshall, Gen. Winlield Scott, Peyton
Randolph, first speaker of the federal
congress: John Randolph, cf Iloanoke;
Edmund Randolph, secretary of state un
der Gen. Washington ; besides many gov
ernors, congressmen and cabinet ol!!eers.
Its buildings were much damaged and
some of them destroyed during the civil
war, and its endowment fund, invested
in securities that had greatly declined iu
value, left the old college in a condition
of helplessness, so that it was forced U
close its doors. Additional funds hav
been raised, and it is to take on a nr.-.
lease of life. New Orleans Picayune
1 hju its
iii'i'ii i; at
-' -.1' iv
4 - . - .
IM v-:v y
TlliO WOV.l.H FA.Mol S
SI 7 r u a u
You can consult him
X oar J&yea,
and I;ov to t;ik;' esire of tlir in. Mure
light for the nil fort an.-ite yp l..rh w ar
ers, and th: doom t ' blimli'iess r venti-d
lV thr line of bis Al i- li l II:'' i I ia nt il 11(1
Aii-ti';ili.:!i Crystal-;. A li-'v cli niicsd
C? "";) "i ri lyl
And patent s- 1 f-nd jns: i !ig
v y- '' . - -X ; - - -l .
The first time intr.id ii'-i-d into this coun
try; ni.iiiufacturi'il to order alter ear l'ul
examination by ia h :'!i bilrum nts.
PROF. T AS .MAN
has jirriv d in I'latt.-r.ioiith, aad lias
an oHicc .it the Kiddle linns-. lie. is do
ing an iiiiiiH-n.se bu-ini ss tin nil li-)iit. the
United States', yivint; the luM ot atisfic
lion and ! li.Jit t hun : i N v. it li le
fectivo s'Ut. llis knowledge of tlx
human eye and his s!-. 11 in a lj'Ming the
jhissi s is marvelous oeyond imagination.
Endorsed by fill the great in- u of this
In an instant,
ihled to t.-Il Jim any Milmeut of y:ur
iailitut visii-n, point rnt He- enusf? and
bin r, and adapt brilliant ul.i- s. p -ulia:!v
ground to s:;i every debet of
lie eye, whieli will aid in sti'eii,rth('iiinr
'he eyesight of the old hth! vihii:. Sei
ntists invib d to examine tin- new sys
fern f-r the preservation of ih- hunia''
Tcaeheis should watch the eulv nismi
Fest at inns of their seh lar--" c v siht and
eport in tin.- to th "r r sjr-i'iiv" omc nts
'o hae their eye-.;uht examined by Prof,
trsssman, the exp-it optician of nati"ii
Artificial Eves ep'"cer!.
Per-rms deprivd of an eye can have
this deformity removed by the insertion
of an artificial one. which ninyis and
looks like a natural ertran.
0 to 12 a. r;;., 1 to 1 p., and 7 to 8 in
R E F E II i: X C E S :
Gt -'e Iiarr, tt. J v. A. Chirk. Mr.
Ouff, M:s Dr La .Ji. 1) P Rolfe. M-h
Mieeter, Dr Drinker, R M Rolf,.. Ro.len
'r ek, C Amb rson. J W W.-ihlsmith, '
V Cotton. S II Callxmr). Judir- es.
David JJiown. Dr II ishev. U'm IIf.r,
T S Jones. E M Ta.-irt, E R ib-r. W.
51 Murphy. Frank Mediim-v. James
Fitehie. R v. Emanuel HarttLr. Mrs. A.
E Rud.l, Vv" H Meniam. M Van Meter.
Dr S L Tiar.t. A Home. pnl S hminke.
Xat Adam". Oo A Wilcox, Mr Sheldon,
Mr. fun.ell. Rev R P-aron, Shonv-ru.
L Lever. S M I-::rkT-.?ri(k. IVvooll.
Donald "McC'.aiu. Wi'li-im Wipielniv.
Rev Rivfi's. LoiTiin 1'nvart. X T:,.f1Held.
J F Welch. R v. J B fJr-n. J .hn Oool
lett. V. I? Rn-keJ. Dan Gr-i-i. C W Srhfr
fv, E S Hav.-lev, A- R Xcweoml.. Wm
Nelson. Mr? N Divis. Wm Frlt.m. A m
Kbo. M,s Ed Platt.er. M T .llinn.
Mrs Carnoif. Mrs. Storlinir Ab'-on. Mrs.
Watson. M'-s Morton. Mr O-o W Havk.
Mrs W T S'oan. Mrs L W TJnvd. Mr
S J Stephenson. Dr. Bishop, Mr Juhnso.
Brown. Mrs AirJ.
Is ever l'Clorc Las mi Opi.
ceivel f ncli tt-:-. t i inon 1
' Olilce of Iowa Sobliei's Heine.
Mathalltoun, la., Fib. 17, ':-.
Piiot'. '.Sr:tHsMN, l)i i tr Ki,: Tha
glasses you fuiiiished inyseif m.d v i f a
when iii Clinton, have prove n iu every
way satifaetoiy, find we lake j leuftita
in reeomnieii.lint: youi wank iu:d fJa-M-n
to all wla may be in need of safety unit
inn I comfort lor your i yesiht.
Very lb-pee iively,
Cm.. Mm.oSmitii, Commandant.
M..yoi's Otiii'e, Malshallt, M,
Muvi ii. ber .'In!, 1 .
Prof. Stiassinau has bee n in our ity
some nix weeks or inure, and ns an ojili
ci tn has iven tie' last of uttisf hi I iiu
both n to piieeH ami ou ility of ui ik,
l aving tn atid fotne of the inoft dilli ill t
ease. of the' eyis with Mircrm and um ;-at-isfied
you will find him a .killful -1 i
c i in find a renl h man.
Very Ri sj'eet fully.
Ni l. s,n A.mkh, Mayor.
I)r.si;nvi:s It. No ti niiseh nt oeeulist
has ever visited this city 'a fore who has
eiven to the public nu ll x Ihut pio-fcf-sioual
service, or lias won ju Ii testi
nioniils fmin the people, as Prof. Strasn
tnaii, now in our city. W e nre not in tho
habit of volint irily testisyin;; in Hkst
matters, but in Prof. Stra-sniaii's cac a
do it cheerfully, and entirely in an un'o
cited way fciniply because lie dtstiviiu
if. Oskaloosa Herald.
Prof. Sti assinau, a d : I ineui.' In d -t'u
ian, lrav Htojpin in our city, ccnas
bef, n: us with the hidiVt te si illlli:ds
of skill aud experience iu his art. ni ii I
take pleasure iu 1 1 e innii i;d in liiiu to
my ft i lids and the ullic who may bo
in need of bis sei v ie- s, as :i:e , i,t il b .1 to
his conlid- nee. J. Win ia.mson, M. 1. '
Alter it stay of se veral we-eks, Prof, "j
iSlrassman. the o.ti ian, is about to close
his labors in emreity. Persons w ho I. aye
not yet made use eil his skill ami M'h new
wouhl elo well toe all at e i ee: anil tin n--by
elo tin inselyes a lusting b n lit. He I. as
shov.li himself to I.'- a nn.li skilled in bis
profession, fair and lihcrul m his eb iiline",
tiiel withal, a yejiibm-n in e-very n sm e t.
The many coinmendatory notie-is oivin
him by the pres are well deserveel mel
we .-hall pait witli Irm witb n-jjre t. Reel
Oak Express. March 2::r.1
Dr E li Yonnu, C F ( 'hn k. G K Poweir,
D 15 .Miller,.! ii Hi vs. Mis J s, auk. Mrs
T 11 Dearborn. O Holt, A C Rl,.s, , W
A Cli S Mr-. Appleb,-,-, Mr N.. ksh.J'
J S Wl'i.-lll. Rev .MeClure. Mih HeJbr,
Mis. 1 airier, Malike.'. R, v .Mi Culleiy, Mis
Sr.-. nl y. R W:nl-.u, itn. Mr Mau-ido It.
Mr .1- ft'li. S, R, V .Il:eer, Sll lTold. C W.
S hneid-r, Harvi v Spry, C E Riehlflf s.
David H uns, Mr. I-. Id, C II Lfine, C M
.Mills-. T II j e. Wm IIo hh t. C J Lilli-
jebrl-k, T M I., e, (Je L '.-ltt. MlS L
Ibdvs.-r. Wm Hobby, O Funnels, Mis
US Port, r. I II lb zai, m;s. Mr Pi.-aelbv.
F A Caiter, Mis I'i-h, r, Mr Si,.biaid, j;
O Sh -ph- rd. A Mi Cmm, II. E A Blown,
Mr (Jib-,.n. MrFikes. , v J W Hamil
ton, S P Mill. t. Mis F C I'larl , B E A
Simons. J W S-nibin. Mi V-ui Alstine,
L F R.'ss. Mrs I): i nicr. Mr. Jr.nkin,
Tlios Gi idith. I S.-n.lmni. G o Rinus, Mr.
Meyer, P. P. Johnson. :ml many others
liiKii the surroiinil!nr rimntrv.
ern I'M w a.
Dr O'Ne 11 C F W Ib.f kine.ii, R- v F (J
W.-.r, Mrs W F !!..,., Dr. Lewis. Cpt. CV
P Brown. Mis. SI.. uy lifer. Dr J Willinm
son. D T .1 Deii"-!a-. Di II W Rol.its. '
B Kviu.s. A C L eiL'hion. J H .li-nian. R
A C Stills,. n. Dr II F Hvatt. Mih. V
Pin Ilis Mr, Di Ta l-.r.
CI. All IN D K.
Col W V lb) burn. xr, ri..r
Hon T E (Mark. s i,at, i ; R, v Si-('nke-nowi
r. Dr f. wcU. n F V
J S Me Intyr A S Bail v. . D J
Fo-ter. H C B ckwifh, J, I n (
A Ktn b.-ilj. Mrs. Mor-maii. V
Seay. Dr Van S.i r. J D .1
Moiiz'nao. D- Mdl n. Jl '
Stone". J H St-t. If,.,, V
HiirW-1,-.- A T CI- ne r..
Newton. Mis SIi.iuI. J
Lorarz. Dr Pm-er f
Lormz. A P Sk- 1
Ba re tt. Mrs Ell '
Pi. sid, n t Fi
President if C (
J II Patf Mr I).
D. rr, R v V. n W.
Mi-s O W. i.-t r M
M Grath. 1M L.-wf
Larril,-e. Col Sf
XV V MiQn .id
Dr Gr.--ve-. Mr f
W F Patf. R, r
van. Mrs L-ir?
Lparr. Dr. I
N II Rlanef
b-V. Mr If ''
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