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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1888)
, J A-J .
outli. Krbr.. i
iraft of Vine and
4 DAILY. .
Jrauee, by mall.... SO
iy ranter,.... fio
, Ay carrier 11
. ro WIIKIY.
A In advance $1 fl
.atba. In advance 78
AL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
LEVI P. MORTON,
of New York.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
JOHN M. TIIAYEH.
FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR,
GEORGE D. MEIKLEJOIIN.
FOR SECRETARY OK STATE,
GILBERT L. LAWS.
J. 11 HILL.
FOR AUDITOR OK PUBLIC ACCOUNTS,
THOMAS II. BENTON.
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
FOR COMMISSIONER OK PUBLIC LANDS AND
FOR PUPERINTENDFNT OF TUBLIC IN
STRUCTION, GEORGE B. LANE.
(First Congressional Distiict.)
W. J. CONNELL.
" Every foreigner who desires to vote
at the November election in Nebraska
must take out his declaration papers be
fore October C. This is the law of the
state. The constitution requires a resi
dence of six months in the state, and a
..declaration to become a citizen of the
the United States at least thirty days be
The Mills bill reduces the duty on salt
100 percent and that on sugar only about
20 per cent. The cost of the sugar used
by the average family in a week is as
great as that of all the salt which it con
sumcs ia a vear. The burden of the
present salt duty is so light that no one
feels it. while the sugar duty l)earsheavi
Iv on ev-erv ocrson in the country. Salt
production, however, is a northern in
dustry, while sugar is a southern product,
so far as it is produced at all in the Unit
cd States. The discrimination against
the northern industry and in favor of the
southern is what the economists of the
Mills-Breckinridge-Clevcland stripe call
GLASS-WORKERS FOR' IIARRI
The list of labor organizations and rep
resentative labor men who are crying out
for Harrison and Protection is being daily
enlarged. The old leaders of the inde
pendent labor movement are almost
unanimous for Harrison, The various
labor organizations in the trades which
are immediately affected by the Mills
bill have protested in most emphatic
terms agiinst the free-trade policy of
Cleveland and his mugwump and south
. Th3 Stone and Granite-cutters' union
The Machinery Constructors' organiza
tion has protested.
The Amalgamated Association of Iron
an! Steel-workers has protested.
The Brass-workers have protested.
The Glass-workers have protested.
All these naticnal organizations are
but illustrations of the sentiment prevad
ing the entire body of ' organized labor.
When Charles Litchman resigned from
his position as general secretary of the
Knights of Labor in order , to publicly
defend the protective policy, his action
was fiercely criticised by those who were
in league with the Cleveland regime.
But he is being followed by so many
other representative labor men as toehow
conclusively that the determ'natian of
the working people is to oppose the
Cleveland policy at all hazards. Mr.
Robinson, the national master-workman
of the Brass workers, is making a vigor
ous campaigu for Harrison without af
fecting his standing in the organization. .
The WinJcw-glass Workers'. organiza
tion lias determined to put three of their
officers ia the field against Cleveland and
bis Mills bill. Their names are P. Clary,
A. M. Hamniett and James Campbell, the
president of the oiginization and a mem
ber of the national legislative committee
of the Knights of labor, and one of the
most trusted reprexctati res of the labor
Movement in America.
These facts are worth a Xlrjasaod theo-
...0n manufacturers to
kcts. They iddicate the
. itlming defeat of Cleveland and
his free-trade conspirators. Ii ih World.
7$9.TIIETAIlIFF THE FIRST
The tariff question was the very finst
subject discussed by the first congress;
and for more than one hundred years has
been the one subject that has never been
Nullification, secession, banks, slavery,
and reconstruction, have had their times
of fierce discussion, and hare nil been
forever settled, but the tariff was never
a more vital question than it is today.
The first act of the first congress regu
lated the form of the oath to be taken by
officials, and was merely formal, but the
first act of that congress affecting the
country was the act establishing a tariff,
passed and signed by George Washing
ton, July 4th, 17!.
The discussion was long and earnest.
It was participated in by such men as
James Madison, H. II. Lee. Charles (Jar-
roll, Rufus King, Oliver Ellsworth, Fish
er Ames, Roger Sherman, J. Trumbull,
and others; and a congress composed of
such men passed a tariff act in the inter
est of protection and not for "revenue
only," for in the preamble to the net
occur these words: "Whereas, it is ncc
cessary for the support of government,
for the discharge of the debt of the
United States, and for the encouragement
and protection of manufactures, that
duties be laid on imported goods, etc.;
therefore be it enacted," etc.
It is thus seen that the doctrine of pro
tection to home manufactures, to home
products, was coeval with our national
organization. It had its enemies even
then; and then, as now, the most con
spicuous were either Englishmen or men
imbued with English ideas. Tariff
let that cold of yours run on. You think
it is a light thing. But it may run into
catarrh. Or into pneumonia. Or con
sumption. Catarrh is disgusting. Pneumonia is
dangerous. 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 bo delightfully and entirely cured by
the ue of Boschee's German Syrup. If
you don't know this already, thousands
and thousands of people can tell you
They have been cured by it and know
how it is, themselves. Bottle only 7-3
cents. Ask any druggist.
The standard remedy for liver com
plaint is West's Liver Pills they never
disappoint you. 30 pills 2oc. At War
rick's drug store.
We will pay the above reward for any
c ise of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
costivencss we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Li yer Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with.
They are purely vegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
joutaiuing 30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
For 8 lie by all druggists. Beware of
counterfeits and imitations. The gen
uine manufactured only by John O. We
& Co.. 802 W. Madison St. Chicago,nnd
Sold by W. J. Warrick. '
runifcliinsr t1 God China.
A funny story illustrative of Celestial sim
plicity (or superstition!) comes from Foo
chew, in China. There is a joss bouse, or
temple, in that city to which persons of a re
vengeful disposition are wont to resort whea
desirous of obtaining satisfaction for an in
jury, the deitigs there being credited with a
rower to cause instant death to those against
whom their aid is invoked. After the death
of the late Tartar general the cause of which
appears to have been rather mysterious the
supposition that ho had fallen a victim to
theso particular josses was started by some
of tho gentry, and the viceroy thereupon
gave instructions for an inquiry to be held
into the matter. The taotai was commis
sioned to see the order carried out, and he
went t- the temple 'and arrested fifteen of
the j 03303. Theso idols are of wood, about
lire feet in height. Before being taken into
the presence of the taotai their eyes were put
out ia order that they might not see who was
( their j-.'.dgo, bo that they might not bo able
to identify him in the realms above or below
wberever they go! After an investigation
a report of tho case was sent to the viceroy,
who at once gave orders that the josses
shou'd be decapitated .aud then cast into a
pond I Vet withal China claims to bo a civ
ilized country! London Figaro.
Utah's Sipafam of TVatcr.
It has been discovered tfcit g, large portion
of Utah is underlaid with a stratum of water,
which may be reached by boring wells from
100 to 00 fcset. Thewcll3 flow so liberally
that one of them wilj water five to six acres
thoroughly. The desert is litorally "made to
bloasoEi as the rose." Boston Budget.
A Poetic mttle One.
A little one happened fo see a morning
irlory open late in the afternoon, when all its
! fellows had gone to sleep. After loosing nt
j it thoughtfully for some time she said: "1
fir.1- ninn it. rrmsfc rn drpflmln? ." Youth's
It is the purpose of the Free church of
Scotland, before the year 1SS3, the fiftieth
anniversary of tho disruption, to pay the en
tire indebtedness on its churches. Four
roars ego the indebtedness was ? 1.245,000.
k f this more than $750,000 has been paid.
The means of completion of the fund are in
j;gh.t. . " -' " : :
INDIFFERENCE AT HOME IS WRONG
FOR THE CHILDREN.
Parent' NcgWtt or Lock of Interest Too
Much I Expected of Teacher Some
jugrjcstlons of Value Parrnt as Visitors
In tho Schools.
Tho otio thing in a teacher's lifo that would
be amusing if it were not too often a source
of despair, is the remarkable statements per
petrated by scholars. For instance, one
young person talks in all seriousness of "an
illustrated soro throat," and thinks an inter
mittent fever is- "something catching."
Another classes tho "larynx" among the ani
mals of Maine, and declares the "hypothe
is use to bo a huge animal peculiar to Africa.
Another ii firm in the belief that the
weather bureau is uu articlo of furniture,
and cites as an example of vegetable dyes
her countenance illumined with the inspira
tion that has just come to her "Diamond
Dyes." Still another jumps at the transla
tion of the French word "corne" ("horn"),
and announces in a certain festival "the cor
ners of the cow were gilded." Fancy the
astonishment of a worthy friend on learning
that "tho sect of Quakers was founded by
Guy Fawkcs." The difference letween a col
lege and a university has boon illustrated ns
follows: "Young men go to Harvard college,
and young women go to Welles! ey college,
but both go to Boston university."
These mistakes were all made by high
school scholars, varying in age from 14 to 17
years, and in ability from the brightest to the
dullest. Tho stories are all very amusing,
and can be matched ami distanced by teach
ers and by parents who remember stories
brought home from school by thir children.
But do tho parents who laugh over their
anecdotes aud over "English as Sho Is
Taught" ever think that the fault of such
blunders is not duo entirely to the child, nor
entirely to tho teacher? Do they ever think
that many a bull like tho abovo might be
prevented by a little care taking at home?
A liard working, faithful scholar of good
ability asks "if it wasn't Alfred the Great
who invented tho cotton gin." She would
never have asked that question if her father
and mother had taken the trouble to make
their general conversation in the house of
some interest and instruction. Would the
weather bureau ever have been mistaken for
a chest of drawers if curiosity about "Old
Frob" and his coworkers had been stimulated
and then satisfied? The cry is an old one,
lack of interest nt homo, but it is none the
less a cry that demands attention. Too many
jiarents select schools for thoir children, see
that they are properly clothed to go to them,
and consider their duty thereby done. Tho
teacher must do tho rest.
Now, in tho first place, this is much too
hard on the teacher. The time she can de
vote to each scholar is limited, and she is but
human in capacity. Your son may be a boy
of but averago ability; he needs to have tho
preparation of his lessons superintended as
well as their recitation. Or ho may bo clever
but careless, and that fault must be attacked
in every act of his life and at every hour of
tho day. "Tho five hours a day in school
won't cure him, and until the circus comes
again ho will call a lynx u larnyx and a hip
popotamus a hypothenuse. Or, ho may be
quick to learn, but lazy and unwilling to set
himself about his tasks. Ho cannot bo cured
of that fault by his teacher working unaided.
Parents ought not to ask teachers to do what
they cannot accomplish themselves, or expect
tho few opportunities of the school room to
surpass thoso of the home.
Then, again, this indifference at homo is
wrong for tho children. They do not take
tho stand in their classes that they should;
their powers of thought aro not developed;
they cannot apply themselves to their work
and concentrate their attention; they aro
not stimulated to road out of school. Take,
for instance, the habit of thinking. The
teacher laj-s before her scholars certain facts
with which they ore all familiar, aud which
illiistnito BOino point. Bbe asks them to
ciako a similar general statement drawn
from their knowledjo of thoso particular
facts. You may Lo very sure that tho an
swers will como chiefly, if not entirely, from
those who have parents who talk to them on
tho questions of the day, and tho great ques
tions of all time, and who thus encourage
thought in their children.
Again, tako the matter of reading. A
teacher may recommend a book, may give
an account of its author, and by describing
its connection with cud interest for the work
in hand, try to induce tho pupil to read it.
But sho cannot go to the library and get the
book and put it into the pupil's hands. Thcro
is where tho work of tho parent should sup
plement that of tho teacher. Let him seo
that the book is brought into tho houso and
let him excite intereefc in the reading by
having it read aloud or by reading it with
Visitors are not always desirable in a
school; they are sometimes a hindrance to
the conducting of a recitation. But there is
certainly no excuse for a parent's not visit
ing the school where his children aro taught
at least once during tho year, and there is no
teacher who would not feel pleased rather
than annoyed at such a manifestation of in
terest. A high school teacher carding on
twenty-five recitations a week states that
during the last school year not a single call
was :nado upon her room by a parent, This
is not an unusual statement, and it merely
illustrates the lack of interest of tho average
parents whoso average children fill our aver
age schools, -Mabel S, Clarke in Boston
, The Cabman ia London,
Getting away from the theatre, particu
larly if there are ladies in the party, is al
most ns bad as forcing an entrance. The
stranger, who has already been impressed
with the idea that London consists almost en
tirely of cabs, trusts implicitly in the belief
that ho will bo able to get one as soon as the
theatre is over. Not so. The cabs are kept
at a distance of two blocks from the entrance
of the theatreand only private carriages and
those that have been specially retained by
numbered checks are a'lowed to come to tho
door. The only thing that the hapless Amer
ican can do is to tramp two blocks through
the rain it always rains 'in London jump
Jnto a hansom, and fight his way to the door
of tho tiicatre. This, owing to tho crush of
vehicles and the geueral confusion, is tedious.
The chances are about seven to three that a
policeman will order a hansom away even
when it has arrived. But if he does not, the
American jurpps out, loads the hansom with
as many of tho party us possible, and returns
to tho slush and rain to repeat the pperatipn.
The toffs have a way .of their own, however.
They go to tho porter pf a theatre, bribe him,
and he gives you a number. Then he scurries
down to the mud himself and get; you a
hansom that will answer to the number you
hold, and in that way a good deal of trouble
is avoided. But it is a trick that is not gen
erally known. Blakely Hall's Letter.
Medical Student (totramp) What hap
pened to you? You seem to be suffering
Tramp Yessir; I iell 6 gainst a wire fence
that wasn't ioulated. Judge. ' "
Xa Excitement NeearC Jarloes U
Health? Curious Evldeuoc
Whoever may have studied man's earthly
tenoro and the muses which tend to lengthen
or curtail it, will have scarcely failed to no
tice how contradictory is the evidence of
those we naturally look to to explain them,
and that their evidence, even when they
agree, does not always accord with what
would seem to be the facts, as they appear
around us. Ono authority says general phy
sical development is ,ueeessary to prolong
life, while another insists this is not re
quired if the day's employment does not call
for physical exertion.
Dr. itichardsou, an eminent English au
thority, whose remarks before the Sanitary
institute of Great Britain on the storage of
lifo have been largely quoted, declares,
among many obvious though scarcely novel
propositions, that everything that quickens
the action of the heart, any kind of excite
ment, taxes and reduces the storage of life.
If this were said of thoso naturally feeble,
or inheriting disease, or even of those lead
ing sedentary lives, and living from day to
day without tho invigorating benefits of
fresh hir and exercise, it would seem reason
able, for one does not have to be a skillful
physiologist to know that excitement affects
tho nerves as well as the heart. But is the
tatement strictly true when referring, as
here, to the entire human family? Surely sol
diers engaged in actual warfare and sailors in
peace as well as war livo among excitements,
besides being notoriously addicted to indul
gences as to drinking and smoking, yet aro
they long lived. Statistics show-it, and ob
servation corroborates them. Tho pension
list of tho British army, giving tho ages of
the beneficiaries, men who have served in all
climates for from twenty to forty years, and
excluding thoso pensioned sooner because of
"wounds received while in the performance
of duty," shows that soldiers do not die as
other men do; so it is with the naval peti
tioners of tho Greenwich hospital, now
scattered over Great Britain, because of its
In the merchant service today it is no un
common thing to find a man 70 years old in
charge of a vessel a post requiring activity
of body as well as of mind. Here in New
York we have the proof near us, for at
Sailors' Snug Harbor, on State n Island, are
600 aged but for the most part hearty sailors.
Most of these aro between 70 and SO; active
old fellows they are, with clear minds and
good appetites. They will tell you they aro not
by any means tho sole survivors of our ono
time merchant fleet; that many, if not most,
of their mates are yet living but distributed
over tho country living with their grand
children, perhaps wherrying for a living or
engaged in other employments along a water
front. From this it would appear that a
sound human body can withstand hunger
and exposure, and even frequent excitement,
if only there is plenty of fresh air and exer
cise of a vigorous kind thrown in. Scientific
The Tipping Evil In Paris.
Tipping in Paris is occasionally carried to
such lengths that even tho natives object,
and wheu a Frenchman objects to anything
ho is as persistent, if not as noisy, as an Eng
lishman. I think tipping reached its highest
point nt tho production of "La Fillo de Mma
Angot" at the Eden theatre. It was a great
performance, and tho crush to get in was
projiortionately strong. Judic and Grauier,
the rival queens of opera bouffe, had at last
been brought together in ono cast, and tho
production included mounted horses on tho
stage and five or six hundred supernumeraries.
Enormous sums were paid iu salaries, and
very considerable prices were charged for
the seats. It was on this account, perhaps,
that the ushers and serving women thought
they wero justified in raising their own ban
ners. At all events, they made an onslaught
upon t ho people which raised the ire of the
most polished Frenchmen in tho house.
My own experience is a fair example. I
arrived late, paid tho cabman, and tipped
tho ixrtpr, so as to get by him into the thea
tre, I do not believe that I could have en
tered the houso otherwise. Then I bought
my ticket, and was taken in hand by a
woman who lugged mo off to the eont room,
gave me a check, and then sent mo iflto tho
auditorium, after collecting a few sous for
her own poeket. Another woman came for
ward, placed mo in my seat, and held out her
hand. Then a programme man sold mo r.
highly colored satin card, which I discoTera i
later on was minus tho cast. Hence I had
to buy another programme from him.
Another woman who said she was a
door woman camo along and crowded
past twelve or fifteen Frenchmen
and said sho wished to collect a
few sous for some mysterious purpose or
other. I have not yet found out what it
was. I paid, and so did the others more or
less grumbliiigly when wo were all dis
turbed by the appearance of still another old
woman with a similar plea. This was too
much, and there was a general and shrill
chorus of protestations. Still the woman
held her ground with tho most Impudent and
brazen manner, until the Frenchmen actually
caught hold of her and hustled her out of the
It was tho most Insolent and impudent
strike that I had ever seen. It is common
euough over there, but the evil is so deep
rooted in general that there is no chance of
eradicating it. People grumble neverthe
less. Blakely Hall's Letter.
The Storage of Life.
When the hereditary faculty for the stor
age of life is implanted in an individual body
for a few generations, it becomes, so to
speak, an established principle, and the
representatives of it, having onco arrived
past the period of lifo in which accidental
deaths of various kmds are causes of mor
tality continue to live, often in opposition
to the most adverse influences to the continu
ance of lifo beyond tho average term of life.
The person gifted with this faculty of stor
age may be of fragile and delicate build of
body, may even be deformed of body, may
bo of dull or of bright intellect, may be of
cleanly or uncleanly habit, may bo placed in
what would seem the most unfavorable posi
tion in life, or may bo literally in want, and
will yet continue to live on so es to see the
whole of U'S or her piore fortunate neighbors
fall; nay, may even be so tired of the con
tinuance of the monotony of the everlasting by
recurring phenomena of life, as to be enviou3
of the fate of the dead who have found their
rest. The storage of life in those who possess
it in the most marked degree is, and belongs
to, continuance of the process of .life, not to
the power of resisting interruptions to it in
and during periods of strength and youthf ul
nes3. Dr.-Benjamin Ward Richardson.
Tlio English Method.
English Reporter (to Lord Salisbury's pri
vate secretary) Would you kindly intimate
to his lordship that it has come to the knowl
edge of the management of The Telegraph
that he desires to express an opinion puiv
licly on th6 probable outcome of the F.irnell
suits, und that 1 await his pleasure in thai
Private Secretary I will tell his lordship.
(Returns in half an hour with a roil of
paper neatly tied with red tap?.) Pitti-burg
Chromcio. . .
! V 8 H i
THE WOULD KAMOl'S
w a i ti
You can consult him lit
and how to take cure of them. More
light for the unfortunate !- -t;-t-I- wear
ers, and the doom of blindness prevented
by the use of his Alaska IJriiihmts and
Australian Crystals. A now cli inical
And patent self-adjusting
The first time intraduced into this coun
try; manufactured to order alter careful
examination by modern instruments.
PROF. VTV ASbMAN
has arrived in Plattsmouth, r-iid has
au ofiice at the Kiddle House, lie is do
ing an immense business throughout the
United States, giving the hwt of satisfac
tion and delight to hundred:; with de
fective sight. His knowledge of the
human eye and his skill in e.djusJing the
glasses is marvelous beyond i in igi 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 sys
rem for the preservation of the human
Teachers should watch the early mani
festations of their scholars" tyrsjld and
report in time to ther respect i v parents
to have their eyesight examined 1y Prof.
Strassman, the wxpert optician of nation
Artificial Eyes Feplaced.
Persons deprived of an eye c;m have
this deformity removed by 1! insertion
of nn artificial one, which moves nnd
looks like a natural organ.
OFFICE HOUR S,
9 to 12 a. m.,'l to 4 p., and 7 to 8 in
George Bnrgett, Rev. A. Clark, Mr.
Duff, Mrs Dr Latsh, D P Polfe, Mrs
Streeter, Dr Crinker, R M Rolfc, Roden-
brock, C Anderson, J W Vv'I.lMnith, "H"
A Cotton, S II Calhoun, .Jmiy M u rx,
David llrown. Dr lb i.iiev. W :i liver,
T S Jones, E M T.iggart. E R i'.er. "V.
II Murphy, Frank MeC.irtney. .T;imes
Fitchie, Rev. Emanuel HurHir. Mrs. A.
E Rudd, V D Merriam, Miss V.-mM. ter,
Dr S L Gant. A Home, Paul .S-hmiriko,
Xat Adams. Geo A Wilcox, Mr Shi Id on,
Mr. Gunsell. Rev R Pearson. Shorn? rne,
L Levey, S M Kirkpttiirk, Drycoll,
Donald McCuaig, William Willielinr.
Rev Rivers, Lotran Knvart. X Tied field,
J F Welch. Rey.'j B Green. John Good
let t, C B Bickel, Dan Grerr?. C W Seh. r
fy. E S Ilawley, A R Nowroud.. Win
Nelson. Mrs N Davis. Wm Fulton. A am
Eloos, Mrs Ed Plainer. M T Jehrson.
Mrs Carnont, Mrs. Sterling Mor ton. Mrs.
Watson. Miss Morton. Mr Geo W Ilawke.
Mrs W T Sloan. 31rs L V Llovd. Mrs
S J Stephenson, Dr. Bishop, Mr Johnson
Brown. Mrs Aird.
iv n 1 n a c E z
LH 1 I OS
i i i
EIDDLE" HOUSE Prfllg SlT8Sku.
Wsjf ?iv-f sJ... ;VVii.-
.Never lie-fore lias an Ojdic.iitii re
ceived .-jiicli testimonials from .
Cilice of Iowa Soldicr'h Ifcii.c.
Maif-hulltown, lit., Feb. 17, 'H.
PitoK. Stiiaman, l iar S: 'I he
glasses you furnihlud myself m! wife
when in Clinton, have piovin in vry
way satisfactory, mid we 1kc phinne
in recommending jour woik mid gjus s
to all who nifty be in need of safely nnd
and comfort fur your eyesight.
Col. Milo Smith, Ci mnit.ndaiit.
Mayor's Otlice, Marshallti it,
November 3rd, 1S87.
Prof. Stiiifcsnian bus been in our city
some six weeks or more, nnd ns nn opti
cian hns given the bent of satihfnctioa
botli ns to prices and quality of woik,
having treated some of the most diflicult
enses of the eyes with success and nin sat
isfied you will find hiiu a skillful opti
cian nnd a gentleman. -
Nllkon Ames, Mayor.
Dkseuves It. No transcient oceulitt
has ever visited this city before who hns
given to the public such excellent pro
fessional service, or has won such testi
monials from the people, as Prof. Strass
man, now in our city. Wc aro not in the
habit of volintarily testisyin in theso
matters, but in Prof. Strussman's case wc
do it cheerfullj, and entirely in an unso
cited way simply because he descrvtcs
it. Oskaloosa Herald.
Prof. Strassman, a distinguished op
tician, now stopping in our city, comes
before us with the highest testimonials
of 6kill and experience in his art, nnd I
take pleasure in recommending hiir. to
my friends nnd the public aIh may bo
in need of his servicf, ns n;e rnlilbd to
his confnb nee. J. Williamson, M. D.
Alter a stay of seviud wciks, 1'iof.
Strassman, the optician, is uhntit to done
his labors in our city. Persons w hi .:iyc
not yet made use f his skill m.d sci' nee
would do well to call at once snid there
by d' tin inselyes a iastirg b l!( lit. has
shown himself to b- :i man skilb-d in his
profession, fair and liberal in his d idings,
and w ithal, a g nth mi n in every risp'Ct.
Tin- many c minendatory notie-s givin
him by th" press are well d'-siivid n;d
we shall past willi lrm with regie!. Red
O ik Express. M.:r h !2."rd
Dr E B Young, C F CI ink, O K Powers,
I) B Miller, J B R ev s, Mis J S.ank,Mis
T II Dearborn. G W Holt, A C Blose, W
A Cb Mrs. Applcbee, Mr Stockslager,
J S Wrulh, Rev McClurc, Mrs Heslier;
Mrs. Farrier, Manker, Rev McCulleiy, Mis
Staid, y. R Wadwoi tli, Mr Mareiiholtz.
Mr J. Hires, Rev Jagg, W Stafford. C
Schneider, llarvcy Spry, C E Richnrds
David Harris, Mr. Dold, C II Lune, C M
Mills. T II Lee. Wm Koehler, C J Lilli-j.-berk,
T M Lee, Geo L Piatt, Mis L
Ilolvser, Win Dubby, O Runnels, Mis
B S Porter, I II Il izarenus, Mr Brondbv,
F A Carter, Airs Fbhcr, Mr Stoddard, E
O Shepherd. A MeCor.nell, E A Brown,
Mr Gibson, Mr Pikes, Rev J W Hamil
ton, S P Miller, Mrs F C Clark, B E A i
Simons, J V SautJ in, Mr Van Abtinc,
L F Ross, Mrs Decmer, Mrs. Junkin,'
Thos Griffith, I Sanborn, Geo Binus, Mr.
Meyers, P. P. Johnson, nnd many others
f rim tlm QTlrrnnndi n rf nnnnlm
Dr O'Neill, C F W Backmon, Rev F C
War, Mrs W F Ros, Dr. Lewis. Capt. C.
P Brown, Mrs. Slaughter, Dr. J William
son, D T J Douglas, Dr II W Roberts, S
B Evans, A C Leighton, J Ilansman, Kc
A C Stillson. Dr B F Hyatt, Mrs. O
Phellis, Mrs Dr Taj lor.
Col W P Hepburn, ex-congress'
lion T E Clark, senator; Rev Knock
Cokenowcr, Dr Lewellen. F W I
J S Mclntvr. A S Bail v. J D JonC
Foster, II C Beck with," John GP
A Kimball, Mrs. Morsmnn, V C
Seny. Dr Vnn Sant, J D t
MonzingM. Dr M.illen, II V
Stone. J II Stct, Hon Wm
Hurdle, A T Clement. J T
Newton, Mrs Bhaul, Ilon
Loranz, Dr. Power, Rev
Lorinz, A P Skeed, J
Batrett. Mrs Ells.
President of First Nat.
President of Cieston "
J II Palt, Mn Dordin,
Derr, Rev Van Wagnc
Miss C Webster, Mr V
M'-Grath. Ed Lewis. 1
Larrabfe. Col Swn!'
W V MrCmaid. J
Dr Groves. Mr II ?
W F Patt. Rev I"
van. Mrs Laramoi
Dnanc. MN C v
Lparr. Dr. Ib-yn
Mi- Mattie Mr
N II BlancW
i-v, Mr il-tr '
Meyer, Dr T
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