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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1888)
The Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
KNOTTS 13 R C B.,
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE rLATTSMOUTII HE'tA LD
Is publWhed every evening except Sunday
and Vwkly every Thursday morning- Kegis
tered at the iHwtoiilee, Piat'unoutli. elr.. s
second -cl.is- matter. Oluce comer of Vine and
fUllI tr-ets. Teiepliuut; No. 3H.
Toms rim DAILY.
On copy on jear in advance. ty mail.--. 6 0
Uue py periimuili, ly .r ier 6"
One copy er week. Ijyjcrrlr, 15
thmi run WBKKLV.
One sopy oue year, in advance tl M
One copy ilk. moults. In advauce 75
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
KOU VICK PKESIOKNT,
I.KV1 I. MORTON,
of New York.
REPUBLICAN 8TATC TICKET.
JOHN M. THAYER.
KOR LlKl'TK.NAXT COVEKXOII,
GEORGE I). MEIKLEIOIIN.
FOR PECRUr.VRY OH STATE,
GILBERT L. LAWS,
J. E. HILL.
FOR. Al'IMTOIt OF l'CI.I.IC ACCOUNT.0,
THOMAS II. BENTON.
KOIl ATTOltXEY OKNKUA!.,
ron coMMissiosKiioh' I'rm.io lands axi
OR SCrKMSTENDFNT OF PUI5HP IX
fcTHUCTlON, GEORGE B. LANE.
CONCRES riONAL TICKET-
(First ConsreKnintijil Pisniet.)
W. J. CON X ELL.
Oy E MORE OF MILLS' FALSE
HOODS. Roger Q. Mills dedan s that the price
of uig-irou is about I3.72 a ton, and
that the duty on that article, which is
$6.72 a ton, is clear profit to the manu
facturer. Mr. II. A. Crawford says that
tbousmds of tons of pig-iron have hecu
old in St. Louis, within the past three
months at less thnn $15 a tou. further
more. Mr. Crawford ears that pig-iron
makers would be very glad to take $1.50
profit, or less than one-fdurth of the sum
which Mr. 3Iills declares they are making
right along on that product.
There is con.-iderabl: difference be
tween tliose two statements. They con
flict on all points, and conflict so radical
Ij that it is impossible to harmoniie them
If one of them is right the other must
necessarily be wrong. An inquiry, there
fore, into the character and qualifications
of the witnesses will be necessary !efore
an intelligent opinion can be arrived 'at
as to the relative value of their testimony.
Who is this Roger Q. Mills? Why, this
Mills is Roger Q. Mills, of Corsicana,
Tex. Who is II. A. Crawford.' Mr.
Crawford is president of the Slijjo Fur
nace Company, of St. Louis. Roger Q.
Mills has never been in a furnance, a
foundry or a factory in his life perhaps
never ssw one while II. A. Crawford is
at the head of one of the biggest furnaces
in tb.3 MUdssipp i Valley. Mr. Mills does
not know whether pig-iron is a natural
product or a manufactured commodity.
For all he can tell of his own persoual
knowledge pig-ir-n may grow on trees,
like apples or persimmons. Mr. Craw
ford, on the other hand, is n cogniz d
from San Francisco to New York as an
Authority on questions of tins nature.
Mr. Mills has solemnly declared nt
least twenty-five times, and in as main
places, that the ltbor in a ton of rteel
rails amouuts to just :.75, while experts
men who are in the business, &nd know
from years of practical experience what
they are talking about, put the labor
cost at from $ I :i to $15. A cur-ful in
quiry made a few weeks ago in Pennsyl
vania placed the cost of the labor in
2240 pounds of steel rails, at present
rates, at l4.H., or almost four times ns !
great as the Texas statesman's estimates
The Globe- Democrat has pointed out a
least a dez?n falsehoods made by Mi
Mills in his speeches at Richmond, Ind.
and E ist St. Lnis. They are not only
falsehoods which uny intelligent person
could discover on inquiry, but they are
alsehoods which cut the ground com
pletely from undr him, and prove that
the scheme which he advocates is as
Ticioii? and iniquitous as the methods
which he employs in advocating it are;
dicreputable and dishonest. .All this
trickery and mendacity, of course, is tell
ing disastrously on the fortunes of the
democracy. In 'fret, Mr. MilU with
drawal from the. stump in the north to
go down and stve himself from defeat
in hi own district is the severest blow
which the republicans Lave received in
tts present canvass. Globe DeraocraLX,
- " - . .A
SeMAToit IIalk's resolution touching
the confidential political order issued by
Brigadier General Benet, with the ap
proval of Secretary Endicoot, is timely.
It calls upon the war department to furn
ish all the facts that made the issuing of
the order necessary, why it was marked
"confidential," and what changes have
been made in pursuance of it. These are
just the facts which the senate and the
people of this country want to know;
and they have a tight to the fullest in
formation. Of course, the democratic
senators would not let such a resolution
pass without objection, but they made no
attempt to explain or justify the cxtraor
dinary proceeding af the chief of ordi
nance and his superior. Mr. Endicott is.
to be sure, placed in a humiliating posit
ion, and the Strang probability is that the
opinion that has been held concerning
him must be revised. The political at
moBphere af Washington has ben too
much eyen for hin.. N Y. Tribune.
Outino for October contains a varied
and interesting lists of subjects. Notice
able article arc: The Roat Clubs of
Chicago, One Man's Work for Cycling,
Memories of Yacht Cruises, by the late
Cant. R. F. Collin: A Talk about the
Pigskin, a review of riding for both
sexes; Wild Duck Shooting, by William
G. Beers; Spearing Fish at the Lachine
Rapids, by the author, E. L. Chichester;
The Training of a University Crew, by
F. A. Stevensou. Cuntain of the Yale
Crew of 1888; How to take aTiamp Trip,
by Le Merri wether; and Coursing in
Ireland, by Robert F. Walsh. Fiction is
well represented by a powerful storv
Eolin" off Goose P'int, by Scott Campbell,
and Ysleta, an interesting tale of adven
ture among Mexicans, by E. Hough.
VVhaf Am To Do?
The symptoms of biliousness are un
happily but too well known. They differ
in different individuals to some extent.
A bilious man is seldom a break fast eater.
Too frequently, alas, he has an excellent
appetite for liquids fmt none lor solids
of a morning. His tongue will hardly
bear inspection at any time; if it is not
white and furred, it is rous", at nil
The digestive svstem is wholly out of
order aud diarrhea or cpnstipatiou may
lie a symptom or the two may alternate,
There are often hemorrhoids or even loss
of blood. There may be giddiness and
often headache and acidity or flatulence
and tenderness in the pit of the stomach
To correct a! t?;is if ot effect a cure try
Green"1 August Flower, it cost? but
trille and thousands attest its efficacy.
We will pay tlje above reward for any
case of liver complaint, qyapepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
costiveness we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Liver Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with
Thcv are purely veeetame. ana never
fail to irive satisfaction. Large boxes
:outaining 30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
For sale bv all dru exists. Beware of
counterfeits and imitations. The gen
uine manufactured only by John O. We
Co., 862 W. Madison St. Chicago, and
Sold by W. J. Warrick.
nt7 J (j pU Cockroaches.
A l.ousokeeper who was reeoioujciided t
try r.i.-jmbcr joe!inj as a remedy for coc
roic!::". strev.x'l the flor with piece of the
-at not very thin, and watched the
'f Lt ists covered the peel within
sbor rime, so that it coula ii,; po seen, wu
voracSc.-jisly were they engaged, in sucking thr
tK:-!2::9 moisture from it. The second night
that t'.:i-3 was tried, tbo number "t the cock-roac-bs
was reduced to a quarter, and nose
were left aliva on the third night. Good
A Wl.'e'n Mental Vows.
Ou the eve of my marriage I made three
mental vows. They were never to aggravate
my husband, never to have a. secret from
him, ror by any selfish or thoughtless act of
mine to lead him one stop toward bankruptcy.
Fifteen years afterward I told him of these
vows, ciiid although I have been a widow for
ten years, I should blot this paper with my
tears If I attempted to put in writing the love
and tenderness of his reply. Cor. London
to Prevent Sick Headache.
Very marry attacks of sick headache can be
prevented If those who are subjected to them
are careful about their diet and largely re
strict the same to vegetables and fruits easy
of digastiou. They must forego meat, cheese,
pastry, beer, wine, etc. ; in fact, neither eat
nor drink anything which is stimulating in
character and at all likely to tax the digestive
organs. Boston Budget.
No frtarried woman, of course, dresses for
her husband. It would be too much like
hunting a blind fox. She dresses for other
women. That is the reason she doe3 it so
well. It is not so much "love of dress," as
preachers and moralists call it, which ruins
so many husbands, but well, not love of
their rivals in lace and feathers.
Cams Sterne declares that "the bichest
polish, the finishing touches of education, are
ven to people, not by borne, school or
churvb, but by their own children. Should
they 1 so unfortunate as not to have any
they will experience difficulties in replacing
this factor in the education of their affec
tion. Wash sadirons each week before putting
them on to beat; there will then be no danger
cf clothes being soiled in the ironing. The
starch is very apt to stick to them, and un
less washed oS carefully each week is almost
Mire to soil damp pieces, eveu if the irons are
robbed before using them.
If matting becomes soiled it is easily reno
vatJhJ. unless stained, with a little salt pot
into a pail of tepid water. Mop the straw
with a soft cloth wrung out well, and dry It
with another as . the mopping progresses.
STsver ass soap. Soma people om skim milk
for rubbing oat th spots, .
AMONG THE ALPS.
AN AMERICAN TOURIST WRITES A
LETTER FROM SCHAFFHAUSEN.
Tb Peculiar Danea Called Xa Fraa
rtlM" A Short Rid Into Gemaaay.
Solltad of the Black Forest A Party
of Woodchoppers An Interior.
In former years our little American colony
in Schaffhausen numbered in all six souls,
and, to use an excusable bull, two of these
Americans were Belgians, having resided in
New York some years. Now there is not
even a shadow of a colony here, and beauti
ful as the tours about the environs are, thev
are quit abandoned by our countrymen.
The average traveler arrives at Schaffhausen,
is immediately rushed into an omnibus,
driven over to Neuhausen, sees the falls of the
Rhine, and then away again. Not so your
correspondent, for I quietly settled down at
the Hotel de la Poste, a quiet hostelry in the
city itself, slipped into my smoking jacket
and slippers, and was soon chatting with
mine host, Buehlman, just as if the seventeen
years since I last rested here were yesterday.
"Ah!" said my genial host, "you are just
in time, Herr Elson. To-morrow evening
the Castle, the old Munoth, is to be the scene
of a reception, given by the Btadtsratb to
the singing societies of Canton Appenzell,
and I will see that you are specially invited."
And invited I was, and the followiug even
in; found me seated at tbe round table within
the esplanade of the oastls, while tbe Appen
zellers made merry musie about me. Then
dancing was in order, and although I am not
a dancer myself I will try to describe a pe
culiar dance they call "La Francaise," which
appeared very pretty to me as I sat and
looked on. The seta were formed OS for pur
ordinary German at home, but after a few
bars of music by the orchestra I saw it was
to be quite different. Everybody is the pink
of politeness. "Mademoiselle, may I have
the h,,norr the hat s raised, the lady courte
sies very low, and in fact more quiet polite
ness is displayed than one meets at a similar
At length all is ready. After the custom
ary saluie the music falls into a veritable
minuet, as stately almost as tUa pna of the
French Louis. Follow it with me, dear
reader, in fancy, at least, Tbe old minuet of
our aucestors, forward and salute, fco gen
tleman holding the lady's hand with a quite
indescribable grace as high as the shoulder,
then across and back again; but while I am
gazing dreamily on this scene, what do I
hear Why, to be sure, one of Strauss' rav
ishing waltzes, and presto I the whole is
changed from the sober to the gay, and I see
uothing but the r??yi healthy faces turning
about, while the' tails of tbe gentleman's dress
coats stand at an angle of forty-five degrees,
so fast do these South Germans and Swiss
waltz. And so tbe dance ends.
But I have promised, gentle reader, to take
you into the country, so let us take this train
for 4 shfti-t ride into Germany (for you must
remember Schaffhausen lies' on' the German
side of the Rhine) and we soon come to the
village of Krotzingen, on the extreme south
ern edge of the Black Forest. It Is justly
called the Black Forest, for the tall pines
and cedars grow close together, making-night
of noon uadsr tljejr shadows. Taking a car
riage or, more properly, a sort of light cart,
I directed my driver to strike by the most
unfrequented road into tbe forest. In fif
teen minutes we were in a solitude so still
that it was oppressive. Not a sound save
that peculiar swaying noise of the pmes hat
only a Bret Harte can describe, ana an occa
sional cry of a bird very similar to our cat
bird; otherwise all is majestically still
I order the driver to halt, aud while he is
opening the littje hamper and spreading our
frugal luncheon I take my Compass and make
a little Inroad Into the woods. I 'hear a
brook trickling over the rocks, and as I ap
proach a frightened hare scampers through
the brush. Bpr ot$atur.e I am aa uich
startled as he, for my head is foil of soon
stories as the "Iron Ring," and I half look to
meet one of the old robber chiefs and bis
band, that a couple of centuries ago mado
this forest a dangerous place, and whose
spirits,' some of the mors fgnprant peasants
believe, are' still to be 'met with by the be
lated traveler. But hark! I hear my guide
calling', so back I go to luncheon. . The wise
fellow has put our bottle of Macon into the
brook ' to cool, and we sit down together in
the bes of feT'Owahip to our little lunoijou
in tbe Black Forest. At length all is finished
and we drive along, and by a circuitous
route reach the village of Staufen. It is a
more populous place than I expected to find
here. It has ta own little hotel, called "Tbe
Wild Man,'' and adjoining it a brewer; a
littlo row of stores, and, in fact, is quite' a
city in the woods.
But We plunge into the woods again and
presently come to a party of woodchoppers,
their axes ringing merrily, hut only against
such trees as the Herr Forstmeister has given
permission to be cut, and still farther along I
hear the dripping of water ou a mill wheel,
and here we enter the little village of Unter
munsterthal, a veritable Black Forest dorf.
I knack at tbe doorpost of a house, for the
door stands open, and a man with a heavy
pair of sabots appears, and I ask permission
to come in and see his house. He is ' natur
ally surprised that any one should want to
see his house, but accords me permission and
I enter. Against the wall stands a large
porcelain stove, at least eight feet high, while
just outside is his pile of brush and wood for
the winter. His cattle shed is just to the
rear, and bis chamber above, reached by a
short ladder. The odor of tbe cattle per
vades everything, so I make my adieus and
we aro soon on our way to Neukirch, where
I take the train back again to Schaffhausen,
which I reach not a bit fatigued with my
beautiful journey. Oeorge H. Elson iu Bos
Character In Handwriting.
A certain number of men are calm, even
lived, sensJle and -practical Men of that
class are almost certain to write plain, round
bands ii which every letter is oistinctly legi
ble; neither very much slanted forward, nor
tilted backward ; no letter very much bigger
than its ue-'ghbor nor with heads much above
cr tails much below the letters not so distin- -
cuisbed; the letters all having the same gen
eral uprightness and the lines true to the ;
edges of the paper, neither tending upward !
nor downward. Exact, business like people ;
will have an exact handwriting. Fantastic ',
minds revel in quirks and streamers, particu-
larly for the capital letters, and this quality .
is not infrequent in certain business bands.
as if the writers found a relief frosa the pro- '
aaic nature of their work in giving flourishes :
to certain letters. Firm, decided, downright I
men are apt to bear on tha pen while writing, t
and to make their strokes hard and hiir
On tbe contrary, people who are not sura of ,
themselves, and are lacking self control,
press unevenly, and with anxious looking, j
scratchy hands, Ambitious people are apt ;
to be overworkad; they ara always la bast
and c'ther fart to cross tielr t or dot .
r-tfrra, Tt-y tr al rt to rca t- lt ;
-yj- ' " r r f-y r f ;
THE LANTERN'S LIGHT.
the Little Illustrated Paper of
Thirty-six Years Ago,
I have not seen it stated in any of tbe
ketches of his career that Lester Wsllack
was at one time an editor. And although
he was such in a comparative sense only, tho
fact, nevertheless, is worthy of record. In
1S33 the late John Brougham originated and
published a little illustrated paper here, mod
eled after The London Punch, calling it Tho
Lantern. Its name was a brilliant one.
Once a week all the leading contributors
and artists connected with the paper used to
meet at dinner, as do the artists and editors
of Punch today, to make suggestions for and
decide upon the principal cartoon to be
printed in tbe neat issue.
Tbe meeting was held every Saturday night
at Windust's, a famous restaurant on Park
row, and after every oue had dulled their
facilities With well served viands and mud
dled their brains with innumerable draughts
of sherry and ale, cigars would be lit, the
brandy decanter passed around aud John
Brougham sitting at the head of the table,
with Lester Wollack at the other end, would,
call the meeting to order and tho business of
the eveuiug would liegin. The assemblage
generally broke up at about 3 in tho morn
ing; aud when the subject for tuo cartoon
had at length been decided upon, my old
friend Frank Bellew would go homo and
make the design. In the editorial duties of
the paper, Lester WaLack, so Mr. Brougham
has told me, was his right hand man, while
a Mr. Tinson, whom if I am not mistaken,
was a carpet manufacturer, with no ability
whatever n art or letters, was chief ml vise v.
Just why these two gentlemen were chosen
it is unposs.blo to say, for their artistic and
general ideas were far inferior to those of
others in the party. Nevertheless the fac t
The contributors to The Lantern wero nil
men of genius. They belonged to a certain
set that marked a sort of Elizabethan era in
the annals of New York journalism. There
was Fitz James O'Brien, the author of many
charming bits of verso, and an able Jitc-VJry
and dramatio critic, who enlisted in the
Union arni3' at the breaking out of tho war,
and n as killed while serving as aide-de-camp
to Gen. Lander. There was Thomas Dunn
English, one of the few who survive today ,
notwithstanding the bitter attack made upon
his character by Edgar Allan Poe attacks
which were calculated to kill outright any
ordinary man. Thomas Tower, who was
christened Micawber by tho part 3", both for
his traits in common with, as well as his rt
eemblsnc to thai gentleman, and Wi!lie:n
North, author of "Tho Slave of tho Lamp,"
and who afterward committed suicide, wero
also mtmbers of the Lantern club. Thomas
Butler Gunn, who stammered so that no one
could understand what ho said, bifc wno wan,
neverthtil&ss, a very able writer and artist ,
was another of The Lantern's leading con
tributors, and there are many more whoso
ghosts I might conjuro up were it worth
while doing so. John Treston Beecher iu
New York News.
f, $ul'a I ml 1 mi Hen re.
"It is difficult to realize," said a lady who
has resided in St. Paul from the early daj's,
"that w had such a scare about the Indians
in this city twenty-six years ago, during tho
Indian troubles. There was a good deal cf
excitement all over the city for, two or. three
days. I remember 0110 day an old colored
woman caaie in great excitement to my
house and said she had heard the governor
had ordered tho whole population to leave the
city at once the Indians wrs, ir,ar.chng on
us, fully armed and thirsting for bur' Mood.
Sho rushed away, saying she was going to
pock up and leave. A German woman who
lived on the other side of the block, and,
whose lot was ojo:itv) barricaded her
cloor. with her bureau and bed, and got her
as ready to defend herself and, in an extrem
ity, to chop down tho fenco and take refuge
in our bouse. She was fully convinced, an
attack would be ttjad. that night.
?!Tpwar4 evening on that day several of
my neighbors began to pack up, having beard
that ths Indians had captured St. Anthony
and were about to give their attention to St.
PauL One or two families living near me
packed up what they could conveniently
carry and rushed down to Bridge square,
whew many persons were assembled, expect
ing every moment to hear the war whoop of
the savages. Our carriage horses wero'taken
by the state for service daring tho campaign.
Oue of them, a very tine horse, was shot dead
In tho fist batUa with the Indians. con
fess I was somewhat nervous. These' were
really very trying times; but St. Paul, of
course, was in no danger of attack." The
Casual Listener in Pioneer Press.
poldeu nods and Asters.
Vick's Magazine thinks tliat these, group J
together should be accepted as our nations.
Sowers "emblems of endurance, light an-i
freedom." After, midsummer, in this oun
try, our rural landscape is everywhere brfi,bt
ened by the golded rods and asters; they form
afftstiiict and beautiful feature of the scenery.
The eyes of our countrymen are everywhere
gladdened by their smiles, north and south,
east and west,, on tbe bills and tho moun
tain sides, in the. volleys and on the broad
prairies, by the roadsides and tho streams,
and in tho field and copses they stand as
tokens of the genial beat that brings from te
soil the golden grains and the beautiful, lus
cious fruits. No other country in tho world
is thus characterized; these plants belong to
America, and as such should bo our pride
While on this continent there are from six
ty to seventy species, and perhaps more, of the
eolidagos, or golden rods, and nearly all of
them of vjgorous habit, growing from a foot
to eight feet in height, all tbe world besides
affords less than a dozen, and these for the
most part of small size and confined to few
localities of limited area, and always in such
small numbers as to make them rare plants.
The species' of asters in this country are still
more numerous than those cf the golden rod.
Both are the children of the sun, basking in
his favors and reflecting his smiles. Although
many iudigenous species of Cower are pecul
iar to this country, yet none so abound and
apparently claim possession as these. Home
A Typical Adirondack Guide.
The great character of our party was the
driver, Charley a chap who is as hard to
catch asleep as aa old weaseL He is as trim
built as an Indian runner, as quick as c
greyhound, and can so exactly imitate the
bound in full chase that it will puzzle an old
band to tell which is the real hound. lie
seems made of whalebone, trimmed wicli
India rubber. He will start out towards tho
east with a couple of dogs attached by a
chain to his waist, another he leads, and his
own two travel in front, with them he holds
cenerel conversation on the way. Withiu
three hours he will start each dog after a
separate deer, and by short cuts or by some
tocos pocus, he will be up with one or moro
of tbeni coming in from the opposite direc
tion, join bis voice, and by tbe time tbe doer
is killed, b is on band to join in the hilarity
and fan usual 00 such occasions. This in
txCJ fallow baa bat one fault, and I do
r t r-vfusyon wcr tm it suc'j ; you
" 1 it-
You can consult him about
and how to take care of them. More
light for the unfortunate spectacle wear
ers, and the doom of blindness prevented
by the use of his Alaska Brilliants nnd
Australian Crystals. A new chemical
SPECTAC Zi S
And patent self-adjusting
iie ;iiet time intraducea into this coun
try; manufactured to order after cartful
examination by modern instruments.
has arrivid in Piattsmouth, !tnd has
au oflice at the Riddle House. He is do
ing au immense business throughout the
United States, giving the best of satisfac
tion and delight to hundreds with de
fective bight. Hi3 knowledge of the
human eye and his skill in adjusting the
"lasses is marvelous beyond imagination.
Endorsed by all the great men of this
country and Europe,
In ai ini;int, as if by mngic he is en
abled to teli you any ailment of jour
failing vision, point out the cause aud
danger, and adapt brilliant gla-s-s, pe
euiiii.'ly ground to suit every deft ct of
the eye, which will nid in strengthening
the eyesitrht of t lie old and young. Sci
entists inviti d to examine the new syg
tern for the preservation of the human
Teachers t-hould watch tlieo n l v in u.i
rotations of their sch'.lur. -v-si!.t j.n.1
report in time to tlicrr respective pruvnts
to have their eyesight examined by prof.
Ptrsi'siniin. tie- exp'-n ojitirixii of iiatioti-
'l f "I lilt.
Arificiol Eyes ep' c:d.
Persons deprived f an rye
tiiis deformity removed bj iV..
of an ai tificin! one. which 11
looks like a natuial oriran.
OFFICE n O U H
to 12 i. lr.
1 to 4
nnd 7 ti
II E F E II E N C E S
CeC-jr,- B'llgitt. lt-V. A. '!
Duff, Mis Dr La s,. D P Hi
Slr.eter, Dr liriiiker. I 31 Itol e
ln( C Anto ;)!!. J W W;ii'
. (ott"ii. S II rdln'iii). Jii.Il'
Divid Brown. Dr lb it-he v, W
, Ho :.!--I.
Tin-. Yr:;u.u famoi's
us y 1 y 1 H 11 ;
T S Jones, E M Taggart. E IMl.er, W.
II Murphy. Frank McCartney. James
Firehic. Kev. Emanuel Hartig. Mrs. A.
E Uudd. W D Merriam, Miss YanM-ter,
Dr S L Gant. A Home, Paul SHiminkc,
Xat Adains. Geo A Wilcox, Mr Sheldon,
Mr. Gunscll. Itev R Pearson. Shonvrus,
L Levey. S M Kirkpatrick, Dryscoll,
Donald McCuaig, William Wilhelmy,
Rev Rivers. Loran Envart. N Red field,
J F Welch, Rev. J B Green, John Good
ett. C B Bickfl. Dan Gregg. C W Scher
fy. E S Ilawler. A R Newromh. Wm
Nelson. Mrs X Dvis. Wm Fulton; Acam
Kloos. Mrs Ed Platner. M T Johnson.
Mrs Carnout. Mrs. Sterling Morton. Mrs;
Watson. Miss Morton. Mr Ceo W Ilawke.
rtvip'o-vrn l rr Liovd. i-?
! rail, diiDfiiii
Never before lias an Ojiticism re
ceived such testimonials from
Odicc of Iowa Soldici's Home.
Marshalltown, In., Feb. 17, .
Pkof. Stiiahsm an, JJtar Si': The
I glasses you furnished myself and wife
when 111 Clinton, have proven in (.very
way satisfactory, and we tskc pleiiMiio
in recommending your work and glasses
to all who may be in need of safety unci
and comfort for your eyesight.
Cot.. Mii.oS.mitu, C 1n1111.Qu.1nt.
Mayor's Office, Marshall!! ,
November 3rd, lt7.
Prof. Stiasnman has been in our city
some mx weeks or more, and ns 1111 opt i
r.lnu has given the last of satisfaction
both as to prices and quality of woik
having treated sine of the most difficult,
case. of tho eyes witli success and hi sat
isfied you will nnd him a skillful opti
cian and a gentleman.
Nki.kon Am kb, Mnjcr.
Dii:kvics It. No tiiiiwi-i.t icrulist
has ever visited this city beforo who has
given to the public such excellent pro
fessional ?orvH'" or bus won such testi
iiioiiihIh from the people, as Prof. Strass
Uian, now in our city. We are not iu tho
habit of volintrily testifying in these
matters, but in Prof. St diss man's case we
do it cheerfully, and entirely iu an uiim
cited way simply la-cause he deservie
it. (Hikaloosa Herald.
Prof. Strassnian, a distint'uishi d i-
! tician, now stopiug in nr ntv, ines
be fire us with the liighest testimonials
of skill aud e.p( 1 i nee in his ai t. nnd I
, take ph as ure in n coning ixlirg him
liny fi iends and the public who may bo
I !.. 1 ..r t.:.. . . i -
111 iieeu ui ins st I vices, as one I'VIHII (I If
his confidf nee. J. Williamson, M. D.'
After a stay of severs 1 weeks. Pi of.
ntrassman, the optician, is about to t lose
his labors in our city. Persons who have
not yet made use of his skill and science
would do well to call nt once nnd there
by clo themselves a lasting benefit. Helm
shown himself to be a nuni skilled in hi
profession, fair and liberal in his dealing,
and withal, a gentlemen in every respect.
The niuiiy commendatory notices given
him by the press are well deserved nnl
we shall part with him with regret. Red
Oak Express, March 23rd.
n KD OAK,
Dr E B Yonng, C F Clark. G K Powers,
D B Millor, J B lieeves, Mrs J Seuuk.Mr-
T H Dearborn. G W Holt, A C Blose, W
A Close, Mrs. Applebee, Mr Stockslager,
J 8 Wroth, Rev McClure, Mrs Hesfler,
Mrs. Farrier, Manker, Rev McCullery, Mii
Stanley. R Wndsworth, Mr Marenholtz,
3Ir Jrffries, Rev Jsgg, W Stafford, C W
Schneider, Harvey Spry, C E Richard.
David Harris, Mr. Isold, C II Lane, C M
Mills. T II Lee. Win Koehler, C J Lilli
jeberk, T M Lee, Geo L Piatt, Mrs L
llolyser, Wm Dubley, O Runnels, Mrs
B S Porter, I H H'szarenus, Mr Jiroadbv.
F A Carter, Mrs Fisher, Mr Stoddard, E
O Shepherd. A McConnell, E A Brown,
Mr Gibson, Mr Pikes. Rev J W Hamil
ton, S P Miller, Mrs F C Clark, B E A
Simons, J W Sautbin, Mr Van Alstine,
L F Ross, Mrs Deemer. Mrs. Junkin,
Trios Griffith, I Sanborn, Geo Binus, Mr.
Meyers, P. P. Johnson, and many others
from the surrounding country.
Dr O'Neill. C F Wr Bnrkmou, Rev F C
War, 3Irs W F Rosf, Dr. Lewis, Capt. C.
P Brown, Mrs. Slaughter, Dr. J William
son. I) T J D. ugl is, Dr II W RoIm Ms, S
U Evans, A C Leighton, J Hansman, Rev
A C Still-on, Dr B F llvatt, Mrs. O S
Ph.Jlis, Mrs Dr Tavlor.
Col W P Hepburn, ex-congrtssmen;
Hon T E Clnrk, senator; Rev Snoi;k, Dr
Ct.kenower, Dr l. welltn, V W Hrif h,
J S M. Intyr. A R Baily. J I) Jf.nes, B W
Foster. FI C Reck with. John Glr.s.. by. O
A Kiiiil..i'l. Mrs. Moisnian, V Gmff, Rev.
Seny. Dr Van Sant, J D Hr. why. T M
Monzingo. I): Milb n. H B'dw-j. Capt
stone. J II Stet. Hon V. m Butler, O N
Hurdle. A T Clenurt. J M Cisbill. Mr
Newton. Mrs Shanl. Hon T E Cluik. Mrs
Lornnz. D:. Pout, R. v Eddy, Raymond
Lormz. APRke'd. J P Burn.w-. Dr
B t-T.tr. M.-s Ell-
fni sr x.
Pr!idi . of Fu.-l Nali- i.-d B;.i k and
P:..M.!ent f .-toi N-noiid Bank;
J H Patf Mr D- i,li, M-s T.. El
D-rr, R v Van Wacn-r. Geo Wt 1 ster.
Mn C W Un 1. 3Irs M; rv Eekert. Tl os.
McOrath, i:d L wis. Dr N Tnmv. Prof
Larrabee. Col Swall. Mrs W DMoorc,
W V MrQuaid, J II Lichty, Mr Spurr,
Dr Groves, Mr II Newman, Dr Dunlap,
W F Patt. Rev F W Eason, Mrs M Sulli
van, Mrs Laramore, Mr. Zallarn, Mrs K
Duane, Miss C Eoyer, R E Ewing. W M
Lparr. Dr. Reynolds. Mrs II p Sawyer,
Miss Mattic Muntz. C Hurlev, DG Miller,
N II Blanchard, Dr Schifferle, Mr B Hur
ley, Mr Ilamman, Mrs A M Gow, Prof
Meyer, Dr Reynolds.
Senator Bloom, Dr I F Hsnsit, Dr.
Copperthwaite. Mrs Pr Lee, Messrs. pr-
vin. Kost. Mosier. F 1 Bradley. Tl II
Jones, I) Chireliff. p m Partly, Geo lice,
Warner, Ilrs F J Cox. Ilea P A Dj, lUr
Porter. rVcf Trr-T. TYrf I:Ct: , XVof
7"- : r: . o
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