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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1888)
ttJi- IU1LY HERALD:
L'L ATI'S AlOUTfl , H EBUASJvA BATURDA VOOIOBR C, 1888.
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE I'LATTSMOUTII HERALD
ubllthcd every evening except Sunday
and Weekly every Thursday morning. KkI
tered at (Iim HUnic, I'lmimioutli. Neltr.. :
in-con J-c1.im luati'-r. onice ciriiT of Vine and
filth tret. Telephone. f. 38.
, TKKM4 FOB UAILV.
Oae copy on ear In advance, by inall....6 00
One ropy per mouth, by can ier U)
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TKKMS FOR WEEKLY.
One eopy oue year. In advance 91 fiO
Ouecopyilx mouths, in advance . 75
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
run V1CK PRESIDENT,
LEVI P. MORTON,
of New York.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
JOHN M. THAYER.
FOR LIEUTENANT OOVERNOK,
GEORGE D. MEIKLEJOHN.
rOH SECRETARY OK STATE,
GILBERT L. LAWS.
J. E. HILL.
FOR AUDITOR OK PUBLIC ACCOUNTS,
THOMAS II. BENTON.
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
FOR COMMISSIONER OK PCRI.IC LANDS AND
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC
GEORGE B. LANE.
(First Congressional Distiict.)
W. J. CONNELL.
Cleveland Leader: Business pros
pacta are made bright by the hopeful
feeling which prevails regarding the
future of trade. Anticipations of pros
perity have kept apnee with hopes of
republican success. Money will feel sate
under a safe man like Harrison.
Thousands of votes are lost every
election by inconsiderate removals, which
by a little forethought on the part of the
mover, might be prevented. It is a whole
some law that requires a residence of a
certain time before election day to enable
one to cast a vote. Find out what that
time is, and don't lose your vote. Stop
moving until after November 6.
Here is a signilicent item which ap
pears in the Deficiency bill of congress:
" To pay William Cramp & Sons for
wharfage for monitor Terror, $3,3r0." It
means simply that the Terror was tied up
at one of the wharves of the Cramps' for
3:15 davs at a cost of S10.000 a diy to
the government. She was brought to the
Brooklyn navy yard a few weeks ngo.
and is one of the vessels whose immediate
completion Secretary Whitney considers
so necessary that the law which prohibits
the increase of force at the navy yard
within sixty days of a general election
must be suspended. New York Tribune.
In the editorial sanctums of the Boston
Herald, New York Times, New York
Post New York Commercial-Advertiser,
and every leading democratic newspaper
in the land, there is an editor charged
with the special duty of critically dis
secting every speech 'made by General
Harrisor, in the hope that some "blunder"
can be found in them, that can be used
gainst him, and against the republican
party. These men have worked hard
and they are skilled workmen. What
have they found? Well, that's just what
those who pay their salaries would like
There is to be no independent or mug
wump party in this campaign. Those
who left the republican party in 1S84, be
cause they could not vote for a man
whose record was not clean, will now
join themselves to one party cr the other.
They have no such excuse as they had
- four years ago. General Harrison is
worthy any man's support. If.they go
into the democratic party, it will be
because four years of affiliation with that
party has converted them to its ways and
principles, or because they are and have
been at heart out of accord with the
republican doctrine of protection. If
they want to take the road to free trade
the democratic party is their proper com
pany. The republican party is commit
ted heart and soul to the policy of pro
tection of American interests; and cn
this issue it goes to the people, and con
fidently expects to win.
HE WO XT ENVORiE HILL.
While petitions are being signed -by
thousands of New York patriots beseech
ing Grorcr Cleveland to com out of bis
Me md endorse th regular democratic
oomino for governor of that stute. and
nfcLVBr-i Livzliyr ' lV t
and refusing to let any such endorsement
go out, the administration democrats are
trying to secure the sacrifice of Dave
Hill as a sin offering on the altar of
"Destiny" who seems inclined to turn
her back on her favorite son by circu
lating pledgi s among the faithful to the
effect that they will work und vote, tooth
and nail, for the presidcntal ticket and
will not vote for Hill for governor. The
state of the democratic party, if these
things go on another month, can be as
easily imagined as described, if not more
so. David lias already endorsed Grovcr,
but he is a bald headed and slick old
statesman, and every thing ho writes has
a string attached, the end of which is
under his pillow. Lincoln Journal.
mm. mm -i iiiiwi i .
Getting Xleady fur SickneM.
Sickness will come into every family some
time or other, and it is well to be prepared
for it, especially if one lives away from a
good doctor. By taking care of one's self in
time, one can often avoid sickness and the
doctor's bill. One tldnjj every family ought
to have, and that is a rubber hot-water bag.
They are not expensive, and useful many
times. For severe pain anywhere it can be
spiled, and works like maglo in many cases.
Congestion, rheumatism, neuralgia, sciatica,
baby's colic, all will yield to the warmth or
'oo hot-water bag:
I fcnv7 c-t nothing better f.r-.-. rrCcrer Ii
neuralgia (I speak from a pauuui experi
ence) that the bag filled with very hot water,
enclosed within a flannel bag laid on tho pil
low, with comfortable blankets and soap
stone, if the feet are cold, eyes covered from
the light, one can usually sleep oft an at
tack. If baby cries with colic the hot-water
bag laid in the crib beside It will often cure
without internal medicine. The longer I
lire the more I believe in external, instead of
internal, remedies when they will possibly
answer, especially for young children.
If one has a cold coming on it can often be
stopped by taking it in season. Soaking the
feet in hot mustard water, rubbing dry, put
ting the child into a warm bad with t he hot
water bottle at the back (when the chill be
gins) and soaps tone at the feet, giving hot
lemonade to drink, and nothing to cat save a
little toasted bread or gruel for twelve hours,
will often effect a cure without medicine. If
tho lungs seem stuffed up put on a flaxseed
raeal poultice covered with dry flannel.
The easiest way of making a poultice is to
put on tho back of stove to beat a tin plate,
lay on this a piece of soft cottou cloth. Put
sufficient meal in a bowl, pour on boiling
water, stirring briskly and making R3 stiff as
you can, and spread it. Spread over one
naif of tho cotton, turn over the other half,
turn over tho two edges all around to keep
the meal from falling out. If tho poultice is
to bo carried far havo another plate to cover
it. I .ay the poultico cn tho skin and cover
with hot, dry flannel.
In a severe casa tho poultices should be
changed every half Lour or less. Have tho
jcw poultice ready, and work quickly so
iLero will bo no exposure to the air. In all
troubles and croup tho temperature of
ilio room neodj to be carefully looked after,
ifc sbouid not vary day or night, and puro mr
j:io!J bo admitted if possible without giv
t'e patient a draft. If I could not get a
dootor I should depend on poultices, keeping
,,:c patient warm in bed, an even teiupera
Lur, perfect quiet, light diet, bathing the
i'aco and hands when feverish in hot water
.. lib. a piece of soft fianneL You will find
;i. will cool off the skm quicker thun cold
.rate, c:id there is no danger of a chill.
'.'.oilazo Hearth, .
Since the fact that consumption is bot'n
preventable, and in its earliest state cur
able, it has lost much of its terror. If
the first symptoms are at once recog
nized, and the proper remedy applied,
very few, if any one, need die of con
sumption, which is really lung-scrofubi
Like many other diseases this formidable
one grows out of impure blood, and this,
in turn, from a diseased liver. Hence,
we have the hacking cough, the pains it:
chest, the inflamed lungs, and all the
the symptoms of hastening consumption,
all the result of depraved blood and a
diseased liver. The use of Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery will arrest all
such symptoms, restore the liver to
health v action, and send streams of purr
blood into every organ. Of druggists.
The Daily Herald
15cts. per week.
What Am I To Do?
The symptoms of biliousnvss are tin
happily but too well known. They differ
in different individuals to some extent,
A bilious man is seldom a breakfast eater
Too frequently, alas, he has an excellent
appetite for liquids but none for solids
of a morning. His tongue will hardly
bear inspection at any time; if it is no'
white and furred, it is rough, at all
The digestive system is wholly cut of
order and diarrhea or constipation may
be a symptom or the two may alternate
There are often hemorrhoids or eveu loss
of blood. There may be giddiness and
often headache and acidity or flatulence
nd tenderness in the pit of the stomach
To correct all this if not effect a cure try
Qreerts August Flower, it costs but a
trifle and thousands attest its efficacy.
We will pay the above reward for any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
costiveness we cannot cure with
West's Vegetable Liver Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with.
They are purely vegetable, and never
fail to give satisfaction. Large boxes
containing 30 sugar coated pills, 25c.
For sale by all druggists. Beware of
counterfeits and imitations. The gen
uine manufactured only by John O. Wc
& Co.. 82 W. Madison St. Chicago.ond
Sold by W. J. Warrick.
Neat Laundry Work.
All parties desirous of having the neat
est and cheapest laundry work done,
should leave it at this office Tuesday
night and it can be secured again Friday
evening. The Council Bluffs steam laun
dry, where the work is done, has put i;
all the latest improved machinery, an
their work cannot be surpassed. Th
finest polish. W. A. Derrick, Ag't.
The standard remedy for liver com
plaint i West's Liver Pill-; they never
disappoint you. 80 pills 25c At YVar
ricVa drv r?rc.
METHODS OF COURTING.
THE SAVAGE LOVER GENERALLY
SHOWS A LACK OF TENDERNESS.
('urt.hlp Among th IUqulmux How
the Australian Captures Ills Bride The
Style i Certain Parts of Asia A Curi-
oim Custom In Holland
Among the ancient Assyrians all mar
riageable young girls wcro assembled at
one place, and tho public crier put them
up for sale one after the other. The
money which was received for thoBe who
were handsome, and consequently sold
well, was bestowed as a wed dinar portion
on those who were plain. Whon the most
beautiful had been disposed of the more
ordinary looking ones were offered for a
certain sum, and allotted to those willing
to take them.
In ancient Greece the lover was seldom
favored with an opportunity of telling
his passion to his mistress, and he used
to publish it by inscribing her name on
the walls, on the bark of the trees in the
public walks, and upon the leaves of
books. lie would decorate the door of
her house with garlands, and make liba
tions of wine before it, in the manner
that was practiced in the Temple of
According to Dr. Hayes, courtship
among the Esquimaux has not much
tenderness about it. The match Is made
by tho parents of the couple. Tho lover
must go out and capture a Polar bear as
an evidence of his courage and strength.
That accomplished, ho sneaks behind the
door of his sweetheart s house, and when
she comes out he pounces upon her and
tries to carry her to his dog sledge. She
screams, bites, kicks .and breaks away
from him. He gives chase, whereupon all
the old women of the settlement rush out
and beat her with frozen strips of seal
skin. She falls down exhausted, the
lover lashes her to his sledge, whips up
his dogs, dashes swiftly over the frozen
snow, and the wedding is consummated.
The Australian lover is still more lack
ing in tenderness, if the statement made
by Myers Deley is true. The lover makes
up his mind as to which woman shall be
his bride, and then hides In the bushes in
the vicinity of her dwelling. As soon as
she comes near the spot where he is con
cealed he knocks her down with a club.
and carries her off before she comes to. If
he does not get her to his hut before she
recovers thero is likely to be a lively hght
In the bush, for the Australian damsel is
generally a vigorous one, and may have
reasons of her own for objecting to his at
tentions. The lover may then be obliged to
club her again, and as that is considered
to be somewhat of a reflection on the ardor
with which hi earlier effort was made, he
is apt to put as much soul and muscle
into his first love tap as he can summon.
In some parts of Asia the question of a
man s title to a bride must be settled by
a fierce fight between the friends of the
contracting parties. If his forces are vic
torious, his sweetheart becomes his
trophy. If her friends are victorious, he
must pay such price as the victors de
mand. All over that country some cer
emony of violence or exhibition of phy
sical power must precede a weddincr.
Some native tribes insist upon a foot race
between the bride and bridegroom to de
cide the question of marriage, and others
require a long chase on horseback. In
some sections of Asia the lover must
carry off his bride on his back. If he
reaches his hut with her, there can be no
protest against the marriage. Failing in
that, he must pay her parents for her in
cattle. The willing bride makes no out
cry; tho unwilling bride rouses the whole
village, tho residents of which try to res
In tho Isthmus of Darien either sex can
do the courting, while in the Urkraine
the girl generally attends to It. When
she falls in love with a man, she goes to
his house and declares her passion. If he
declines to accept her, she remains there.
and his case becomes rather distressing.
To turn her out would provoke her kin
dred to avenge the insult. The young
ieuow nas no resort lert mm but to run
away from home until the damsel is other
wise disposed of.
A curious oustom prevails in Oud
Eeierland, Holland. October is the aus
picious month, and on the first Sunday
(known as review day) the lads and lasses,
attired in their best, promenade tiki
village separately, stare each other out of
countenance, and then retire to make up
their minds on the second Sunday, which
Is called decision day. lhe young men
go un and nav their compliments to the
I fair ones of their choice, to learn if they
l " . S . . .
are regarueu wuu lavor. ua jne mira
Sunday, or day of purchase, the swain is
expected to snatch the pocket handker
chief of his adored one, and if she sub
mits to it with good grace he un
derstands that his chances of winning
her are flattering. The captured
pledge is restored to the fair owner
on the fourth Sunday, the "Sunday of
Taking Possession," and it rarely nap
pens that the damsel refuses the lover for
whom she has indicated a preference. On
the Sunday following, the suitor, accord
ing to custom, calls at the house of his
inamorata, where he is asked to tea. If a
piece of the crust of a ginger bread loaf is
handed to him, there is nothing left for
him but to retiro. If, on the other hand,
tho parents offer the young man a piece
of the crumb, he is allowed to come again
and i.3 admitted into the family.
On the Island of Himia, opposite
Rhodes, a girl is ' not allowed to have a
lover until she has brought up a certain
quantity of sponges, ana given proof of
her agility to take them from a certain
depth. On the Island of Nicarus the girl
is not consulted. Her father gives her to
the best diver among her suitors. He
who can stay longest under the water and
gather the most sponges marries the
maid. Frank H. Stauffer in The Epoch.
Humorously and Tearfully True.
Mark Twain, in his dry way upon occa
sion, said: "The temptation to drink
among literary men Is not the liquor.
When a man is dissipated his friends al
ways say, 'Such a brilliant fellow if he
would only let liquor alone.' In time the
drinker gets credit for talents he never
dreamed of possessing, and there ore
many who try to pluck this brand from
the burning. The number of chances
offered to a dissipated man to reform and
earn a good living are many , more than
those open to the acceptance of a sober
and industrious young fellow. In fact
the sober and industrious are supposed to
get on any way." And tola is not only
amorously bat tearfully true. The
record of literary labor does not show
such a splendid premium on industry and
aoonety. current Literature J
Eighty-four children belong to four
mothers of Media, Pa- Mrs. Eamnel Field
has twenty' ht, Mrs. Joefph Chandler
r-'.: -. 1 V;'- ' V
DRE83 REFORM FOR MAN.
We can,' dress here In four pieces, to
wit: shift, pants, shoes . and bat. On
state occasions, socks. In town you aro
commonly bllged to put on eleven pieces
to wit: socks, shoes, drawers, pants
shirt, undershirt, cravat, collar, vest
coat and hat. A vast amount of time
and force is used un bv mvriads of civil
lzed beings in putting on these eleven
pieces, in not weather. A vast amount
of strength is used up by simply wearing
inem. Dtarcn is misery on a sultry day.
Your linen shirt is a straight jacket; your
lightly buttoned vest and four button
cutaway are two more straight Jackets
over that. You nut on four thicknesses
of cloth to conform to the demands of
Broadway, when nature calls out but for
one, and a thin and very loose one at
that. When you have anything to do, or
you get to your office, you shuck your
coat ana sit in your shirt sleeves, or put
on a uun one.
Yon are unconsciously a slave to this
Idiocy of custom. To heighten this idiocy.
von Tint on th most, rlntliino- onH tli
lightest fits and the most starch in the
city, where it is hottest. When you go
m tun iruuuiry, nucrs ii is a nine cooler
and there is more air to breathe and
purer air to breathe, and consequently
more strength to be got out of such air
to help you endure your load of tight fit
ting cloth, you put on less clothing and
looser clothing. This is inconsistent. You
should wear your cumbersome starch and
tight fitting vestments where you have
the most strength to wear them.
Your vest Is a useless incumbrance. It
Is only the rudiment of the old fashioned
"waist coat. That was a coat. It
reached to the hips 140 years ago. People
then wore in substance two coats a back
coat and a front coat, now the waistcoat.
The waistcoat has been gradually grow
ing shorter. In a sack suit it Is of no
earthly use save to increase your
load in hot weather and make
you hotter. It is simply another
short coat, which you wear because
your tailor says you must. It's
like wearing one hat inside the other.
You can't even wear it out. You know
you wear out out seven pairs of pants to
one waistcoat. You know that now your
closet is full of vests left over from worn
out suits that you dont know what to do
with. You can't make them over into
pantaloons. You can't set them for eel
traps. Alone, they won't answer for
scarecrows. So millions of yards of cloth
are wastea yearly in the mating or vest.
Pull down your vest. Pull It off and
leave it off.
It is a great luxury to arise in the
morninjr and dress by three or four mo
tions in as many pieces, to stick your feet
Into ajpair of slippers and be shod with
out, tne teaiousness of lacing up or but
toning up your city boots. And four
pieces can be made as becoming and grace
ful aye, and more so than eleven pieces.
and four garments can be changed
oftener and cleansed oftener. I be
lieve that dress should be neat, be
coming and as graceful as possible for
every station or calling; and because a
man Uvea where there is no public or
nubile oninion to look after him. la no
reason why he should live in rags or go
with uncombed hair. But the trouble is,
and you may see it proven every day in
the city in thousands and thousands of
cases, people haven't time nor means to
wear their eleven pieces properly, and for
that reason dingy linen is far more com
mon than that of snowy whiteness, and
a clean collar and cuffs are not proof that
they are tucked to a clean shirt, and the
necktie in two cases out of three is a base
and often unclean subterfuge and Imita
tion of something intended for an orna
ment, slung on, stuck on, fired on any
way, only because custom says it must be
put on, and put on only to be endured.
Dress reform for woman only? Man needs
it quite as much as she does. Prentice
Mulford in New York Star.
Career of the Salmon.
When the salmon is hatched he is
known as a "fry," then he becomes a
parr," or "samlet." or "putk." or
"brandllncr.' The next chamre makes
him a "smolt;" then he is transferred to
a "crilse, and finally develops into a
salmon, When leaviner salt water he is
called a "white" salmon, and when going
duck alter spawning a "biacK one or a
Kait. 'lhe baby salmon is hatched
from SO to 100 days after the erres are
laid in furrows in gravelly beds near the
neaa waters of clear, cold rivers. W hen
in the "fry" stage he is about one inch
lone:, with eozele eyes. When three
months old he becomes well shaped, with
carmine spots on the sides. He is then
so hungry and greedy he will jump at
anything. Many mistake them at this
age for trout, and it is common for mar
kets to offer them for sale as brook trout.
Only about one-half the hatch returns to
the sea, the rest remaining in fresh
water. This has been decided to be be
cause some develop more rapidly than
others, the late ones going to salt water
in the second season. The arrangement
can be accepted as a wise provision of
nature against extermination by whole
sale destruction. Globe-Democrat.
Rio la a Hill Country.
The province of Fuh-Kien, China, is
almost an unbroken stretch of hills and
mountains, a charming country to lovers
of wild scenery, but tedious to travel in,
for the only carriages are sedan chairs.
Except near the seaboard, the streams are
swift and rocky, rendering their ascent
by boat very slow. One might think that
in such a conntrv rice could not be startle.
yet on every hill and mountain where
there is a spring and soil enough to work,
there are terraces for rice. They pene
trate into every nook and corner, so that
a map of the rice courses of Fuh-Kien
would be a map of its water courses. Tho
peoplo who inhabit the valleys present
great varieties or character and speech..
If you cross a divide which separates two
- 1 1 M 11 f 1
unuicuea ui iua rirer, yuu muy uuu
people living within a few hours walk of
each other who can scarcely converse to
gether; in fact, every village has its own
local brogue. Rev. J. E. Walker in
He Saved Three Cents.
A man, his wife and three children
walked up to one of the drop-a-penny-in-
machines in one of the North river ferry
houses. After examining it he told his
three children to step on the platform of
the scale, which they did. He then
dropped a cent into the slot and the hand
moved around to 203. He then told tho
largest child to step off, and as soon as ho
did the hand moved back to 113, thus by
subtractmar 113 from 203 he ascertained
the weight of the child. In this manner
be also ascertained the respective weights
of the other two children. His wifo and
himself got on the . scales and were
wc'-ld in a Ui rammer. He saved
t' '-. i:r Tcr'i Lett.
mm s m sm u i m
THE WOULD FAMOUS
i, .v: -h-.r'K
You can consult him about
and how to take care of tliem. More
light for the unfortunate tpectacle wear
ers, and the doom of blindness prevented
by the use of bis Alaska Brilliants and
Australian Crystals. A new chemical
And patent self-adjusting
The first time intraduccd into this coun
try; manufactured to order after careful
examination by modern instruments.
PROF. ST ASHMAN
has arrived in Plattsinouth, and has
an office at the Riddle House. He is do-
ng an immense business throughout the
United States, giving the best of satisfic
tion and deliht to hundreds with do-
ective sight. His knowledge of the
human eye and his skill in adjut-ting the
glasses is marvelous beyond imagination.
Endorsed by all the treat men of this
country and Europe.
In an instant, as if bv magic he is en
aoiea to ten you any ailment or vour
failing vision, point out the cause and
aanger, ana adapt r.ruiuint "lasses, pe
culiarly ground to 6uit every dtfect of
the eye, which will aid in strengthening
the evesight of the old and vountj. Sci
entists invited to examine the new sys
tem for the preservation of the human
Teachers should watch the early mani
festations of their scholars' eyoijiht and
report in time to ther respective- parents
to have their eyesight examined by Prof.
Strassman, the expert optician of nation
Artificial Eyes Replaced,
Persons deprived of an i-ye can have
this deformity removed by the insertion
of an artificial one. which moves and
looks like a natural organ.
9 to 12 a. m., 1 to 4 p., and 7 to 8 in
George Hurgett, Rev. A. Oia;k. Mr.
Duff, Mrs Dr La sh, D P Rolfe, Mrs
Streeter, Dr Drinker, R M Holie, Rlen
brock, C Anderson. J W Wab'sn.itli, W
A Cotton, S II Calhoun, Judg- M ij .s.
David Brown. Dr II- rslu v. Win liver,
T S Jones, E M Taggart. E R-iber, W.
II Murphy. Frank MeCartner, Janus
Fitchie, Rev. Emanuel Haiti;. Mrs. A.
E Rudd, W D Merriain, M5s VanM. ter,
Dr S L Gant, A Home, Piiul Scbininke,
Nat Adams, Geo A Wilcox, Mr Sheldon,
Mr. Gunsell. Rev R Pearson. Sbomenis.
L Ivev. S M Kirkpitiick. Dryscoll,
Donald McCuaig. William Wilbelmy,
Rev Rivers. Logan Enyart. N Kd field,
J F Welch. Rev. J B Oreon, John Good
lett, C B Bicktl, Dan Grcjrg. C W Soher-
fv. E S Hawley, A R Newcomb. Wm
Nelson. Mrs N D tvis. Win Fnlton. Aram
Kloos. Mrs Ed PMt -r M T JlIP,,n
Mrs Carnotit, Mr. S?;-r!?r.g Mrs.
Watson. M;ss Mortoiv Mr 0-. W Ilawke.
Mm W T S!ni. M T. W T.Vt. Mr
8 J Stephenson. Dr. C'.ahop, Mr . Johnson
I -ctp, llrs Aird. .
$ 1 1
i ta wll few
! Xcver before 1km an Optichm re
ceived such testimonials i'ront
Olliee of Iowa Soldier's II inc.
Mai shulltowii, la.. Fib. 17.
Phof. Sikasman, I far The
glasses you luiiiihlitd insult ind wile
when in Clinton, have proven in every
way satisfactory, and ue take pit nMire
111 reciMiimi litliny t'lii Work nlitl o,lai-M,C,
to all who may be in need of fufcly ancl
and comfort for your eyc.-igbt.
V .y Res pec! iv ! ,
Col. Mii.o Smith, ('.' mm-. r.d-int.
M-tyor's Ollice, Mainlmlltt n,
November :tid, l87.
Prof. Strassman has be n in our city
some six weeks or more, i.ml its an opti
cian lias given th".i best of nit isfnet ion
both as to prices and tjuaJity of work,
having treated some of the inoft difficult
cases of the eyes with success and am sat
isfied you will find him a skillful opti
cian and a gentleman.
Nki-kon Amks. Mayor.
Prof. SfrasKinan, a dihtirguished op
tician, now stopping in our city, toiiu
before us with the highest totitnonials
of skill and experience! in hiB art. und I
take pleasure in recommending him to
my friends and the public v. ho may bo
in need of his service?, hx tie t ntitltd to
his confidence. J. Wii l iamhon. M. D.
The long felt want in this com
munity for a0it - storing jglasscw in now
supplb it by the suei i-.i-.-t ill opliejuii. prof.
A. Str&.-iman, from 11 rlin. (:. many, for
a tmt time lu g r at the RMI! bouse.
The waste, of v du bl- ev- -iglit can be
prevent' d, if n t, Nm 1 tt . bv Ii h correct
llio.te of erpjiiPz'n all in il diri -s of the
injured yes In Ida specialty, it is enn
c detl th.tt he i the bend of th" profes
sion, and m any of our best citizen, and
physicians have l"en successful in ob
taining relief by the u-i- of hi classes:
J. Vallery, jr.,
Mrs. F. Johns' n,
Mrs N. E. S ige,
Mr. C. Nichols,
Mrs. Levi n gs,
S. P. V.natta.
W. If Newell,
Mis. P. ICessler,
Mrs. P. Kcnindy,
C. W. Hbeiinan,
Eli Sanipo n,
Prof. J. I: Wi-ff'tnb
Judg.- A N Rulliva n
O. W. Cove 11.
Dr E B Yonng, C F Clai k, G K Pow crs,
D B Miller, J B Heev.s, Mrs J Seniik,Mis
T II Dearborn. G W Holt, A C Blose, W
A Close, Mrs. Applebee, Mr Stot kfclagcr,
J S Wroth, Rev McCluie, Mis Holler,
Mrs. Farrier, Manker, Rev Mt Cullery, Mrs
Maniey. k arlsworth, Mr Mai enholtz.
Mr Jeffries, Rev Jagg, W Stafford, C W
Schneider, Harvey Spry, C E Richards,
David Harris, Mr. Isold, C ii Lane, C M
Mills. T n Lee. Wm Ko. hlcr. C J Lilli
jeberk, T M Lee, Ge L Piatt, Mrs L
Holyser. Wm Dudley, O Runnels, Mrs
B S Porter, I II Hazai tiius, Mr Broad by,
FA Carter, Mrs Fisher, Mr Stoddard, E
O Shepherd. A McConrell, E A Brown,
Mr Gibson, Mr Fikes. R v J W Hamil
ton, S P Miller, Mrs F C Clark, B E A
Simons. J V Sautbin, Mr Van Alstinc,
L F Ross, Mrs Deemcr, Mrs. Junkin,
Thos Griffith, I Sanborn, Geo Binus, Mr.
Meyers, P. P. Johnson, and many others
from the surrounding country.
Col W P Hepburn, ex-congressmen;
Hon T E Clark, senator; Rev Snook, Dr
Cokenowtr, Dr Lewtllen, F W Ilarish,
J S Mclntjr. A S Bailv, J D Jr-m-n, B W
Foster, H C Beck with," John GlHfcby, O
A Kimball, Mrs. Moisman, V Graff, Rev.
Seay. Dr Van Sant, J D lfcwb v, T M
Monzingo. Dr Jlilbn, II Bed well, Capt
Stone. J II St t. Hon Win Butler, O N
Hurdle, AT Clement. JM Crabijl. Mr
Newton, Mrs Shaul. Hon T E Clsik, Mrs
Loranz, Dr Power. R v Eddv. Raymond
Lorwiz. A P Skeed, J P Burrow, Eft1
Barrett. Mrs Ells.
President of Fit st Ni.t-M!d Bai.k nd
President of Crestoi, N.tiurd Bank;
J II Patt, Mr Donlir., Mrs Tee el, Ed
Derr, Rev Vau W finer. G-o Webster-
Miss C Webster, Mrs Marv Eckcrt, Thos.
McGrath, Ed Lexs. Dr N Turn v. Prof
I.arrabf., Col Swa!!. Mrs W I)'Mere
W V MtQiiHirl. J IF Lit btr. Mr Rt ;nrr
Dr Grove. Mr H Newman, hi DunLn
W F Putt. Rev F W Ewn. Mis M 8u lil
van. Mrs Laramore, Mr. Zidlars, Mm K
Duant . Miss C Eoyer, R E Ewing. W M
Lparr. Dr. Reynold-. Ms H P SawTr
Miss Matti.? Muntz. C Hr.t!-y. I) G Miller
N II Blanc-hard. Dr Schifferie. Mr B Hur
ley. Mr Ilamman. Mrs A M Cow, prof
Meyer, Dr ReynoJels.
Senator Bloom, Dr I F Hanslt, Dr.
Copprrtliwaite. Mrs Dr Lee. Mews. pflr
vin. KVt, MVjsitr, F II Bintlb v. II H
Tone, D Shireliff. p rn Pr rdv, Oen Rt m
Wamc-r. ?.Ir V J Cox. Ifor. p , j)(.. j,
Porter, Pretf Paeke-r.- Pn.i M jr.. Prnf
MeRrieb , Pref N R I .ornarcj. T rof. A O
Hunt, Tre-f I II Wiil itUiK, Uou CiTiFir-
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