The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19??, February 13, 1889, Image 3

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ISI.ltllng l arrwrll to IM-nt Ion uiul C
fii t4lle ISrfW A Sainil K i ion hikI
Hotel Stu hlru-k ;irl MiuulU (uu-
liler Tliia Yi'aniliiir.
I Khali never forge t my first oxjrieneo
of "one night towns." Vt had Ucn (.lay
ing in large cities ami paying a week at
a time in each of them. I noticed a spirit
of discontent and rebellion in the com
pany when it came near time for our
"one night jumps," as they calhd them,
but I thought the actors unroaMinable.
I rather enjoyed the idea of only Maying
one day in a place. I thought it would
lo interesting to mti the diiTcrcnt towns
ami I would never have, a chance to get
Bick of a place or a hotel.
When wo left the city where wo had
been playing thero was.a look of settled
melancholy on our comedian's face. I
asked him what was the matter. "I have
just said a lyig farewell to my diges
tion," said he. Yea," said tho "leading
man, "so have I. I could have wept
when I left my comfortable room this
morning. I knew I would not see an
other spring mattress for weeks."
"What cranks they are," I thought.
.fny one would think wo wero going to
camp out among the Pawnee Indians by
tho way they talk."
k Wlien we reached Smithvillo it was
snowing hard; thero was no 'bus to take
us to the hotel, so wo had to walk. Tho
whole youthful populaco seemed to b at
the train.
"Hero they come," yelled a gawky,
overgrown loy as wo cauio out of tho
They followed 1:3 every step of the way
to tho hotel. Two Iittl" gil ls were ahead
of U3, and they kept turning around and
walking bac kwards at the imminent
of their necks, so as not to lose sight of
us for mi At first 1 felt rather
flattered, thinking that this was their
way of paying tribute to genius; hut
from the nature of their remarks I soon
learned that I was greatly mistaken. If
thero is anything in the world that eo
plo in country towns look down upon
And despise it is 'show folks."
When we arrived at tho hotel we found
It a comfortable looking wooden hui!d
lng. "This looks quite homelike and
1 tii.)
: and
l'i.-.ri Jlui
Raid un attache of
night as Clar.i Morris
conclusion ol
o clock t efon
hi.!i;c Wh. !i
at t ho will .
l li. r i'iv., i.i ;
-it for an Imi;
until .'il- ' '.
v. ill j.i.t on In r
the tlieat
jToj,s of tin" ; I f ;,;iU never forget tho
ni,,!.t f '.Jane Shore." Don Piatt's
P.rooklyn theatre. (Lira
1U11 r ted in the I' and
l:.v prod ii I it. Il was a failure,
lu - t
t vcand
tho t iiea Irn one
was neai ini tlie
play: "It will he 12
i Morris leaves the
curtain f:,'!s on this
ccieani all tiie wav
00!. 1. ;i ! 1 t here will
looking hack and foilh
i ted down. Then she
tree I co:. dune ard leave
.!,y. :
i ii'I'i.S
it th.
, J v
Uki Illuiikt't a.t a Social Factor and 1 11. lex
ol Wealth Sitting I'ji to He Able to
i.ltf n 111k liluw Out That Iam the
Civrr in Complete I overly.
feet rehearsals and
nous I'lisiiianaLreiiieiit it
r heeii my misfortune to witness.
Through the per
.n to realize the in-
e v"iteuii-nt hi came
.Ion 1 . u ;js I raulK: :.lie he;
e llal le result, hir
almo -I uncoil t roll ;l le.
1 he curt. tin did not Jail on the la.t act
till nearly 1 o'clock.
1 was there hy rpecial invitati..n of
' ' -non 1-,. yuei 1. pcriormanee wo
v. itii her husband. i.irriot, aljournel to
an oy.-ti r imiw li. Jet some supper. .She
was too nerous to eat when tho food
was put Ix fore her, so she ordered Har
riot to have a fry put in a box and hiin
. . I : 1 . : . . 11' . . ,1
il liiiiin.- uii 1,1111. vii' went oil 1. v e
walked up one street, down another
Harriot following us all the time with
the fry in the box. It was nearly 4
. I ..I. 1 r .1
j iih k oeioie ine poor woman was qui
1.. 1 1 11. .. .
eu-H ,-iiiu sin- coill'l ne lililliccd to go
home v.uh Harriot ::u-l tho fry
J tilkiM: those i:ro..klvn streets that
hitter wCr- r nigtit I
Clara Mori is than I h
What I L amed I,;:.h
but I may s-.ay this
I have looked III
reeling or i e.-pe; t and a deeper feelin
of s- input! y. C.'hica.m Herald.
h .11 ned moro of
id ever known le
iso place in print
, that lioui that time
011 her with a deeper
rmi n. i
1 ne vanity of articles that piano tun
i i.-. ;;nu in pianos is i' !narlalle. it is
.Jmi er-traordinary what a receptacle ;f
ii'Mauiciesa piano "ia become 111 he
coarse of a few nionliss. A tuner was
eonver.-a'ng with a (Ilol.e-D inucrat re
porter recently about sotne of tl:o singu
lar pna-es of h:s calling when he inci
dentally let drop the : tatcment that he four diamonds in one piano and
had recovered a very substantial reward
for his discovery from the lady who had
employed ,im. "You can understand
in I'ianos.
nce, I said. "1 wis! i I had your hope
ful disposition," said tho comedian
gloomily. We went up to tiie parlor and
waited to bo shown to our rooms. After
wo had been there for souk time a shock
headed Iwy appeared with oar Leys. My
room was bare ami comfortless, thi re
was a sheet iron stove in tho corner, but
there was no bre in it. I called the boy's
attention to this fact, and he said he
would build a lire "in a jilfy." lie went
away, but soon back again, bring
ing a basket of wood. He began to build
tho fire. Just as hj had cleared the ashes
out of tliostoe some or.e called "Ileil
boy, and he tiijapjM-arcd. I began to
' think ho had forgotten all about we,
! when ho cair.e back and began again.
Ashe was ;;o;ng to light the lire sonic
' one shouted Porter," ho got up and
went out. 1 waited for him for some
time, thin i went into the hall and called
T2ell liy" as loud as I could. lie came
running m the hall. "I want my lire
built, I Paid. u all. I cant wait on
more'n fort' at once, can I' ho said.
Why don't some of tho other bell boys
come up?" "There ain't none," ho said.
'I'm tho only jnirter and bell boy and
waiter and clerk there is." At la ;t u.y
fire was built and I lay down to rot.
I had lcen traveling all night and part
of tho day. and I was tired and sleepy.
I soon dozed 01T. Just as I was getting
into a nice nap I was awakened by a loud
fchriek. I started up. What was it? I
soon found out. A party of "young
folks" from the neighboring farms had
come down to "sec the show." They
drove into town in sleighs, and as they
wanted a "real good timo" they came
early in tho afternoon so as to take sup-
Ecr Ct the hotel and go to the "opery
ouse" afterward.
THEY caiii: !' to iiave a time.
They had a-.euibh'd in the parlor, and
were "soothing their savage breasts"
with music. They played on the wheezy
old mclodeon and sung "White Wings"'
and "Stick to Your Mother, Tom."
After they had sung all tho sentimental
eongs they know, they began on Moody
and Sankey. After a syhilo they tired
m 1 l.l.,.l !.,. II 1
OI Singing, unit i ua-onru luuu iw;u.u,.i
or a few blissful minutes. I5ut it di-i I
Cot last J--?ng: they began playing games, j
and roji up anJ flown the hahs shriek
ing, laughing and tinging dc-r-..
I gavo tip all idea of sleeping ,.;:d lay
tlwre listening to their artless mei ritnent
until fupper 1111:0.
When the bill iv.iig for f upper a
deadly tJInce fell. "Thank p;Q3lnc?s,
they have go'!" I thought. Little did
I know them! i'h:i I optneil my door
there they stocd. rr.ngCil ak ng the wail
in rows, waiting for tho "tlimv feis" to
t!ie ,
hock g
n a l
s down
1 ven
is p
i:i a
to a ring," he said.
h:g and brings her
"If a stone happens to l.e loose away
it goes, and with that rare a.'linity which
valuable thing; have for getting into
ft rang;? places, it promptly gets between
the keys and works down into the frame
work of the instrument. And little
things like gems are not the only ones
I !.-:t i:i this way. I have found coins of
all sorts or denominations in a loosely
set piano, hairpins, ordinary pins, visit
ing cards and tho lilic.
"Where there are children around the
accumulation becomes greater, for the
little ra.--.cals have a fashion of duffing
pianos full cf every small thing they
can get their mischievous little fingers
on. Of courro the tone of the piano is
very much injured by the presence of
anything beneath er behind tho keys,
but very few persons who use tho instru
ment can distinguish when it is a quar
ter tone out of the way, especially when
they are UMiig the piano themsel
St. Louis (J lobe-Democrat.
Tf::rloii ( hiUJron to O'ooy.
lallier ot the host diseinhnod ov
writer has ever seen says: "1 never
the little fellow, and should hate
w ry le'.uh to see any one else strike him.
1. w ant him to feel that I am the ! est
friend he has. and vet that he must mind
iia t inily because we are good friends. 1
think children are nagged at too much,
and told not to do too many things. If
they disobey in some trilling thing noth
ing is said, and so they learn disobedi
ence. A child should be made to obey
every command, the small and great
aiike. but should not receive too many
ordi is. One disobedience is the father
of another, and perfect discipline is only
obtained by continually insisting on
obedience. Once a child knows he must
mind he yk-lds readily to authority.
Another go.;d authority 6ubmitthe1
following: "Teach a child to mir.J ps
you would teach him his letters. You
don't expect him to learn them all in a
i;;i:;u:e. but cne at a time. Insist on a
child obeying you promptly in someone
particular until he gets it learned, then
take up son,-, thing el.e. iinu so on until,
instead of minding once a dav as at first.
injunction." 2ew York
he obeys every
e iiioi i'.::..:ti
:.. r ciii.
f !. ir h:
1 r.ce of ladies
's "It.-poiisibiiity.
t. !y r...j every mother thinks
to teach polite manners to
ii. Ib T Leys do not take ofi
v. hen they come into the ires-
hergu-ls interrupt rudeiv
come out. They teouJe pnxmai renaM k;
in loud, piercing voices as we pas.-ed
them, then they followed us into thc
dining room, where they never took thefr
yes from us. but watc!;cd every i.:ouih
ful we ate. -There was nothing fit to cat
n the tabic. I drank a cup
strange coinjKun.l. which
tea. It neither cheered 1
lue. WIk-i we got to the "oj
we four.J si dirty little stag;
little dressing nn nis. Jt i
r ineb
ria le-J
ra bouse"
and dirty
o cl id in
:d to i ii..
V.'e s:i;
the dre-isirg room tht
tiio ice ii) the water 1 :ic.i r
ered througii a performance. The jt
in the never i.ieiib d w!. :i i
m r;!iviTs:th'i!H it is a comuion occur
r. nee in i-i:r strt et cars to see an elderly
e,ei.:.'ei-.. :i ;-i ve t:p his seat to some old
woman v. !;:ie u C-y-ar-ph! yoiimrstcr
spi ads over room e::oiih i'nr two. z.ud
uiili I.i.-- i:ic;!.ir l.Miking 0:1 apparently
i. i.oi-ant that the U rearing a sen with
t:e nl.i. h ma:::. 1 is t l a cub. The be-
r (i i.v r i .a. ot :i is a. pi etty thai
I the ir .1 hcr's own nature. It
m !:-. r they liar:: Coiutt-sy ....d
i ai:.l cl.ivairie re.-peel to women.
Los l:er.- on at the- rude or la I btliavior
o chilJ cannot l ave a very f'.vitter-
1 a vi
.'::.. I
h- I : .
I .
ing J":ue:! ol l:
1 i:ivS. Incw Oik
J'S Jo
Me ir.llu-
a!wa vs
iau died
oucbt to. and thi v
they ought not. Anything s.t all a;-
proaching tho nature of aloe?eei.e;hv y
seemed to think i-xcruciatingly fuvjiy,
but they never t.niiled iluiing the eomeily
As soin as the cuilnin war- down v. e
so v e
- . 1 - - I .
mich e.!Krict
I low do
iVV . , . f
'1 do not 11k
our trunks anil harrn l to tho
The train was three hours late.
Ht m the station until nearly .3
o morning. After a week of
os 1 ho comecjnn sam to
jpmhine in Chicago
x-r'.s l no totiH'uaa saiu 10
' r . 'ike one nig!:t stands?"
avTil'" ' ' replied. Uo-
1 v.o
arkc.l P
ca; b
est i 1.3
i.i- 01 i
row vie
in are :!.-
l.')i;j c:J ilr-i.-iil.
Ian .::.. ek ig;. i.ieit iiae been
re.-;,;n their pastorates ono bo-
:.- sei r.ior.s are too long, tho other
his -u- t(jo bread It is an intc-r-..ct.
I.y t.'ic way. that the preach
'ng i:.-iv:is :tri' apt to have nar
vm; vviiile the Jew v ho are dis-
!or the brevity cf th.eir preach
i:oted (01 their broad way of
looking at and conoiderlng matters t'pui't
uul. Coatoa TrauscriDt.
A "prtlatch" Is a social institution pe
culiar to tho natives along tho North
Pacific coast. Tho word means a "big
feast," hut that does not signify all that
tho samo words do to tho white races.
Blankets aro tho sign of wealth among
these people. To havo so many blankets
is among them to bo j 1st so rich. These
blankets aro stored up and hoarded just
as tho miser hoards his gold, but for a
totally different purpose. Tho idea is to
have a big "iotlatch" some time. Often
this takes place when tho owner of the
blankets gets past mid lie lifo and feels
that tho timo has come when he can af
ford to make this social display. Again
they aro laid up and treasured so that a
big "pot latch" may be held after tho
owner is dead.
Tho Thliuket village north of and
idjoining Sitka now has about 1,500 win
ter inhabitants, those who aro out fish
ing and work irig at tho caunei ies all sum
mer having come in to stay until work
Ix-gins again in summer. Though they
have boon brought under some civilizing
inlh'ences they aro very reluctantly sur
rendering their native customs. Among
those to which they still cling is tho cus
tom of tho "potlatch."
At 1 o'clock a cannon 6hot was hoard
over in tho village, to tho astonishment
of many of tho Americans hero. Tn-
piuy disclosed tho fact that 0110 of the
head men of tho villatro bad iust died.
md that the cannon shot from an old
Kussian carronado was to announco the
ileum, w lien tlio whites first began to
make inroads among these r.atives polvir-
amyand slavery wero settled institutions
among them. Hoth still exist to some
extent at iioints of tho greatest distance
from civilizing influence. The Russian
church in Alaska has steadilv nnr-
ued tiro policy of break in 2 ud
polygamy among tho natives ever
since its missionaries beran their
work moro than a century ago. Tho
headman of tho Sitka village was
brought within tho fold of that church,
but attempted for a long time to conceal
the fact that ho was indulging In a plu
rality of wives. When olf at distant
fishing and canning stations ho could do
this with impunity, and with little or no
danger that any of his people would ex
pose him. They will not testify against
each other if it can bo helped. When he
cauio into the ranch or village last fall
he was detected in this mode of living.
and, in a manner, coerced into surren
dering Ids youngest and most attractive
wife. lie had been married to the first
one "United btates fashion." and na tho
Russian church does not, recognize di
vorce he could not put her away in favor
of tho younger one.
The result of this was that this stolid,
taciturn Indian, whose r-ppcarance and
general conduct would indicate that not
a particle of sentiment entered into his
character, actually pined away and died
of grief. Nothing that his people could
do would stimulate him to any exertion.
None of the blandishments and caresses
of his first wife, and she was kind to
him, could arouso him from his stupor
of grief, and this stout and lusty fisher
man, who had braved hundreds of fierce
storms in his cedar canoe, died actually
of a broken heart.
Novy comes the "pDtlatch." He had
been laying up blankets against the day
of a royal, roistering "potlatch" in his
lifetime. A score of natives visited the
trader's store and bo jght nearly a ton
of stulT for the feas-i Canned goods,
boxes of crackers by the dozen, and
everything that could bo obtained to eat
wero hauled over by them to the village
on trucks to bo consumed in the "pot
latch." which will last for several
days and nights. A "potlatch" without
something strong to drink is a compara
tively tame affair. Tho 6alo of whisky
to these people is carefully guarded
against, and when detected, which is
quite Oiten, severely punished. They
buy largo quantities of molasses, how
ever, and from this 6uireptitiously distill
an intoxicating drink called "hiwha.
noo, with whicn they enliven their
ine nrsc night of this one has just
passed, and the howling and dancing
.. ..... w vriii, un in mo large nouse or tne
dead headman showed that considerable
"hoochenoo" had in 6ome way been pro
vided for the occasion. Tho house has
no chimney, and tho smoke from the
tire, built in the center of the floor, es
capes through a hole li the roof. The
walls glisten biack soot. The daiicc
has no figures, but i3 simply a cadencec
step in a circle around ihe fire, the time
being given on a sort of tomtom or tam
bourine. When each dancer gets tired,
he squats down anywhere to eat and rest!
Ko it goes on all night long, and day in
and day out, until the supplies are all
gone, anl the blankets c II parted vith to
buy the uu uiis 01 keeping up the "pot
latch." Tho duration of the "wake" depends
upon the supply of blankets. The "pot
l.itchos" invariably end in the impover
ishment of those who give them. A na
tive uuog,vc-s a 'potjutch" und letaiud
any of his property afterwards is diq
gracod. The widow, in this particular
ease, has entered eagerly into the festivi
ties, and vet realises tint it will tako the
last blanket before it is all over.
Some idea may be formed of the way
these "iKiilatches" end when state the
fact that tne steamer bit ug!:t tip two Indi
an women and one "buck from a village
20J miles northeast of this, all of whom
ha 1 their no:cs bit oh in a "hoochenoo
potlatch." Tney all got drurtk and th
nuui hi$ tho noses otr two of the women,
tiitka Cor. New York Times.
A word to
he fm
Ihu motto, "What is 1 1 nine without 11 Alotlu
happy liotucs in this
Local Newspaper is sailly realized in many of these "happy homes
t'xits 111 many
hut the etleet of what is home without the
Why Some of tlio CU.IimI Youths lrr So
Well 011 Suiull Kularim.
There is a jcrniancnt interrogation
point in a great many jiooplc's minds,
and that is how young men earning any
where from 5:0 tot?IS a week can dress
is well as men earning live or six times
as much. Yet they manage to doit, and
havo enough money left to make a po
lite little ripple in tho society in wlrieh
they move.
Tho early elevated trains and horse
cars .are crowded with well dressed
young men, who gaze about us com
placently and self Katisfied as if they
were part owners in a railroad and lived
nly to cut cousins and draw dividends.
They aro dressed well, and their cloth
ing, from tho cape coat to the light cloth
waiters over their shoes, would compare
favorably with the latest fashion plate.
Vet if you follow them you will lie pretty
sure to learn that they aro simply clerks
in brokers' oflices, and do not receive
more than 15 in a majority of casea
How do they dress so well, then? Do
1 hey "borrow" from their employers, or
lo they speculate in bucket shops? They
do not borrow," and. as for speculat
ing, they do that sometimes in a small
way. Their clothes aro bought honestly
enough with tho money they earn every
week, and tho way they do it is very
.Most New Yorkers hare !;erd of that
class of people known as fences," whose
business is to buy stolen goods from the
thieves direct at a ridiculously low price,
and sell tho stuff to small dealers at a
small profit. A "fence" will buy any
thing that is stolen, from a silver spoon
to a suit of clothes or an assortment of
clothing, and thereby hangs part of the
tale. Every timo there is a big clothing
robbery the stuff is fenced and immedi
ately passed to tho sacred precincts of
Maxtor street. Sometimes the better
portion of tlio thieves' work find their
way into clothing stores in better neigh
borhoods, and because of the extremely
reasonable price at which it is bought,
tho suits are sold very cheap. Now, you
would not 6upposen broker's clerk would
go to Paster street for clothes. Neither
i r ... .1 Tl TT t . 1 n l t
noes no. ue semis tne clothing man's UK a perieec storehouse mmi Wfiicll you can
. t ...K 1 . rr.i . I "
ueiii. ior wuai ne wants. 11113 agent
calls 011 the clerk and is told what style
of clothing is wanted. Then tho young
man is measured, and when the clothes
come homo they need very Littlealtoring.
Tho cost is comparatively notlung. A
good Princo Albert coat and vest can be
bought for from $8 to 20. while cutaways
anil sack suits arc to be had for prices
ranging from 5 to $15. Of course a
great ileal of the stuff is second hand and
a great deal is stolen. The second hand
clothes aro easily "fixed un." and the
merchants of Haxter street have so deli
cate a facility for this "fixing up" pro
cess that they will change tho whole
complexion of a suit. The stolen goods
aro sold just as they aro bought with the
exception of a slight change in the
maker's tag on the' inside of the collar.
Still thero is another, more legitimate.
way of obtaining clothing that is fash
ionable, new and costly. There are a
great many young men, rich and fash
ionable, in New York, who spend most
of their time buying and giving clothes
away after wearing them onco or twice.
This may seem strange to men who have
but two suits, and wear them until they
aro absolutely too threadbare to wear anv
longer, yet nevertheless it is the case.
Suits of clothes costing all the way from
$30 to $100 each are made for these
wealthy young men, and are worn prob
ably three or four times and then given
to valets. To follow the course of the
clothes from this point would be a pretty
heavy undertaking. Sometimes they are
sold to second hand dealers on Sixth,
Fourth and Third avenues, who make a
handsome profit on every 6uit bought
and sold. Out of the clothes rivento
I 1 ... . I, . . 1 . I . , U I . - , - I ,.,1 . 1 IT 11- T - .
-an-tptiieutHiornimscit, cuiumus. 01 goou lupuojican J-,li tonal, iNews Accounts of a imnort-
of course, and man.icps tn mnl-o t,,m 1 t
' O -"M- WIU31V.I-
Is steadily ii ntliiifr its way into homes, and it always
comes to stay. It makes the lamily circle more cheer! 11 1 and keeps its
leaders "up to the times" in till matters ot" importance at home ami
During the Year 1889
Every available means will be used to make the column of
obtain all in
formation, and will keep up its record as being the best
Medium for all purposes.
AT 15
This paper is within the reach of all, and will be delivered to any ad
dress in the city or sent by mail.
Is the Best County Newspaper in old Cass, and this has been
well proven to us by the many new names added to our liht during
188S. Special merits for the Wkkki.v, are all the county news, six
erable money out of what he sells. Thus
it is tnat 60 many young men earning
siaaii salaries can uress so rashionably
and live honestly. The Clothier.
He Was AVrons.
"Can I ppeak to you a moment?" he
said softly as ho called the chief clerk in
the postolace to tho window the other
"Tlianks. I didn't know but you were
busy. Two months ago I carao bre and
asked for a letter. Remember it?"
"I do not."
"Probably not, as you are alwavs
busy. I didn't get any. I gave it as
my opinion that eoine cf you had stolen
it. lieiuemlier?"'
"Probably not, but I spoke 'very em
phatically. That was my opinion, and 1
went away feeling very much hurt. Re- !
member?"' j
"Probably not, as f am of no great
con&equence. 1 now desire to ask
pardon. Will you forgive me?"
"Of course."
"Thanks. I believed you would. You
see, 1 expected a letter from my aunt.
None came. She couldn't write pne.
She was dead. c-e. Therefore, how
could 1 get one? i take it back. I apol
ogue. I was wrong. Shake."
"That's all right."
"Thanks. I'll never do it again. This
is an honest postcluee. I was wrong.
Good-by." Detroit Free Press.
ant political or business events, one-half page each week containing
a choice piece ot Vocal or Instrumental Music, choice selections of
Miscellaneous heading Matter. Advertising in it brings profitable
A pretty garter clasp consists of a row
of three diamonds between two rows of
sapphires set in Etruscan gold.
"i'ho Aiiautic Rrcorri.
The steamships have not yet done with
the Atlantic record. Jiut tho nroof of
the pudding ja net moio in the eating
than ;hat of the phip in her actual sailing
or steaming. Vessi Is built, so far as nn-
pean-d, exactly alike have showed wide
difference in speed. The newer rr .r
veill illustrate the question of t-,p Jputdu
screw. Tho principle lias been success
ful in its app!ic.aijoii to smaller boats o
rivers and in harbors. If it works we!:
in rough water it will largely revolution
ize inarme construct ion. Bo, as tho ro
mance of tha "wi t sheet" end the "flow
ing fcea" and the "wind that follows fast"
biuLs below the ocean horizon, science
renews the charm and mystery. Brook
lyn Eagle,
Job Department
Is equal to any, and does work to the satisfaction of patrons
from all over the county, and receives orders by mail from a distance,
which are promptly filled. We have facilities for doing all kinds of
work, from the plain calling card to colored work, books and blank?.
Work neatly and promptly executed. Large stock kept on hand.
Legal blanks fer sale.
Office Cor. Vine andSlh,
Telephone 38.
K7 V