Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 28, 1889)
UA1L.1 ILbillALD i IATTSMOUTlIt NEIUtASKA, Til UKSDAY, FEliRDARY 28, 1889.
The Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
KNOTTB I3RC 3.,
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE PLATTSMOUTII IIEKALI)
I published eery erenln except Monday
and Weakly every Thursday morning. KkkIs
tered at the MHtofTlce, I'laiitmoutti. Nebr.. n
und-rl.Lt matter. Otllce corner of Vlue and
Flltu streets. Telephone No. 38.
TUMI roa DAILY.
One copy on ear In advance, by mail....$C (10
Om oiiy per month, by carrlrr.. .......... 60
One copy par week, by carrier ir,
timi roa WKKKLY.
One 0u-y one year, in advance $1 .v
One copy six months, in advance 73
Our Clubing List.
Weekly IIkhald aul
. 2 S"
. a as
N. V. Tt bmie.
N. Y. I're-!t
N. Y. Poi-t..
. 2 .10
MpfHzine 4 r
Weekly. 4 7-"i
ISaar... 4 3ii
' Yonni; Peopb 3 -"
Neb. Farmer 2 7
ly Magazine 3 in
Amerie:m M;i'.!ne 3 fU'
The Forum ft cn
Lincoln Cnn.) Cull 2 .V
" Veekly C II 1 15
Wait for Submission.
"We can all vote on Submission now
'resident Cleveland cheerfully Roea
on vetoing pension hills. After Monday
next he will be relieved of tins task.
It now looks as if an extra session
congress would not he necessary; and
it ia avoided the credit belon" to the
minority of the democrats in the house
and the co-operation of all the rcpubli
Evert now and then, when justice has
overtaken a conspicuous scoundrel and
driven him to a resounding blow, the
community is led to expect that th.
warning will be heeded; but the crop of
knaves in public and private life doesn't
seem to diminish very rapidly.
One of the acts that will forever dis
tinguish the memory of President Grant
was his sending to the United States
Senate in May, 1872, a secret message
recommending that this country should
guarantee the independence of the Sa
moan islands, which was formally and
solemnly done. One can not but wonder
what action Grant and his cabinet would
have taken if, during his administration.
this independence had been ruthlessly
assailed bv the airents and soldiers of
Prince Biamarck, and the treaty stipula
tions of the United States government
had boen contemptuously and flagrantly
igaored. Beatrice Express.
The Louisville Courier-Journal
that the democrats of the Fiftieth
gress were elected, pledged to the
form" of the tariff. That is very
so were the democrats of the Forty
eighth and Forty-ninth congresses a
certain kind of reform. Bet it was a
kind of reform which would have
brought disaster to the industries of the
country and worked hardship to thous
ands of our laborers. However, the
tariff was not "reformed" according to
instructions, and the country is better off.
When the republican party takes control
of the affairs at Washington, then can
the people reasonably expect a reform of
the tariff, if reform is indeed needed,
which will not work ruin in its operation.
SUBMISSION SUB II ITS.
Yesterday the supreme court through
Judge Samuel Maxwell, bunded down
its opinion in the constitutionality of the
dual pubmission proposition, and the
decision holds the proposition good.
Therefore the peeple will two years hence
vote at the general election either for
prohibition in the constitution or for
high license in the constitution and the
liquor question, so far as the vote of th
people isconserned, will then be dt filiate
ly settled. The decision of the court
reraoyes the question of submission from
further consideration in - the legislature
and plices it direct before the people.
The Herald believes the decision will
give general satisfaction as the decision
of the court leaves the adherents of botii
sides of the question possessed with the
certain knowledge that they are working
for a question that, which ever way it
goes it will be good law and that the
Mrirhest court of the land will sustain the
verdict. There will be no element of
uncertainty in the contest and it will be
a fight to the finish.
SINGLE TAT AND LAND VALVE.
In a recent discussion, published in the
Standard, Henry George and Thomas G.
Shearman have admitted that all taxes
upon land diffuse themselves through rent
among those who ocenpy and use the im
provements upon the land, and rest finally
on the labor and services of the tenants,
with the effect to increase their rent by
the amount of tax. In this point of view
the project to take rent by taxation be
comes in fact a project to increase rent
by taxation. It 'converts the landlord
into a tax collector and merges and
identifies the entire landlord force with
the revenue collectors, so that the two
become one bodv of men. What advan-
tagc do labor andj
through the scheme f
When the single tax m Iiciiic was origin
ally proposed by (Juesnay in France, u
century ago, it whs put on the ground
that the entire growth of society in wealth
takes the form of rise in tiie values of
land, and hence in taxing land the tax
would be collected directly from the
surplus accumulations of society. In
modern times, however, land represents
an investment of capital in its purchase,
iil the less desirable it is made by tax
ation to own it, the more reluctant will
landlords lc to improve it. This reluc
tance will take the form of fewer habita
tions, and tliis, again, of dearer rents.
Ills, Wills, and Pills.
An odd mixture of words, but the suf
ferer from constipation, indigestion, im
pure blood, biliousness, and other such
ill, can lie cured if he wills, without
taking the horrid, old-fashioned pills.
These nre superseded in our day by those
woiuler-workinir, yet tiny, little globules,
known as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
No griping, no drastic purging; do not
cause eoti veness afterwards, ns the old
style pills do. One 'itile Granule a dose.
JAMES THE SECOND'S BODY.
Kffurt Made to Penetrate the Mystery
That Surrounded ltd Burial.
Miss Strickland, when making re
searches at Paris and St. Germain for
ner life of Mary of Modena, was told
by tho abbess (superior) of the Austin
nunnery that the Republicans broke
open James H's colli n, that they found
tho limbs supple, that she believed
they had some superstitious reverence
for it, which, however, did not pre
vent their making a show of it ana re
ceiving a sou or a franc from the
spectators, and for some reason the
corpse escaped destruction.
Piecing together this and other in
formation (see Miss Jano Strickland's
recent lifo of her sister), the bio
grapher of English queens stated, on
the authority of "The Traditions of
Paris and St. Germain," that the Ja
cobin crowd of 1793 and 1704 were
seized with superstitious awe, that the
municipality took possession of the
bearso and body, that people crowded
ta see it from all parts of Paris, from a
sou to a franc was charged for admis
sion, that miracles were whispered of,
that Robespierre ordered Ahc body to
be buried, that this was ii-ot done, but
that it was carefully and reverently
prer-erved, that on tho allies coming io
Paris in JS14 tho bodv was fctill above
ground, that George lV ordered it to
be carried in funeral procession to St.
Germain and that it was interred in
Agnes Strickland, on afterward see
ing i 'itztimmons' account, cited it as a
corioboratiou, but it is really just the
reverse, for ho concludes by saying:
"Whore the body was thrown I never
!iCi::'.L George IV tried all in his
power to get tidings of the body, but
could not." Where could the body
have lain from 17D1 to JSJ4, or rather
till 1S64, for there was no ceremony
whatever in tue iormer year, when,
indeed, fat. uermain s church wai- in a
ruinous state! Mrs. Fairbairn, the
superior of tho Austin convent, could
siKJck only from hearsay, as she did
not enter tho institution until 1S19,
ami she had not improbably been mis
lod by Longueville Jones, whose visit
for collecting epitaphs is Bull remem-
ilbs Strickland was strangely off
'"HO ff 1 1 1 " dl " ft T"tiTfl llflO trOOT'
which it is so easv to test. She had
had onljr to consult the newspapers of
IS-J. or to read tho bt. Germain in
scri , lion, to see that there was no pro-
l a 1 1 1 "I "V T
cession oi me uociy irom xaris. in
deed, one can trace the slender foun-
lati;!i for almost every detail of her
storv. The exposure of tho body for
ncari v a whole clav crew into a pro-
longed exhibition ; the money given
rv prisoners at the monastery tor a
sight of it grew into payments made
by a concourse of people from all parts
or i'aris; tne miracles lmmeoiateiy
following on James' death grew into
miracle working in 1704, when belief
in Hie supernatural was at tho lowest
ebb. There is every reason to suppose
that tho body was flung into some
neighboring pit or 6ewer. Assuredly
all traces of it had disappeared w hen
the terror ended. New ork Star.
New Rapid Fire Cannon.
Information through military chan
nels indicate the complete success of
the trial of tho new English Arm
strong G inch rapid Cro gun. This gun
is a development of the Armstrong
4.7:2 inch rapid lire gun, wliich suc
ceeded in throwing in one minute and
forty seconds ten projectiles, each
capable of piercing nine inches of iron.
The wonderful success of the latter
gun, "the rapid tiring 06 pounder,"
gavvi tho British an advantage in
naval warfare which foreign officers
were quick to perceive. It was found
that the projectiles which could be
fired with such rapidity weighed no
less than 4.5 pounds, ana had a veloc
ity of 2,073 feet seconds, and were
capable of penetrating nine inches of
iron and two feet of oak and teak.
The whole weight of the gun is only
Notwithstanding the efficiency of
the 4.72 inch gun, it was decided to
construct a C inch rapid fire gun on
the same plan as the former. The
question inimediately arosej will a G
inch Armstrong resist the heat result
ing from a fire of such rapidity? As
a result of tho trial, it has been found
that the gun has stood intact tho enor
mous pressure to which it lias been
subjected, end, instead of 45 pound
projectiles, the British now have a.
gun which will throw with almost the
same rapidity projectiles weighiug
110 pounds with a peiiet ration of 10
inches of irou end 4-feet of oak on (I
tec.z. The powder charge is nearly
12 j.-o::iiU3 i: weight, end tho chrunber
uixr-urj over 17 tou3. Eariueeiing
Th.' Weekly Herald sent one year
free to anyone sending us twoyt'arly sub
sciibers to the WeKLT Hkkalp.
i la Ik BUck CMDtrr. I inc. i'LOLa ur Vtuuuo. i
In tfc Blaek Cautix
"One woman at work In a shop behind
a clean and tidy cottage had been mak
ing nails for thirty years. She got 7Jd.
for making 1,000 nails, and by working
long hours she could make 8d. a day net."
One little shop, from ten to twelve feet
square, was in full 6wing, where were
four young women "hard at it," and if
they could keep it up for six days at fif
teen hours a day their gross earnings
would amount to the surprising sum of
6s. 3d. each. "But the clear earnings of
these young women skillful, persistent,
unwearying workers; their arms thin,
but hardened by unceasing toil; their
chests flat, their faces palid, and their
palms and fingers case hardened by bel
lows, hammer, oliver and rod will run
to 5s. 5d. per week when In full work."
The "oliver," it should be explained, is a
spring tilt hammer operated by the foot
of the worker and discharging the duty
of a mechanical striker; its weight varies
from ten pounds to thirty pounds.
It is a very striking sight to see a
clever girl at her work making "cone"
or "countersunk" nails, or "pipe" nails,
"spoon heads" and "gutter spikes." Her
left hand holds the rod, which is red hot
It one end, out of which the nail is
fashioned; with her right hand she
wields her forming hammer, and with
her left leg sho works the oliver, while
her eager face is all the time bowed to
tho anvil, except when, straightening
herself up, she turns from the anvil to
tho bellows to blow up the fire. But
when these girls are aged or about to be
come mothers the 6ight is still more
striking, and makes one wish that one
had never seen it or heard of it, it is so
pitiful and sad, not to say unkind and
unnatural. It would seem to be next to
impossible in the present state of things
to do anything in the way of regulating
the hours of labor, for the naihnaker's
shop is his house, and his house is his
castle. But for the fact that the nail
makers' sanitary surroundings should be
so shocking there is no excuse. The
Turning Out to the Left.
There is a new fashion in park driving
which will cause trouble if it is persisted
in. A large number of coach and saddle
horses have been imported from England
within a few years. Many of the Jm
ported horses are kept in New York and
are now driven by their owners in the
daily park parades. The young men
wiio have not English born horses try
to get their own horses up in imitation
of them, with clipped manes, banged
tails, and English harness. Young men
who drive dog carts take especial pride
in having their horses, carts and men as
English as importation or imitation, can
Some bright young man has discovered
the way to tell the real English article
from the imitation, and other young
men are taking advantage of his discov
ery as fast as they learn it, though the
knowledge has not become general yet
Horses have habits as much as men. A
horse that lias been used to doing things
in a certain way in his youth wants to
pursue it when he grows up. In Eng
land drivers turn to the left in passing
instead of to the right, as in this coun
try. As an American bred horse in
stinctively turns to the right an English
horso turns to the left. Some young
man noticed this and told his friends. It
is now the correct thing for a young taan
with an English horse in driving to pass
his friends on the left.
When other young men who haven't
English horses learn this they may try
to turn their horses to the left, too. It
will not be easy, for many American
horses will resent being forced to adopt
English customs. It will not be a safe
thing to attempt unless there is an un
derstanding between both drivers. If
you see two young men struggling to
pass on the left when their horses want
to go on the right, you may know that
they are not ignorant of the law of the
road, but that they want to be as fash
ionable as other young men with real
English horses. New York Sun.
Ingenious if True.
"I am in Chicago," said a New Yorker,
"for the purpose of introducing my pat
ent electrical apparatus which will pre
vent cemeteries from being despoiled by
grave robbers. It will also indicate if a
body has been buried alive. I 6old the
right in New York for $20,000, and it is
now used in Woodlawn cemetery. The
apparatus is exceedingly simple. Wires
are placed around the wrists, feet, ankles
and neck of the corpse, and if there be
but a slight movement of reanimation,
an electric bell, connected by a wire with
tho coffin, in the sexton's house gives
the alarm, and by turning to the regis
ter, similar to that of a hotel, he sees at
once the grave that resurrectionists -are
tampering with, or when a body has been
buried ahve. A small tube containing
oxygen gascapable of sustaining life for
twenty-four hours, is placed at the head
ct the corpse, and if there be a move
ment tins gas is released, the bell to the
sexton's house is rung, and if that is not
responded to the bell in the tower, to at
tract attention of outsiders, is set in mo
iioii." Chicago Journal.
A Minneapolis gentleman proposes to
set up a phonograph to record the words
of his better half during his absence.
The lady, on the other hand, declares
that she intends to have the same sort of
a laitmui recorder in nis omce tnat sna
may know just what passes between him
and those feminine clients of his who fre
quent his office so much. ' There is one
held into which the phonograph should
go hand in band with amateur photog
raphy. The parent ould not only take
his infant s likeness in all sorts of thrill-
ing and angelic attitudes, but he could
record the youngster's infantile chatter, -tho
very tones and words in all their
beauty and artlessness. Then when th?
baby boy lias grown old and wayward,
Jio parent can turn back to those fond
Tcorda stamped for eternity on the pho
lorarq and live over again tho delights
f the days gone Iy. tujte an Interest
in the phonograph is being worked up in
Minneapolis and all sorts of novel exper
iments are being tried. St. Paul Pio-
neer Press. j
Tlio pclacea of clouds in ftr&ndeur rise,
Huilt liy that wise and mlirbty Architect.
Tbu fr. tteJ cpirea, with gold and pearl ba
Glint in tho Kiin'.lht from the tempered skies:
Hung thi-n- in Heaven they seem a paradise.
Fit dwt'l!iii jiluco for souls, with dross u
Whor-e aspirations nevermore are wrecked.
Out now U reached the goal of each emprise.
What though the ruthless storm in fury sweep
Away l lie Hple.ndor of that heavenly scene.
Nor leuvo n trace behind Its giant might?
The name Majcatlc Hand that lulls the deep
Shall turn to smiles the tempest's wrathful
And raise to life a City just as bright.
Presence of Mind.
We doubt whether any previous age
could tiuitch an instance of presence of
mind which occurred at Dudley the
other evening. A very young couple
were taking a stroll along the canal and
quarreled. The youth, throwing off his
coat and hat, exclaimed, "That will be
my bed to-night," and plunged into the
water. Here we note presence of mind
in first getting rid of tho hat and coat.
The j-oung lady's conduct was equally
admirable. Instead of falling down in a
faint, 8he quietly picked up the hat and
coat, and then made her way to the near
est police station. But it was the youth,
after all, who gave the most remarkable
examplo of common sense under trying
circumstances. Finding the water un
pleasantly cold, ho swam across to the
other side, ran home, threw off lus wet
tilings and jumped into bed, where he
was found by his beloved. Such a suit
able couplo should certainly mate. Lon
The Limits of Art.
A German paper says that Ollivier, the
French actor, possessed incredible powers
of mimicry. He could assume the voice,
gestures and facial expression of any
person he chanced to meet with. One
day he called on his tailor to ask him to
give him a little more time for the pay
ment of his bills, which had been run
ning on for the last three years. At that
moment he saw a customer enter the
shop and pay cash down for several arti
cles of clothing which were delivered to
him. Then the artist heaved a deep sigh
of pain. "What is tho matter with you?"
inquired the tailor. "Alas!" replied Olli
vier, "there is a man I shall never be
able to imitate," New York Commercial
Driving tandem has gone pretty well
out of fashion in New York. It is a very
rare thing to see more than one or two
tandem rigs in the park now in the
course of an afternoon. A perfectly
matched team is rarer yet. It is a curi
ous thing tliat tho dog cart, whether
driven single or tandem, is always driven
in the city in America instead of in the
country, where it belongs. The vehicle
was originally designed for country
driving in England, and particularly
where the roads were rough. It was
driven tandem only where there were
hills to climb, when one horse's strength
wa3 deemed insufficient. Philadelphia
A Duke's Orchid.
The facts about the Blenheim orchids
fire as follows: The duke has about 40,-
000 plants of one sort and another, but
he manages his houses on business prin
ciples, and whenever a rare flower turns
up among the imported specimens he
sells it. He never gives 50 guineas or
anything like that sum for a plant, but
he sold one tho other day for 100 guineas
to Mr. Sanders, tho famous dealer. It
need hardly be said that the value of the
collection is a trifle under 2,000,000
the preposterous estimate put upon it by
somo addlepated scribblers. London
Missouri is the only state in the Union
that makes no provision for her militia.
In 1880 there were seven regiments in
the state, while now there are but two,
numbering 1,800 men.
Clara Louise Wells, of Naples, Italy,
has taken out a patent for improvement?
in the method of obtaining fresh from
salt water, for supplying towns and
For run-down' debilitated wad overworked
women, Dr. Pieroe'a Favorite Prescription is
the best of all restorative tonics. It Is a potent
peel no for all those Chronic Weaknesses and
Diseases peculiar to Women : powerful, sren
eral as well as uterine, tonio and nervine, it
imparts nrer ana streng-tn to tae waoie system.
iptly cures weakness of stomach, nausea.
uon, bloating, weak back, nervous pros-
ation. debiiitv and aleenlessneaa. in either i
It is carefully comDounded br an experienced
yhysiclan, and adapted to woman's delicate
organization. Purely vegetable and pent
harmless in any oonditlon of the system.
organization. Purely vegetable and perfectly
(Ion" la the only medicine
for women, sold oy arurrts,
under positive iun
ratee of satisfaction In every case, or price
($1.00) refunded. This g-uarantee haa been
printed on the bottle-wrapper, and faithfully
carried out for many years.
For larfrc illustrated Treatise on Diseases of
Women (160 pases, with full directions for
home-treatment), send ten cents id stamps.
Address, World's DisrmiBT Mksicxl
JjsocLtxzos, 089 Mala Street Buffalo, N. X.
BUSINESS Di KKCTOBY.
S. F. THOMAS.
Attorney-at-Law and Notary Public. OBce in
rnzgerai-1 tsiocK. I'latUniouLo, Neb.
A A. N. SULLIVAN.
Attorney-at-Law. Will ftlre prompt attention
to all business Intrusted to him. Office la
union biock, East siae. t'laitsmoutb. Keb.
Staple and Fncy Orocepes,
Crockery,. Flour and Feed.
K. 5. Windham, John a. Oavixa,
Notary Public. Notary Public.
VTXIMIAM A ItAVIKM,
.ttoraoy3 - at - Law,
oaice.oTer'P.aiifc; f.C County.
PtATTsMcuTa, . - . Nebraska
HAS THE LARGEST
n the city, which he is offering at Prices that will make
A complete line of Window Curtains at a sacrifice.
Frames in freat variety. You can L'et evervthinir vou
You can buy it on the installment plan, pay so much each
month and you will soon have a line furnished house
and hardly realize the cost. Call and sec.
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND
Q-O TO HENRY BOECK'S
Parlor, Dining 'Room and Kitchen
HE OWNS HIS
And therefore can sell you goods for less
Money than any other dealer in the city.
nE ALSO HAS A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF
HEARSE FURNISHED FOR ALL FUNERALS.
COR. MAIN AND
Wagons Buggies, Machines Quick!y Impaired ;
nuT onarpeiiea ana ueuerai
Horseshoeing A Specialty
I USE THE
tiorsesnoe. wnicn snarpens us!'1 as It wears
away, so tnere is never any danrer of your
Horse slipping and hurting linelf . Call
and exainiiiH thin Mioe and vru will
Have do other. Bent Shoe iu-.de.
SIXTH ST., - - PLATTS.MOUTII
Wagon and Blacksmith Shop.
Machine and Plow
A Specialty. He uses the
Horseshoe, the B-st Horseshoe for tli
Farmer, or for Fast Fr:vin; nnrl City
. .1 T .
purposes, ever invent, u. it is made si
anyone can can put on sharp or flat corks
as neeaea ior wet una slippery roads, or
smooth dry roads. Call and Examine
these Shoes and vou, will have no other
StliSt., Plattsmouth, Neb.
MANUFACTURER OF AND
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
DEALER IN THE
Choicest Brands of Cigars,
Fler de Pepperbergo' and 'Buds
FULL LINK or
TOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLES
always in stock. Nov. 26. 1885.
! jL. BROWNE,
P -rsonal attention
to all Butlnecs Fntru.it-
to my care.
JTOTABY IX OKFIC'K.
Titles Examined. Abitarcts Comnile.! In
surance Written, Heal Etate Hold.
Better Facilities for matin? Farm 'Loans thai-
Any QthGv Ageacjv
PlaittzraocKi, - Xebres&a
AND FINEST STOC K OF
25 Xj im: 2?t,
rLAiTfyotir, 1 1 r
r-nATTSMOUTII. - NEBl'ASlCA.
CAPITAL ST00K PAID IN, - $50,000
Authorized Capital, $100,000.
JTKANK CAKKUTII. JO.S. A. CONNOK,
Pros! J a iit. V i ce - I'residc n t
W. H. tjUSH.'NO. Car.liier.
Frank Carrutli J. A. Connor, F. It. Gutlinikun
J. V. Johnson. Henry Uuu l:, Johu O'Keete,
V. 1). Jlcriiaui, Wrp. Wutetcanip, V.
Transacti- a Oen ral Hai-kin P. n in earn Al
who have any Kankinu business to transact
ar invited to euil. No matter h
larre or nmall the trar.K.-tction, it
will receive our careful attention,
and we promise always cour
te us treatment.
Indie Certificate; oi Oenoslts bearing interest
Buy aud f "
Ml" rorelgii Kjcchantje, County
aii'l CiU' securities.
OF rt-AfTKMui; If!. KiKJlAHriA,
!Trsth0 vr.ry i-.-at fs.ci!:i!e-j Jct the prompt
transact Ion of legitimate
Stocks, Don .Is. 3oli. (..verT:.cDt and I,oes'
Securltie ilouirht :! Snta, Feinsltsrecriv-.
ed and interest sllowndwi tii-i.? i Y-rtifl-cate.
Orafti drawn. available l:i :ir y
part the United St'-it-p :iil s.U
the ytiririiaO ow:.s of
Collt(;tio7t.s iMiffa & proirty t.?:.' rftr.itted
rl!shit maritrtt tiTict-v iaio f--r Cutry War
t:itfHi.ri Couutv Hoii.l"..
DIH ECTOHS i
S. v "i prh
J. Ml flTJiCRRALI!,
Biink of wish County
C'-. Main an. Filth .St., , Pl;:ttf;i:i,ut5i.
PAI1 rr" CAPITAI
8 Ui: PLCS
C. I'. PAUMK! v.
Flir D (iOlMlKlt
J. M. Pattkksox
J AS. PATlEnsCf.V.Jrt
H. Panicle. .1. M. Patterson. Frul Cnrrior.
H. Sn.itti. It n. V. iii(liin: . 1.. s h.i,.-v
A General Ear Mug Business Transacted
Accounts SoJicite.1. Interest :: :jtil on time
deposits, and ir.mpt Mten-iji yivcn to all
busineas entrusted to its care.
THE OLD RELIABLE.
H. 1 WATERMAN k SON
Wholesale and Retail Dealer In
PINE LUMBER !
Shingles, Lrttli, Sas,h,
Can supply every domand of the trade
Call and get terms. Fourth street
Io Rear of Ora IIwosc
Powered by Open ONI