Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894, September 01, 1892, Page 6, Image 6

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Plattsmouth's Committeos are
Doing a Grand Work.
Everything Is Working Smoothly
Toward that End Connress
man Bryan and Wife to be
Here Tomorrow.
The Improvements.
President Windham tif tin bourd
i trade secends the wuggostioM of
vx-Mayor Kichcy tlntt the city. t-hall
upend what money it does in pome
tiling tlmt will show tu tin1 world,
mid also give etJCourageiiK'nt tu
home capitalists as well as those
from abroad who contemplate in
vesting here. '"I'lattsniotilh is all
right now," sud Nr. Windham to
TlIK IlKKAI.n, ' and all that is neces
sary is to keep up the present gait."
The proposition of Mr. h'ichey is
met with cordial indorsements
from all directions. Councilman
Jones of the Second, who was re
cently in favor of extending the
m-mcr this summer, is favorably
impressed with the suggestion of
the ex-mayor. Mr. Jones is not
particularly anxious for the imm
(hate extension, ol the sewer. Ije is
a practical man, however, and lie
wants something done. He is not
a believer in iiuiclivity. lie idocs
not believe in allowing money to
pile up in the city treasury and lie
idly there. Ileisiu favor of using
it where it will do the most good
Jf it tan be demonstrated that the
City Hall project is feasible Mr.
Jones will supHirt it.
The railroad situation remains in
about the same Cordition. Nothing
can be definitely settled in regard
to the division terminus for sev
eral weeks, but 1'l.ittsmouth's posi
t ion in the contest is a good one,
and the committrvs will spare no
labor in prcsenti-Jg their case in
the strongest possible light.
Mr. Windham says that he is in
correspondence now with the rail
road officials and that he is confi
dent that the l.lurlinglon company
means business with regard to en
'TK'"ir tlio Hhoim here at once ami
otherwise making changes that will
be greatly beneficial to this towu.
I'lattsmouth is to Ik- congratulated
upon having audi an tiring workers
on these couimittoc. and the future
will show that the jieople here ap
preciate their cfTurhi to build up the
The Temperanoe Convention.
The women of the W. C. T. l are
completing their arrangements for
the holding of the second district
convention at Flattsniouth, begin
n ing Tuesday, August 'M and con
tinuing three days. The chairman
of the committee ou entertainment
is Mrs. M. Loving of tliis town. An
extensive and interesting program
has been prepared and the teetotlar
ladies expect a very large attend
ance of prohibition speakers,
writers and workers.
Strictly srieaking, riattsniouth
cannot be said to be u prohibition
town. However, if TlIK IlKK'ALU
correctly understands the situation,
it is not in prohibition towns that
the greatest work for the prohibi
tionists to accomplish exists. For
this reason, therefore, there is no
excuse for the W. C T. I'. people
being backward in coining forward
I'lattsmouth is a big, broad and
liberal town. It welcomes any and
all conventions. Its citizens will
royally entertain any and all vis
itors, regardless of their opinions
upoc. any subject. On behalf of
the people of I'lattsmouth Till bids the members of the
W. C. F. I', convention a cordial
welcome to this town and it will
take pleasure in giving to the world
the best and most complete re
ports of what is said and done in
the assemblage of interest to peo
ple in general.
The Now Garbage Master.
Mr. Shields has been appointed
and filed his bond as garbage mas
ter. He w ill go to work at once on
the job of cleaning up the vaults
and alleys of the town. This is one
of the most important moves of the
present administration. Too long
has the cleanliness of the alleys
and vaults of I'lattsmouth been
neglected, and it is to be hoped that
the last of complaints on this mat
ter have been heard.
Married at Court.
Herman Hildebraiid and .Miss
Ida Dettuianof Murdock were this
afternoon married, Judge k'amscy
officiating, in the county court
room. Miss Meieryurgen of Mur
dock, Jesse L. Root, C. C . I'armele,
Chas. Murphy and several others
were present as witnesses.
The young sou of J. F. Homes, a
farmer living southeast of Duncan,
was severely bitten by a dog yen'
lerday afternoon.
to be made tor each county in .Ne
braska in which to display the
pecial exhibits' at the World's Fair.
A photograph of one can be seen
by calling on David Miller at the
(iorder building. I'lattsmouth. In
these cases the several counties jy
will have samples ot their small
grain, soil, tfruits. etc.. and it is an
important matter to attend to. The
cases will cost titty dollars cacii.
i'asscounty 4n'ust 1 1 t bo behind the
other counties. Mr. MillT has re
ceived the following letter in re
gard to th" case troin the commissioner-general
of the Nebraska
Coin nil mi n Commission:
(IMll. Neli.. A int. '.t. tyr.'.-l divid Nit
er. M- -rf tiii - , I Inn i t n, v ;i-s v uiiiu
cliiji-lv:i 1'i'iir Mr; I urn nn.i.iuie
iiwiiiiiiiu tu lirnr t lie result or .hii cuiiii-
t ' ill'! i si. ill ill ri ll ielll till ll-l- l.iro.iiiit
i xliilut in -hill' I. iiiMiui:. I lniic vim will
nut tail In lie n-ire-ent-il. Il i- ii((i'irtiif
I nil full i M ii -IiiiiiIiI 1 1 live ii ni -r ill 1 lie
I iiti- liinlilini;. I hi- i-in. in- i.irtic iilmlv
t In-1 - il it lii in Id Iiii.ii ii t In- li-ni-lii i ii i e
ir nut uiie il-. iin im rrii-eil ii..r..iri,i-
tlmi llii- winter. V it limit it mir i i'le i - will lie iini.leijM.ite In e-l.r.i-liii.
I'leii-e let me lieur liuin Mill Uy
ret ii rn mini. S i.ui - t nil v,
Jo-. i..Ki: f. Jk.
'(iiiiiNi-iiinei' l i-iiei'iil.
I'nless the county loiuuiNsioncrs
ap propriate the money it must be
raised by private subscription.
Mr. Shryock's isurance
Uiu.ilia Wnrl. I ller;il.l.
It begins to look as though Mrs.
Shryock of Louisville, Neb., th
widow of the late representative
founil dead in his room at the Mur
ray hotel a few months ago, Would
have trouble collecting the insur
ance on his life.
The insurance companies are not
satisfied that Mr. Shryock died
from heart disease or some like
cause, and for this reason have held
oir paying the money to Mis.
Shryock. The father of the late
representative is in towu and has
called on Coroner Maul, and the re
sult is that the witnesses in the
case will be re-examined and their
testimony will be taken down in
shorthand and then h inded over to
the agents of the insurance com
panies, and they will be asked to
pay the insurance money.
The examination of the witnesses
who testified at the coroner's in
quest will begin tomorrow. One of
the companies, the t'nion Life of
Omaha, has paid the insurance it
carried, fl,(KH).
Changed Hands
K. A. Murphy has purchased the
Schildknecht shoe store. Fred is
an enterprising young man and
will put in a bigger stock than ever
before carried. The store w ill here
after be known as the Murphy Shoe
Mr9. Wise Dead.
Mrs. J.N. Wise Friday afternoon
received a telegram from Kansaa
City announcing the death of Mrs.
l'rof. U. W. Wise at that place. The
late Mrs. Wise was a former resi
dent of I'lattfr mouth and her friends
and relatives knew nothing of her
sickness until notified of her death
The funeral occured on Monday.
In accordance with instructions
from the treasury department at
Washington, Collector Peters of the
Omaha district will begin register
ing the Chinese population the 1st
of September. 1 here are about ."(HI
Chinamen in this revenue district.
They will not be registered unless
they desire to be, but if they intend
to ever make a visit to their native
laud and return again to this coun
try they will tind it necessary to
register. It is said that in Chicago
and many of the large cities the
leading Chinamen are advising
their people not to register. They
intend to test the constitutionality
or legality of the law by carrying
it before the highest court of the
I'nited States.
A bay mare, eight years old, wa-
. .1 -ri. . , r . .
Kioicu i ours lay irom tne nam
of Jas. Schiesse of Louisville. Mr
S. was in the city today to learn if In
could find a::y trace of the horse.
.mi-s Barbara tiering brought
back with her a number ot tin
photographs that she had collected
during her stay in the old world.
The Knights of I'ythias of I'latts
mouth except to re-organize a divi
sion of the uniform rank in a short
time. Active steps aie already
being taken for that purpose.
Col. Frank I'. Ireland visited Mr.
Cleveland at (nay Gables and when
he left Mrs. Cleveland inquired:
"Is Col. Ireland fairly representa
tive of Nebraska':" ' lie is," replied
the ex-president. "Then Nebraska
should be as famous for its gentle
men as for its corn," said the
charming woman sweetly. World
Herald. At the meeting of the Hryan club
last night $100 was subscribed for
the purpose of enlarging the New
York World's western campaign
The M. I K. K. Co. i cutting
rates and the fare over that road to
St. Louis is now only $8.73 and to
Chicago J 10.00.
jass at Chicago.
1 I.indsom.' and unilorni ca-e ai
It is Organized and Will le
Handsomely Uniformed.
People are Showing ar, Active Inter
est In Defeating 'he Predic
tors of Disaster - Burton
Afraid of-H s Paper
The Republican Club.
The Young Men's Republican
Club Friday eveuing held an inter
esting and livrly meeting. The
large and incieasiug attendance at
each session of the club shows that
the interest is growing in the cause
f republicanism and that the
laborers for a genuinely American
idininistratioii propose to have a
magnificent victory in November.
I'be various committee chairmen
reported progress being made in
olidifyiug the rank am! file and
that the willingness of re
publicans to do their duty was uni
versal. Charles lieers and Robert W.
Drown made reports in regard to
styles and prices of uniforms for
the marching division of the club,
and after a free d iscusinn a hand
some uniform which can be laid
down here for ''.'.!." was selected.
A marching division roster was
headed by President Root and
numerously signed by member.
It is believed that this year the
club will turn out more marchers
than ever before in its history.
Treasurer S. P. Holloway re
signed his position, for the reason
that his private affairs were in such
a condition that he' would not be
at home all the time during the
campaign and would therefore be
unable to give the office that atten
tion which he would be pleased to
do and which was necessary. Mr.
Holloway nominated as his suc
cessor that voting and tireless re
publican worker, Charles lteers
and he was unanimously chosen to
act. The ex-treasurer then placed
a piece of money in his hat and an
nounced that he was going to take
up a collection to givie his suc
cessor a good start, lie succeeded
admirably in his undertaking. The
I'lattsmouth republicans mean
Mr. Harvey Holloway reported,
as chairman of the glee club com
mittee, that he was at work upon
the organization of otie, but had
not yvt signed all the members.
O. M. Peterson stated that the
secretary had informed him that
there were no constitution and
by-laws on file in the secretary's
office, and moved that a com
mittee of three be appointed to
investigate if any were on file with
the county clerk, and, if not, to pre
pare and submit a set to the club.
The motion unanimously prevailed
and Mr. Peterson, J. R. Parker and
O. A. Drown were appointed as the
committee. '
(i. F. S, Durton of the News then
obtained the floor and began to air
his newspaper and personal griev
ances before the club in pursuance
of the Polk-Durton policy of treach
ery to the republican party. As he
proceeded and the true inwardness
of l,:s motive was exposed, Mr.
Dyers and others objected, stating
that Durton was out of order; that
a motion for adjournment was be
fore the house, and insisting upon
the regular order. Durtmi was in a
rage at the exposure of the pirate
and traitor combination and in
sisted on keeping the llnor and in
coherently haranguing the mem
bers. Mr. Polk saw the mistake
that was being made by his assist
ant and attempted to extricate him
from the net in which he was lloun
dei ing. The regular order was in
sisted on and the mot inn to ad jouru
put and defeated, the younger ele
ment of the club being anxious
"to see the fun."
Durton then resumed his talk,
but finally ended wit!, out accoiup
lishmg an thing save an exhibition
C ......
oi assurance and imbecility and a
scoring by Mr. R. W. Dyers. liver
said that he had come to the meet
ing as a friend and at the solicit,!
tion ot Durton to defend him. hut
that now he was convinced that
Durton was therefor the purpose
of creating dissension and trouble
and that he no longer sustained
him. Mr. Dyers reminded the Dur
ton that he was rather young in the
country and the republican party
to assume to lay down the law to
clubs and members of the party;
that he had a newspaper in which
to defend himself and that until
charges had been preferred else
where, in his newspaper was the
place to defend himself. Durton,
of course, does not want to expose
his true self by using his paper in
defense of his attempted double
dealiug. This might interfere with
his joining the democratic club.
The amusing fellow was finally
qttited and the meeting adjourned.
A IKiK'K'tlll.i: liKAlll.
IT-rain Abbott, one of the oldest
atid most repected citi.cus oftt.
Vidward, Neb., was dangerously and
probably fatally injured by being
dragged with his foot fast in the
stirrups a distance of about L.'iH)
yards through a grove by a vicious
bronco. Mr. Abbott was thrown
against a tree with such violence
that it broke the one and a quarter
inch stirrup strap, thus liberating
him. Deis still unconscious alter
thirty-six bouts. No hopes of his
recovery are entertained.
That able editoral in the World
Herald about "Mr. Gladstone's
Dilemma" is good and able and all
that sort of thing, but what the peo
ple want to hear about more par
ticularly is "Mr. Hitchcock's Dilem
ma." There is a rumor current that
he doesn't know whether he is a foot
or on horseback, politically.- Lin
coln Jou mal.
Axxiors to hi: ak i -a i h x l n.
Senator Paddock has received an
urgent request from the republican
state central committee of Illinois
to paritcipate in the cain.iaigu in
that state. Chairman Clark writes
that the committee has man)- calls
for addresses from Senator Pad
dock, especially from the farming
regions. The senator has replied,
regretting his inability to accept
the invitation. He states in 'his
answer that all the time his official
and private business will permit
him to use will be employed for re
publican success in Nebraska.
Senator Paddock will make an ex
tended series of speeches in Ne
braska, opening the campaign in
Deatrice early in September.
lAKXAIIAN'.S l't )1 1'Ll.M EXT.
The Pythians at Kansas City are
at last down to hard work. The
uniform rank entertains the visi
tors and in doing so it U showing
how a large body of well drilled
men can ue mohlizcd at the call
of a superior. While the uniform
rankhas been drillingand marching
the supreme lodge of the order has
been behind closed doors attending
to executive business Yesterday
morning the conpetive drill for
cash prices took place. The day's
testlVltes Closed with an, ..t
isplay of lire works which had
been postponed from Tuesday on
account ot wet weather.
Mai. Gen. Carnahan of the uni-
form rank yesterday afternoon re-
lewed all the Pythian boys in
amp. He was surrounded by his
staff, mounted, and the various
divisions, regiments and brigades
passed by for his inspection. The
bearing of the knights in general
was highly pleasing to the com
manding general.
The Nebraska brigade especially
showed up in fine form and after
the review General Carnahan per
sonally congratulated the officers
of the Nebraska brigade upon the
correctness of their marching and
remarked that it was the only bri
gade in line that passed inspection
without the discovery of a flaw.
Mima divisision No. 21 of Kear
ney, Neb., attracted special atten
tion by reason of the precision of
its inarching and its general mili
tary bearing.
The Journal seems to have lost
sight of its presidential candidate
in its enthusiasm for Ihe Young
Man Kluquent.
D. S. Draper is a veteran democrat
of the Jacksonian description and
he admits that he isn't feeling jubi
lant over the fact that Drover Cleve
land is inclined to snub the eld-line
boys and hobnob with such mug
wumps as Schur. of New York and
tjumey ot Massachusetts. Cleve
land practically tells the old and
genuine democrats that he is bet ter
than they; better than his party;
that he and his mugwump friends
represent the only true democrats;
that the country is afraid to trust
the old crowd, etc. For the benefit
of Mr. Draper and other democrats
of the rid school Tin- Hl-U'Al.h
prints Mr. Cleveland's letter to the
Hon. Win. C. Whitney.
Mr. Ouincy, the Massachusetts
mugwump, seems to enjoy more of
the eonlideuee of Grover Cleveland
than do old-time democrats.
The young ladies' society of St.
John's church Wednesday gave a
pleasant dancing party at Rockwo d
Hall and managed it in a maimer
to give satisfaction to all who were
Mr. Whitney, ex-secretary of the
navy under Cleveland and Dr.
Dana's fool-killer for the democ
racy, has been laboring very hard
to patch up n truce between the
warring democratic factions in
New York and elsewhere. Cleve
land apparently does not agree with
the ex-secretary in making so
many overtures to such leaders as
Gorman, Di ice and Ransom aud he .
has written Whitney a letter oil the
subject. Listen to how the Fat
Dictator talks: "I trust that in the
interest of true democracy you ;
remember the conversation we had ,
while driving from Gray Gables to '
the station tit Duzard's Day regard-,
ing the making of promises to j
persons who until recently were ;
not in accord with the principle- of ,
true democrat-) . If it is the will of ;
the people that I shall again be-j
come president, I do not want to lie
i ...i i ... i 1 1 . .. t ... I
VIII II. 1 I I (I SSI'! ll I It 1 I I g L I Mil J l( I IVVl iU
recognize that class of people who,
I suspect, are not in accord with the
true democratic principles which
are laid down by me. If any of
these people should demand
promises of me refer them to Mr.
a in liiiiar.ri'E.
Mrs. Ann Luce, a Plattsmouth
woman, who ma le herself justly
famous in her native place by in
dulging in red-eve, has struck for
larger fields, and is now cutting a
figure in Lincoln p. .lice courts.
Nebraska City Press.
XK IX l'l.AT I SMul TIt, T(.
1-' ri-1 in m t T'ril mm.
There is nothing in the world
more hopeless, more pitiful than a
bankrupt newspaper, which drags
on an aimless, wintry existence
through sheer dread of death. Its
appearance gives it away; you can
tell a starving newspaper as
quickly as you can tell a starving
man. It may be filled with glitter
ing stories of present and future
prosperity, but it carries with it an
essence of the grave and shroud as
surely as though it were bordered
with black and delivered to sub
scribers from a hearse. There is a
daily at Lincoln and another at
Omaha, each of which claims to be
on the road to allluence, but a copy
is never received that The Tribune
does not think of the passing bell,
and the ritual, and the. falling of
clods. These dailies will die miser
ably one of these days and the only
regret will be that they did not die
long, long ago.
Mr. M. Alden is the happiest man
in Murray at the present writing,
and it is all caused by his wife pre
senting him with a girl baby.
The Modern .Woodmen of Amer
ica of the First congressional dis
trict held a reunion at Lincoln yes
terday. A big parade was held in
the forenoon, in which 2,0U) Wood
men participated. The mayor wel
comed the Woodmen and Congress
man Dryau replied in behalf of the
order. Toasts were responded to
by Judge Field and all of the offi
cers of the association.
The .supreme lodge Knights of
Pythias now in session at Kansas
City elected the following officers
Thursday, afternoon: Supreme
chancellor, W. W. Dlackwell of Ken
tucky; supreme vice chancellor,
Walter D. Ritchie of Ohio; supreme
prelate, K. G. Dlackmer of Califor
nia; supreme master of exchequer.
F. J. Wiley of Delaware; supreme
keeper of record.- and seals, R. I..
C. White of Tennessee; supreme
master-at-arms, J. II. Lyons of Kan
sas; supreme inner guard, A C.
Gardenier of New York; supreme
outer guard, John II. Thompson of
Washington, D. C. William Worth
Dlackwell. the newly elected su
preme chancel'or, is a merchant of
Henderson, Ky. lie has held in
succession all the offices of his
state's grand lodge and was unani
mously elected supreme vice chan
cellor two years ago. Walter D.
Ritchie, the new supreme vice
chancellor, is a lawyer of Lima, ().,
and is recogni.ed as one of the
foremost leaders of the bar. Two
years hence, by right of succession,
he will be supreme chancellor.
Joseph II, I.yotis, the new supreme
master at-ai ins, is general agent of
the Missouri Pacific railway, with
headquarters in Kansas City. Dis
home is in Leavenworth, Kan., and
be is cnmni. iieler of the Kansas
brigade, uniform rank. All the
other officers were re-elected and
are weil known to all Pythians.
liK'VAX ST11.I. Ivl'X.MXi..
Nel.r;i-k;i City Press.
The casual, hard-headed observer
will always believ that Dilly
Dryau was afraid to meet Don.
John C. Watson in debate. That's
the way it looks to a man up a tree.
For he had already been scheduled
to speak in this city, and he could
not fairly refuse to divide the time
with a thoughtful inquirer.
DtiKX Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Teegar
den are happy over the arrival of
their first-born, a little daughter,
that put in an appearance on Mon
day, Adgust -2Z Weight, eight
pounds. 1 landsome announcement
cards have been sent to distant
relatives and friends. Uncle Ike
presides over the cigar case at the
store. Jim is notout yet. Weeping
Water Republican.
-.. . . : ... i. .. . l. i
at Geneva, 111., whose .object it Is
roinpiie aim piiniis.i ,i iiisum)
: , . .. .. , ... I I ' i. I. : . .
.1 ..i. . . t r . . . i. . . .1 '
uie 1 1 iv iii wouieii in 1 1 iv i in i
offices of Kane coitntv. win-
J .111. .kl.a.v v . ,,,,, II,,.- IIIV.
in oemg mi- nisi eoiimy in iiiinoi.-
i. I. .. . - 1. .. ... .. ... r . Tie '
und perhaps in the I'nion, to honor
woman by making her a deputy in
its official offices, women having
b.-eii employed in the county in an
official capacity since l."'i, and it is
deeired to show in this memorial the
success with which women have
filled the offices of ci-cuit clerk, re-
......,i.. i .1....1
IIIIULI. II v.l Sill II ,111,1 VI HI II I. .1(71
J - jviin.M- ... i....- .iiiii,
Cal., is preparing lor exhibition
tu,. 'r..-1, i;.,;-..
...X 1 .1,1 lll,.-,
representing the surrender of Marv
I'liivii oi (ois, to nie lulls in la'
I'll.. I'. 1... 1 )'...., .....I ..
..v vi i.- ,i ,j, 1 ii, i, hum
com .im, when completed, t lf
figures of thirty-live men and
mi mien, nun imi-es, 111111 iMlllll-r
a large tree; with a foreground
grass, suruiiberv and other accJ
not se elegantly comparisoiied, ner
costume being of royal purple.
Mounted attendants follow. High
landers in bright Scotch plaids,
with battle axes and spears. Mrs.
Jenkins began the work eight years
Where is Johnny Davies now, that
he don't challenge Mr. Dryan'r It is
not unusual to see a whole lot of
little dogs barking at the heels of a
big mastiff.-- Journal.
John Davies is right in town,
Drother Sherman, but it .would be
useless for him to challenge Dryan.
The eloquent apostle of disaster,
would not accept. He has got more
on his hands now than he is able to
handle. Till-: . Hi;k.I.I and all
other republicans would be willing
to abide by the decision of the onli
ne alter any debate between Mr
Davies and Mr. Dryau.
Miniliu World -Herald.
.i.iiiiiew iiering, ine vigoroi
young democrat of Cass county, j
tnenl toned as teiiitiiirnrv rlnii-i,,
- i J ........ ..,,iw
of the democratic state convention.
Mr. Gering has the enthusiasm of
youth and the sagacity of an en-
entirely self-made man. He is an
eloquent speaker, a thorough par
liamentarian, and will set the great
convention at work with Jeffer-
sonian simplicity.
The postmaster at Louisville saj
i iih in KAl.p lias a larger .cireul
non ai utai oince than ANY. otlit.
newspaper, aud.he oil ht to know.
THE llERAt.D refuses to entertain
a quarrel with republican newspa
pers. e want them to do right and
light the enemy within and with
out the party and we will - aid thetu
in the work. .
' The Ashland Priving'association
is making numerous 'improvements)
on it's park. Put of the place
has been enclosed aud lumber is
now on the ground for a judges'
stand, stable and the like. Th
first of a series of fall meetings w,
held this afternoon, wlin local an
County horses were tried. Ashland
has some good speeders and some
good records will no doubt be made
this fi.ll.
dukus vvmie x-eaaancr
adulterated paints would!
have no sale did they not
afford dealers a larger
profit than
x uic ?T illLc JUciU'
The man who best guards
uis uwn interests is never per
suaded to buy paint that is
said to be "just as good," or
"better," than Strictly Pure
White Lead. The following
brands are standard, manufac-
turrrl hu trio "fiM n,.i-ui'
----- Tria uuuii
process, and always strictK
Pure White Lead
Tinting Colors.
The National Lead Co. man
ufacture a line of colors to
color strictly pure White Lead
any shade wanted. They are
put up in small packages ; one
pound being sufficient to tint
twenty-five pounds of Lead. By
using these colors and strictly
pure White Lead you know,
that you have pure paint, which
you can not know when buyi?r'
mixed" or "prepared" paints
For snle by the best dealers In paintn. , '
ii you ore goinn to paint, it will pay you
nd to us Tor a book containing infurmatio
mat may save you many a dollar: it uil
only cost you a postal card to do so. .
T A T- TMT A V . T'S
ivn i luixnL. LcAU CO., .
at. ioui3 Branch.
Clark Avenue and Tenth Street,
St. Louis, Mo.
.in ill ,:iiii:ii iii il. is iii-t-ii ii.,-, tie