Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1892)
Editor Iowa Plata Dealer Cured of In
sufferable Itching and Tain by
v the Cutlcura Remedies.
Jio Leu Than Five Physicians Con
, suited. Their Combined Wisdom
I am altty.fti yean old. In Annt, 10, m
troubled with the peculiar akin diaeaaa to whirl
people of my am are aublert, known among mrdl.
al men aa eczema. Ila Aral apprarancc waa near
the anklt-a. It rapidly eitendvd over the lower
itremltiea nntll my lege were nearly one raw tore;
from leKt the trouble eiteuded acmaa the hi in,
ahouldera and the entire length of the arnia, the
iff and artna (irfntly awollcn with an itching,
burning pain, without caaation. Although thu
Wat medical advice attainable waa employed, uo
lt-aa than five pbyalciane of the place being cou-
lilted and the prrocripllone Iwitig the remit of
ttwir combined wiailom, the diwoae, though ap
parently checked, would recur in a few duya ui
bad aa ever; during ita prugreaa my weight fell
away alxmt twenty-five pnunda. Aa an ihtI.
mentl began the uae of I'i'TitTlU, following Hie
aimple and plain inatructiona given with the liKflK
hies, mill in four weeka found nyaelf well, with
akin aoft and nntural la color, the Itching nwl
. J..l.. .1: .. . 1 M- 1 tl L' I ll
jiuiu vmuciy renevea. . . iv. mc.-w,
Editor Iowa Tlain puller, Creaco, la.
THE NEW CITY OFFICERS.
Mayor Richey and the Old
Council Retire To night.
A (JUET VYKPDIM. HEaTERDAl.
New Kind of a Surprise Party
Strikes Plattsmouth Fre
mont Will Play the
Ti new Mood and Skin l'urifler, and grcnU'rt of
Humor lU'niediea, ititeniHlly (to dentine, the IiIoikI
of ull impuritica and poiaonoua eleiiienta, mul llri
remove the cuiiav), and t'l'Tit'l'lu, the g' - .1 f m
'ure, and C'ITK Ika Shap, ail t-iqiiiailr "i
Her and Heautitier, eiternully (to clear tin -.i;i iimI
aealp, and N-aUire tlie hair), pedily cuu- every
humor and diaenao of thu akin, ecalp, and blooii,
with loaa of hair, whether Itching, burning, scaly,
pimply, and blotchy, whether simple, arrufuioua,
hereditary, or contagioua, when plijalcluns uud all
oUier renicdica fail.
Sold everyw here, Price, Crnrriu, 10c.: Fai
'.'':.; liBsoi.VKNT, 1. Prepared by the I'ottkm
imeo ani I'usmciL Cowmiuthin, Notum.
0 n" Bend for " How to Cure fkin lliaeaaea."
PIMPLES, Muck heads, chapped and oily akin
I 111 cured by Cuticuiu Ultuu atsu Simp.
a Tf In one minute the) Cutlt iira
tjtm Jk Anil-Pain Planter rellevee rhiu
aL niiitlc, aclatic, bip, kidney, cheat,
and muicnlar painaand weukDcaaua.
TLe lust aud only patu-kUluig puatur.
FREE FROM RHEUMATISM.
The city council will hold its reg
ular meeting to-niiht. The old of
ficers will retire mul the new ones
will be sworn in. The new mayor
will appoint the standing commit
tees. It is understood mai uie outer
Appointments will not be made tin
til the next Hireling, when there will
he a clean sweep in the police force
There are several nanu s men
1 u hum 1 fur the nosition o cllict Ol
police with James Grace in the lead
iltliini.-li Al liiuris thinks he has
the appointment sure, while lorn
I'rv. Dan Coffee. Win. Cole and Kd
Fitzgerald's names are freitiently
iiiiMitiniiei . t ilu mayor manes a
clianee in the city attonieysiiij
Chas. C. Grimes will be the lucky
man. The street commissioner will
in all probability remain the same
is it now is, with Geo. I'oisall at the
Plattsmouth Heard From.
Following are the orations an de
livered by three of Plattsmouth'e I
citizens at the graduation exercises
uf the M iner Institute at Ashland: I
A HERMAN URADt'ATU.
On Monday evening, April Pith,
Mat Schlegel, of Plattsmouth,
favored the Miner Club with a few
remarks. He said:
MR. PRESIDENT AMI MEMHEES OK
THE CLUB: As the time has arrived
for ine to take my departure from
. r 1
yoa, my most intimate menus, i
take this mode of thanking you all
for the kindness ami consideration
you all have shown me, especially
Dr. Miner for his kindness and good
advice and sncessfnl treatment of
mv worst habit or disease, that of
the appetite for liquor, which I had
contracted some twelve years ago,
and have tried in various ways lo
get ritl of. 1 had tp.it drinking for
five years at one time ami at another
time I had not drank any for nine
teen months. I hail each time made
up my iniiitl not to touch the cursed
stuff again, but during both periods
the craving for liquor would mani
fest itself. The only way I would
overcome it was not to go where the
stuff was to be had, but since I have
been cured of tl.e appetite I think
(with the hell) of Goth I can with
stand any temptation tillered me.
I also desire to thank Mr. R. W.
livers and others of IMattsmouth,
who have caused and helped me to
'FATHER HAYES 13 DEAD.
Ho Passod Away Quietly At An
Early HourThis Morning.
0NK BI ONKTIIK (H 1 SKTH1.KS (JO
Father Hayes Came to Plattsmouth
In I 856 and Has Been Identi
fied With Her Interests
Ever Since A Long
Life Well Spent
backward hut no damage except on
(Vnieiope All farm work sns.
83,500 IN REWARDS
ThA C rind Un Arriau,iur.t'!Graet
Iwi I t Voi.talw I ll....... ... A
. iitiiiiiui iiu- wiiuei ui
ltutTalo Oats not nil in.
Iliitlcr Considerable ground un
The community was startled this
morning with the announcement
that Father Hays died at 3 o'clock
this morning; thus, not an unlunked
fur event startled his friends and
the cut ire community, for all Knew
he was a very old man, "full of
years," and ready for the grim mes
senger. Yet, he had lived among
us for so many years, had been
such a familiar landmark for the
past thirly odd years -on our
streets every day; always hale,
hearty, kindly, venerable, he came
to be regarded with love and ad
miration by all classes of our peo-
nle. So. when the looked for, vet
startling, word passed from nek
bur to neiL'hlior. "rather Hays is
dead!" there was, as it were, an in
voluntary pause and exclamation
From Monday's Duily.
A. J. Graves had business at Mur
MissGertude Hilton spent Sun
day iu Omaha.
Hon. W. 11. Shryock of Louisville
is iu the city to-day.
Lester Stone spent Sunday with
his parents at Nehawka.
W. W. Druinmond and Fred Race
departed for Lincoln this morning,
j F. McCourt left this morning for
a trip through Loup county, this
.r I'll. a. will udiiicuii n uvj nao uini
V bedfast for four weeks with typhoid
fever is reported better to-day.
The funeral of the six months old
babe of Mr, and Mrs. Geo. Sitzman
occurred this morning at 10 o'clock
Tom Sherwood has entered Frank
Carruth & Son's jewelry store for
the purpose of learningthe jewelers
1 Al O'Neil, the man shot Friday
J night is getting along nicely. The
police are still looking for the man
that done the shooting.
Mr. M. Shroeder, living on north
rSighth street, is building an addi
tion to hie residence and otherwise
improving his property.
A large number of Mr. George
Schanz's friends assembled at that
gentleman's Lome yesterday and
celebrated his birthday in true
William Alexander of University
Place, Lincoln, is in the city visit
iug friends. He leaves for Omaha
to-night where he has secured a
I position iu the Union Pacific head
Miss Sue Matson, a teacher in the
high school, went up to Omaha
this morning to visit the Omaha
schools. She will be joined in
f Omaha by Miss Cora Cook, another
v Plattsmouth teacher, who went up
' Mrs. Chas. Wilsey left yesterday
for Seward for the purpose of ap
pearing against her husband, who
is charged with bigamy. Chief of
Police Fry returned from Seward
Saturday evening and said that the
leenng against usey was at a
fever heat and that the sheriff
A very pretty wedding occurred
yesterday afternoon at the resi
dence of John Hoone in the 1 bird
ward. Thel "contracting parties
were Thou. II. Sceaver and Miss
Alice M. Hoone, the oldest daugh
ter of John Hoone.
Kev. II. H. Burgess joined the
couple in the holy bonds of matri
mony, after which they took the
evening train for their future home
in Logan Iowa, The groom has
furnished a neat little home for his
bride and they will immediately
go to keeping house. The groom is
engaged in the bakery business.
A Ghost Party.
Surprise parties are very frequent
but Saturday evening was the first
time a ghost surprise party was
ever planned and successfully car
riedoutin this city. The victims
were Mr. and Mrs. J. K Hutchinson
A large number of their friends
planned and carried out the party
Saturday night and presented Mr
and Mrs. Hutchinson with an ele
gant plush rocker. The presenta
tion speech was made by Mr. Thorn
as Shepard, of Illinois, an old gen
tlemen 8.1 years old. Following is
a list of those in attendance
Messrs and Mesdames A. Adams
Steiniker, Green and daughter
Kepple, McCavigan, Schlegel nnd
daughter, Golding, Hodgson, Fred
Coursey ot South Omaha, Frank
Coursey, J. II. Young, Gobbleman
Ivdwards, Pearleman Kraus, Linder
non, Longenhagen, Mrs. A.H. Dray
Mrs, AD. Vorheis, Campbe'l, O. 1
Johnson, Ilassimier, Hayes, Davis
Flgenbcrger, Hlake, Kempster, Allis
YVeaten, and Messrs, Davis, Gray
Thomas Shepherd, Kaudenbush
Moore, Skinner Cox, Thompson
llerold, Allis, J. Adams, A. Adams
Ayer, Green, Golding, Dean Hurton
and the Misses Jennie, Nellie and
Minnie Dray, Nettie Carmack, An
nie, Dora, Fannie and Daisy Adams
Susie Hutchinson and Mattie Car-
Echoes From the Diamond.
The rain yesterday morning pre
vented our "Paralyzers" from pol
ishing up Jack Carrigan's Hayden's
and nil day long the cranks were
sad in consequence. ' It looks as if
Old Sol waa going to square things
with the baseball boys this year, as
he has shut them out without a run
or a hit so far. The old man wants
Geo. K. Willie, an employe of the to look out or we will lay for him,
U. & M. Shops, severed his connec- and, if we do, hell be shot all to
tion with that company Saturday pieces. The team put in the day re-
evening and leaves to-day for Wis- hearsing their minstrel show and
cousin, where he goes to join a cir
cus, i'lr. Ulie nas made many
friends during his short stay in
our city and his departure is re
gretted by all who knew him. As
he retired from work Saturday eve
ning Foreman Harstow gave him a
letter of reccoMimendation and suc
cess signed by all the men who la
bored by his side, for which.through
the columns of this paper, he wish
es to return his sincere thanks. lb
will also be missed in musical
. i . . .. . . . ....
cies as lie was an important mem.
her of the P. cV M. JJand and orchas-
A Singular Request.
The following note was found on
Main street and handed to a report
er, ' The owia'r can have the origl
yiialcopy by callina; at this office.
-J Following is the epistle: ' ;
C HAKLIE come tliiwn tonight as it is
' ruining, come Mtul I will watch ftir Vim
tome to the kitchen window nntl I will have
everything redily for to tuke u walk he
licrehy 8 o'clock im I don't think we can
get red other he is kuIiik to e your
mother iind if 1 k to town she will he mire
to come along from yotir own A-
trying to look happy.
Last Saturday a "phenom" devel
oped at the ball park in the shape of
O. Dalrymple Jones, the boy won
der. Dalrytiple is a little modest
in his pretentions as a twirler but
he shoots 'em over like a streak of
light. He pitched for Plattsmouth
against a picked nine and would
have shut them out without a hit
or a run had he been ptoperly sup
ported, lie alleges that part ot the
team conspired to defeat him.
Jack Reeves "got here Saturday.
He looks like he wanted to scalp
somebody and he's big enough U
do it, loo.
When we want to see an out
fielder we must get sun shades and
look at Long. He's a dazzlcr
Mr. Maupin must carry a rabbit's
foot. He couldn't catch like he
does if he didn't.
From all practice so far it i-t evi
dent we have the winners.
Johiuon plays short like a Glass
epek. ;IIe'n way up in Gv , . (
get here, and also to the kind people of surprise
of Ashland, whom I had the plea
sure of meeting, for their courteous
treatment. While 1 am anxious to
get home to my family, I hate to
leave Ashland and especially the
Institute where I felt at home the
day I came and ever since.
Now in conclusion I extend to you
all, my best wishes, hoping at some
future time that we will meet, not as
in the past, but as industrious and
sober men. Thanking you all again
I bid you all farewell.
RELIEF AT LAST.
Al the club meeting last Saturday
evening J. W. Hrantner spoke as fol
Mr. President, Memhers ok the
Cluu, Ladies and Gentlemen: At
the request of some of the members,
I intended to make a few remarks
this evening, but after thinking the
matter over carefully, I find I am
not capable of so doing. Had I the
oratorical powers of our brother
Col. Matheney, or the winning ways
of Hro. Moon, I would then have no
hesitation in speakingto thisassein
bly. Not being so gifted, I will write
what I feel mv duty to our fellow
graduates who leave us this even
ing. I feel proud to-night that we
have found a remedy for this disease
that is ruining more families, caus
ing more misery and sorrow in our
midst than all other diseases. I
have been alllicted with the disease
for a number of years. 1 have tried
everything, but found only tempor
ary relief. I have signed the tem
perance pledge, joined the Good
Tmiplers, the Temple of Honor,
made solemn, vows to my friends
and to my God, that I would never
taste the accursed stuff again. Hut
I did not have the power to resist.
Now that we have found the remedy
let us each, as members of this club
when we go from this Institute, go
with the determination that we will
do all we can, not depending on our
selves alone, but looking to a higher
power, who is willing to assist us iu
the right, to help our fellow man
who if unfortunate enough to be
afflicted as we were. In doing this
the Miner Institute will prosper and
many a noble man will be saved
from a drunkard's grave.
J. W. Hrantner.
a one arm graduate.
J. R. Densou, a one arm graduate
of Plattsmouth, who graduated last
Monday evening, delivered the fol
lowing address before the club:
MR. PRESIDENT AND GENTLEMEN:
As I am about to sever my connec
tion with the Miner Institute, I feel
it my duty to express my thanks to
you for the many acts of kindness
you have shown me while here. I
also thank Dr. Miner for the kind
ness received from him, and the in
terest he has taken in my case
While I regret leaving you, lam
happy to go hack to my home and
the friends I left, a much better and
soberer man than I was when I left
them. The most of you knew my
condition when 1 came here, andean
see what it is to-day; for the change
that has taken place, I am indebted
to my friends, first, who induced me
to come, then to Dr. Miner for his
treatment ami also to the members
of the club for their kindness. All
of you I owe a debt of gratitude
aud pain, r.vcryom
had lost a friend. The community
one of its very oldest, staunches!
best citizens. I he church its very
best, its oldest and most loyal
counsellor and guardian.
Father Hays came to IMattsmouth
in the early territorial days, about
18'XS, and cast his lot with our peo
pie; was the founder of the Presby
terian society here and has ever
since remained with, us, lending a
blameless, upright, Christian life.
He was devoted to the Presbyterian
church and gave 'A his greatest
time and attention, and it is there
he will be missed the most. It ap
pears Mr Hays had nn attack of
la grippe last winter and, although
he had apparently overcome that
enemy of the old and infirm, his
intimate friends have noticed ever
since that he was gradually failing
and breaking down. It was but a
week or ten days ago, while on his
way to prayer meeting, that he had
a verv severe fall on the sidewalk
in front of Judge Chapman s resi
deuce which cut and injured his
face severely, but from which acci
den he had apparently recovered.
Last evening at about 5 or 0 o'clock
Mr. Hays was found at the front
door of Prof. McClellan's residence,
where he lived, gasping for breath.
Help was called at once and he was
assisted to his room, where Dr.
Cook was summoned. His trouble
was pronounced heart failure and
he gradually sank away, dying at
about 3 o'clock this morning.
Mr. Hays was born in Dauphin
county, Pennsylvania, July 1),
lSOrt, and resided in Ohio during
his active business life. His age
was eighty-five years and some
months. He leaves two daughters
and one son living: Mr. Thomas
W. Hayes, superintendent of the
W'estinghouse Brake establishment
of Pittsburcr. Pa.: Mrs. W. S. Mathi-
son of Dayton, Ohio; Mrs. Annie K
Gibson, widow of James Gibson, of
Springfield, Ohio; also Mrs. J. N
llavs ol ashinirton, V. C, a
Funeral arrangements will be
held in obcyance until word is re
ceived from his children, who have
been wired of his death.
tier water; small grain not at all
sown and some sown and not
Cass Rain, snow aud hail during
the week; considerable grain yet to
Cedar Not twenty-four hours of
sunshine during the week; wheat
ami tints are not injured by the cold.
Custer--Most small grain sown;
to wet to plow for corn, winter grain
Chase Small grain sown ami
coming up; prospect for winter
wheat never hetter.
Clay Crop conditions uufavor-
ilile, sleet and snow on the night of
Colfax "-Small grain all sown but
not properly covered, more small
grain sown than usual.
I berry-- Over two inches ol snow
on Tuesday night.
Cumuiing -lints half sown; no
plowing lor corn yet,
Dawes Snow storm lor toiirdax s
iiiinv un Ilic niiitnl man lor seven
Dawson - Too wet to plow for
Dodye Nt il. linage done from
lain except on low ground.
Dundy U.iiii and snow sill the
1'ilinoi'e Farm work two weeks
behind, early oats coining up ami
looking well; plowing for corn be
gun. Franklin - Farm work delayed;
much planting trees reported.
Furnas - Fall grain aud alfalfa
looking well; spring grain about
sown and doing well.
Gage All farm work delayed on
account of continued rain.
Hamilton - Week dull aud cold
ground and too sticky for farm work.
I larlan Rainfall about normal.
Hays Fall grain doing well but
some spring grain not properly cov
Hitchcock-Wheat already sown
looks well but too wet to finish seed
1 loll ; eedmg about halt tin-ished.
Jefferson Fall grain reported as
. iT.: i .1... -
ill nit' nesi loiiuiiioii ior tnc punt
Kearney The cold weather has
not hariudd the small grain.
Knox Snow and slush prevent
ing farm work.
Lancaster Ground in bad shape
to prepare for corn; wheat and oats
Lincoln Very little farm work
done on account of wet weather.
IOgan Seeding nearly tlone;
acreage five times that of last year
in this county.
Madison Cloudy nearly all the
Merrick Hottoni lands flooded;
more water than for twenty years;
farm work about at a standstill.
Nemaha Oats are being mud
Nnckols Acreage of winter wheat
a third larger than lust year; lew
Otoe No sunshine for five days;
verr little farm work tlone.
Pawnee Week cloudy and. com
with a great amount ot rain.
Platte T inter wheat nnd rye
looking well; work two weeks late,
Rock Some wheat up, but on the
low lands rotting in the ground;
lour inches of snow on otli
Sauudcrs-Oiie half the seeding
tlone; little wheat sown; nearly all
oats; season three weeks late
Seward-Much grain sown and
not covered and some under water
Sherman -Grain has sprouted and
is coming up nicely,
i-. i c i: .1.-...
otiintuii m-euiiig iniuiii iinct--
foiirths done but at a standstill now
from wet weather,
Valley Small grain nearly all in
and that sown early is up and look
fhnyer Grain and grass growing
W aslnngtion harm worn three
weeks late; wheat acreage ten per
cent less than last year, oats aver
of The Canadian Agricul
turist, America's old and reliable
illustrated family Magazine, is now
open. The following splendid priz
esjwillbe given free to person
sending in the greatest number of
words made out of the letters con
tained in the words "The Illustrated
Agriculturist. Kvcryone sending
in a list of not less than one hun
dreti words will receive a valuable
present of silverware.
I-t itiantl ri'taard jraw In fn4
'.'u i .. Krinul I'l inn. vhHii-iI t f 'n
in ' i'al In koI
4ili OiKati vimi. ii ui ffM
MH (UN) In L'nlal
".III it-lit x ifiilil w.iti'h full JcwelU4
71 ll l.!lllltH itoltl
Hill .Mi in (J.. 14
111 ri w rl ol Ml! ivirh 1M
Ni'l I'd iriiH --.ll nWi-r ti-'t Ndti iUMlriipl
lii i iai rit'ih'tl
Nr .'al priea - Ml tllw-r il.'unt sMiiir war-
I .ii.l - i In-iivy I'l.ni'
Ni'U law irivs -Km siUi-r Imtler ilMn's en
mi;mt il Ii0,i?y pi.ile
Nl'XI ,'aal lll-a 1'iHlHlit-, i f IWHIV ll,tli'i allior
knltli-a ImitiT illli", Hun l..lKi-ls, liiscuit
t :i r swm ln ll luit'i'i' knlv-1 fti'. all fully
warrant il iiklim n l"l l nl i;"'J siliMultil i
wniits I In valin' i-f wlni'li mil iiuxr put
This grand literary comgetitioa
is open lo everybody everywhere.
The following are the conditions:
I. The words must he construct
ed only from lelters in the word,
"The Illustrated A gricult urist" and
must be only such words as are
found in Wch.-tcrs unabridged
dictionary, iu the body of the hook
none of the supplement to be used.
2. l'he words must be written ia
eolation and numbered I, 2, It, aiiJ
s.i on, lor facilitating iu tlieiclinj;
;i belters cannot be used oftenrr
than they appear in the words, The
Illustrated Agriculturist. For in
slanee the word egg cannot be used
as there is but one 'g' in the thret
4 The list containing the largest
number of words will be awarded
first (true, and so on in order of mer
it. I'.ach list as is it is received will
be numbered and if two or more tie
the first received will be awarded
first pi i,e, and so on, therefore the
In nelit of sending lit early will read
ily be seen.
F'ach list must be accompanied
by $1 for six months subscription
to The Agriculturist.
The following men have kindly
consented to act us Judges: J G Mac
Donald, city clerk, Peterborough,
Canada, and Comodore Calcutt, Pet
Our last competition Got $1008
nrue all right, IM ?1 Prando
Vancouver, H. C. Thanks for $a0
prize G W Cunningham Donald B
C. Prize receized O. K.-T D I .untie
West superior, Wis. $.100 prize ree'd
1 fianks ( i V Robertson, loronto;
and 300 others in United States and
This is no lottery merit only will
count. The reputation for fairness
gained by the Agriculturist in the.
past is ample guarantee that the
competition will be conducted ia
liKe manner, pentl ,lc stamp lor
full particulars to The Agricultur
ist, I'eteroorougli, (. auada.
WEATHER CROP BULLETIN.
Reports Received From Twenty
five Counties out of Fifty.
1 he .Nebraska weather service in
co operation with the U. S. depart
ment of agriculture, weather
bureau, central office, Roswell ob
servatory, Doane college, Crete
Weather-crop bulletin No. 3, for the
week ending Friday, April 22. 1892,
Reports received from seventy-six
observers in fifty counties. This
week has been a continuation of the
cloudy and rainy weather of the
past week; little progress has been
made in farm work which is now
from two to three weeks late. The
temperature has been much below
the normal and there have been
generally but two sunshine days
1 lie precipitation over the eastern
half of Nebraska averaged some
what aoove an inch which is more
than double the normal amount
the excess was still greater west
ward where in some areas it exceed
e l two inches; a fall of three to four
inches of snow was unite ueneral
I- .,.? Til. t .1 1 "
which i win iry ami repay uy spend- ,, llot the northern part of the
ing the rest ol my days in industry oll Tuesday ni-ht. Tl.e sow
ami soorieiy. i iiniuung you again,
I trust I may have the pleasure of
meeting you all at some future time
mid that the Miner Institute will
prosper. I will now bid you
.Mr. ami Mrs. I), llawksworth and
i'irs. iv, . cook were passengers
ing of small grain has progressed
very little; a very little plowing for
corn has been done;' (he early sow
is up and doing well; there is a
increased acreage of wheat and th
prospects for small grain generally
are good in spite tif the cold wet
REPORT 1IY (OI'NTIES.
Adams - Season wet, cold and
THOUSANDS IN REWARDS
The Ori-nt Weekly Competition of The
Lacuna noma Journal
Which word in this advertise
ment spells i he same backward as
forward.'' 1 his ir a rare opportuni
ty for etery Nudum, Miss, every
father and son, to secure a splendid.
weekly I'Kizii.s-i'.very ween
throughout this great competition
prizes will be distributed as tollows
l lie Hint luiin i iiunwii icti itv
(the postmark date on each letter to
betaken as the dale received. lat tne
office of the Ladies Home Magazine
( each and every week during
lHJ2)wib get $200; the second correct
answer, $100; the third ITiOj fourth
a beautiful silver service: fifth, five
o'clock silver service; and the next
50 correct answers get prizes rang
ing from VMi down to it'2. hvery
fifth correct answer, irrespective of
whether a prizt- winner or not will
speciaj prize. l-ohi-
rret a snecial nnze
clear weather netitors residing in the southern
needed for crops. I states as well as other distant
W heeler About one-halt the oaf I points, have an equal chance with
and barley sown; wheat up nicely those ntarer home as the postmark
and in good condition. I will be authority in every case
York w et weatner nas retarded Rules Each list ot answers must
sowing which may prove injurious. I be accompanied by $1 to pay for
UOUDWIN U. SWfcZEY,
G. A. I.OVELAND, Director.
Weather Uureati Assistant.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Palmer cele
brated their tenth wedding anni
versary at their home on North
Fourth street last evening by invit
ing in a number of their .friends.
High five reigned supreme during
the evening. Kef res nts
served that were heartily
by those present. Judge
and Mrs. G. K. Dovey won the king
prizes and A. W. White and Mrs. S
P. Yanatta were the rccinents of the
booby prizes, hollowing is a list ot
those in attencance: Nr. and Mrs
S. P. Vanatta, Mr. and Mrs. A. W
White, Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Fox, Mr.
ami Mrs. II. N. Dovey, Mrs. lames
Chase, Mrs.'G. Iv. Dovey, Mrs. McCoy,
?irs. t arrigan, Niss Nanne Vivian,
Miss Kva Heath, Miss Carrie Adams,
Otis Dovey, O. C. Dovey and K'obt.
Broke Into a Car.
Three tramps broke into a box
car in the yards this afternoon. The
car was sealed and they broke the
seal and went on the inside and
fastened the door. The police were
notified and Officer Fitzpatrick went
down and had to break the door off
to get in. They evidently thought
the car was loaded with fruit, but
instead it was loaded with furniture.
One of them had a car pin in his
baud aud another had a knife.
They were very slow about giving
them up, but Johnnie finally landed
them in the city hastile. It is a
penitentiary olfense to break a seal
onacarand they will probably be
bound over to the next term of the
A. N. Sullivan went out to the
Mute Capitol today on business.
six months subscription to one of
the best home magazines in
REKKRKXCES "The Ladies Home
Magazine is well nble to carry out
its promises" Peterboroug (Cana
da) Times. "A splendid paper, and
financially strong" Hastings (Can
ada) Star. "livery prize winner will
be sure to receive just what he is
entitled to," Norwood. (Canada)
Register. Money should be sent by
ts were j)0Ht 0niCe order orregistered letter,
enjoyed Aodress the Ladies Home Magazine
V anatta Peterborough, Canada.
AND SO DO
More than Half a Million
IT IS THE BEST.
Buv No Other.
Powered by Open ONI