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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 11, 1909)
"THE WILDS OF
MISSOURI I.IYF.Il nix
Chicago Record-Herald Report
er Badly Mistaken
Lincoln, Neb., March 9. "Thfi
wilds of Nebraska," "the forlorn
wastes of Nebraska." These are only
a couple of the expressions used by
the Chicago Record Herald reporter
who Is accompanying the White Sox
on their journey from Chicago to the
And, mind you, the expression ap
pears in the Record-Herald under a
Grand Island, Neb., date line
Within two miles of the telegraph
office in which the Record-Herald
reporter filed his special, and right
in the center of the "wilds of Ne
braska," stands one of the largest
sugar beet factories in the. country.
. ,t u cm va emnlnvmpnt to over
two hundred people, paid out nearly
$160,000 in wages and made up
wards of 5.000,000 pounds of sugar
Within a few steps of the telegraph
ffina tho vnune man could have
found four, five and six story hotels
business houses and manufacturing
institutions. He could have seen
nearing completion one of the largest
creameries and cold storages houses
between Chicago and San Francisco
He could have seen railroad machine
shoes employing hundreds of men
new high school building costing
nearly $100,000, a soldiers home that
is acknowledged to be one of the
best in the republic a Baptist col
lege that has sent out young men
who have made their mark in the
business, professional and religious
worlds. He filed his telegram in a
city that is the county seat of a
county where Improved farm land
acre; a county that raised 2,031,000
bushels of 50 cent corn; 1,079,000
bushels of 96 cent wheat, and 44,000
tons of $7 alfalfa in the year of our
"While brushing by the wilds of
Nebraska," wrote the Record Herald
reporter, somewhere between Omaha
and Grand Island. And this on a
train that rushed through Fremont,.
with one of the largest normal
schools in the country, one of the
'argest mills,'" Toundries', machine
lcinal waterworks, and
electric lights, paved streets, banks,
containing upwards of two millions
of deposits, one of the largest incu
bator factories in the world, -two
dally newspapers, a mammoth cream
ery, wholesale and retail houses that
would be a credit to even old Chlca
Warm W outlier I'aust-s I.arge Amount
of Ice to Begin to Move.
Today has been a fine change
from the bad weather of the past
several days. It has been sunshiny
and warm and the snow is rapidly
making a disappearance. While con
siderable slush and mud is sure to
result from the water which will roll
down to the river, it will not be for
long and the chances are the roads
will soon dry out and be passable.
The river is again slowly rising and
Is full of floating ice, there being
more in evidence now than at any
previous time this spring. The main
ears, a state industrial school that
has turned out boys who have made
their mark in the business and pro
fessional world, and some who have
made their mark In the world of art cnannel ,3 f ull of lce poetically from
and letters. hnnk to nani, it is old ice. how-
"The forlorn wastes of Nebraska,
wrote the Record-Herald s cones
pondent. 1 "Forlorn wastes" that
Droduced 178 millions bushels of
ever and there is small chance that It
will gorge or that It could hold long
if it did. A great deal of drift is
runnlne amone the Ice floes some
corn, 56 minion bushels or oats. s . h, . b a strikinK resemb
million bushels of wheat, 8 million ,ance t0 men jn boats orn on ice
bushels of potatoes, 2 million tonsLcnunks
j w n. till J .11. ... 1L 1
or airaua, du miiuon uonars worm bl , ., reDorted to
of cattle and 12 million dollars worth be pientifui on tne rlver and In the
of hogs In 1908! onorn wastes Rlmnrha and manv hunters are out af
that sells from $75 to $350 an acre. ter tnem Dut.ks aud geese are said
From the Portland Oregonian.
The question of how high a woman
may lawfully and properly hold up
her gown when she walks Into muddy
Rtreet; is under heated debate in the
I DAILY PERSONAL NEWS I
Mississippi vaiiey. but the subject in- y Short Items of Interest From Wed
ifit'Ma Kiixr i auut vunsi t&iau. n c i vr
Y nesday Evening's Daily Journal
have mud here as well as they have
there, but it must be admitted that
ours is neither so deep nor so sticky
as that of Illinois and Wisconsin.
The natural rule for holding up the
gown would be to raise it as high
as the mud is deep, but a woman
who applied this principal in Milwau
kee, Wis., came into collision with
the minions of the law. It appears
that the prevalent depth of the winter
mud on the street of that beery
town is fourteen inches. A woman
who was compelled by her affairs to
make a pilgrimage to the grocery
A. J. Trillity is looking after bus
iness In Omaha this afternoon being
a passenger for that city on the mall
Mrs. M. Fanger was a passenger
on the mail train at noon for Omaha
where she will make a visit with her
Peter Campbell waB ln the city to
day from his home ln Rock Bluffs
precinct looking after business mat
ters. John Krager, the well known
farmer living west of the city, Is in
town today attending to business
John Bergman and sister Lizzie are
spending the day ln Omaha being
Bengers for that city on the early
train this morning.
A specific for pain Dr. Thomas'
lids of Nebraska ana isenrasKa t b . . thls Becllon and
ka with 7,000 schools buildings, 8 otner wd game ,g conilng out of Lnce
mimon uuuai in ' their winter shelter. Thp tter l.etn still under ludl.
school fund and 27 million dollars N0rh of this section there was aLii itotn th nrpnin., nm.
C. E. and C. C. Wescott were pas-
i . . .... ,1 hi.
on a certain morning, raised ner
gown to that reasonable height and Omaha where they go to transact
set forth, only to be arrested and Business matters.
haled before a magistrate. This T. M. Carter is spending the af
petty tyrant ruled that fourteen ternoon In Omaha looking after bus-
Inches was too high. Just how Incss matters being a passenger on Eclectric Oil, strongest, cheapest lin-
much he thought a gown ougnt to me man iramai nounioriuiuui) . lment ever devised. A household
drag in the mud he did not specify, Mr8, Harry Delong was a passenger remedy ln America for 25 years.
i (1 i Ii V I . J I . iL.t I . . . . , t w f I
dui eviueniiy u was ins opinion mm this noon on me mail train ior L.in- Rev A A Randall and wlf do.
it ought to go down a certain dlst- coln where she will make a visit with parted thla niornng 0 nthe eary
relatives. train for Lincoln where they will
L. M. Orr the South Dakota land spend several days with their daugh-
worth of school lands nourln more i V,, . . ,al meailauon' ine "reKoninn Dre" man. is spending the afternoon in ter.
worth of school lands pouring more very heavy snow fall coverlng the f t t an ,n,on upon J
millions into that fund every de- entlre gtate the faU ranging from ?rT It Joon n, enhaupt and n:
cade! ... tn tn.ia int,no in Hpnth Th . ,u ........ tralnatnoon. Ciara Mockhenhaupt were
lilUf. I civ tn f WelVtt Ini'heS ln deOth. 1 ne I hot Ihora aanma tn hn a nnil
. - iiciliam inni miiv avv .iiowuw..
"Barren wastes" from which as- Dakotas and Minnesota also report flict between the law and common
cend the smoke from manufactur- a very heavy fall of the fleecy and Bense'ln this domain of the effhduct
ing plants that have a capitalization when the warm sun commences to 0j Upon most streets there
of 50 million dollars, employ 20,000 work on this the rush of water will are Bbstances strewn about more or
wage earners and pay 10 million dol- be enormous. The cold snap of the I je88 thickly which cling to garments
lars a year in wages while turning past several days has had the good wnen the opportunity Is offered, and
out finished products worth 175 mil- effect of stopping the rise of the ara thna hrmicht into thn linilHP. dis-
llon dollars ln the open market! small streams in that section and If Dersed through the air and breathed. 8l'end the day
Even ln the baseball world Nebras- the same gradual thawing conditions Thov om niB minpifi with fnnrl In The Ladles'
MockhenhauDt were nassen.
Mrs. M. McCool Is visiting with gprg thl8 morning for Omaha where
friends today, at Omaha being a pas- they will visit relatives for several
senger on the mall train at noon Tor dav8
,i. .i .i,.. I
HIUI vnj. p n Wllturc'lnJ fV, II, Iron
Julius Pitz and sister Edith, were cam. , thts mornlne on No. 6 from
passengers this morning on the early thelr former home at Grand Island
train for Omaha where they will and win make thla rItv th,p
Auxiliary of St.
Sam Redman Is spending the after.
morning for that city on the early returned to their home at Havelock
Burlington train. this noon on the mall train after
Miss Lillian Murphy is among spending several days in the city
those spending the afternoon in witn ner parents Mr. ami Rirs. ueo.
ka long since emerged from the wild prevail, the present thaw will pass off the KUchen and on the table. What Luke's church will meet Thursday af- noon j Omaha being a passenger
and wooly class. A Crawford, a without damage. these substances are it is not neees- ternoon at tne nome or iwrs. rrea on the mall trnln for that city. He
Stone and a Glade have stamped the To the south the storm has been a gary t0 Bpecify particularly. Some Egenberger. came up this morning from the Jas.
name of Nebraska ln indelible char- very severe one with tornadoes deal- of tnem are contributed by men who Miss Sarah Baker Is spending the Darrough farm where ho Is employed
acters on the world's score card. The ling death and dlstructlon in Arkan- cnew tobacco, some by higher anlm-1 afternoon ln Omaha today being a to catch tho train.
records ran to aisciose mai any nm- 8as, ana iremenaous snowstorms m alg None of them seems to be ex- passenger for that city on tne man a. F. Hedengren, superintendent of
plre has been lynched at a weoraBKa Oklahoma, the Texas rannanaie ana actly fitted for breathing or savor- train at noon. . bridges and buildings of the Burling.
ball game, ana in me wnaesi aim Kansas. in me lauer siaie me ,nK food sttll as iong a8 trallirg n w. T.lt2 u amonir those spend- ton. spent the nleht in the city and
woollest" part of the Btate human life snowfall ranged from eighteen to gowns are WOm on the streets, that lng the afternoon in Omaha being a several hours this morning looking
is sarer man in many piaces on vmm iourieen incnes in uiicaness. ia what becomes of them. The passenger for that city this noon after the finishing touches on the
and naisteaa streets. ahu uuhub snowiau in me rannanuie aim vmu- Milwaukee magistrate who launched on the fa8t mall. new undergrade crossing of the Bur-
the "anti-Greek riots Vin boutn um- homa Is reported at from tnree to hl. judcai thunderbolts against ...... . , lincton.
Aha fewer neonle were injured by nvn inches. The rivers ln that .'. j TOO toir tia nt. n . ...
..oni, ;nh han mM m. ..! n n rv Br' Omaha having been a passenger mis Mrs. R. 0. Wagner and children
nmv v.... . --- .. " - me origni row oi iam wuu mu
jurcd In any of a dozen riot days marks during the coming week as the penn8yiVanla Judge who decided that
during Chicago's riots of recent mem- snow will not He long on the ground gwedenborglanlsm is an immoral
ory. From Rulo to Chadron, irom in that climate at this season or tne cuit rj0th of them illustrate the
MpPnnir to South Sioux Cltv. a man I vear. Wires are nrostrated ln all ....v . ,o mo imnw n
may walk about with a silk hat and that section and the weather bureau hlir hnnrh of ,.w w.thout belne nre- Omaha going to the metropolis on Ballance.
he is in no more danger of having it has no reports from many stations c,8ely what one wouid caM wl8e, the mall train at noon. George W. Snyder, the prominent
"shot up" than if he were automobll- on this account. I Dick Osborn is attending to busl- farmer of the precinct, is among
ing through Lincoln park or along No one has yet appeared to claim the I Less matters in the metropolis thla those coming ln from the country
the Lake Shore drive. There is boat, guns and decoys landed at the Friends Surprise Mm, IIuhcIic. aftcrnoon having gone to that city this afternoon to attend to busl-
more of pauperism, human suffering island by John Gochenour although Mrs. John Busche yesterday after- thls noon on the mall train. ness matters In the city.
and abject misery in one ward of a description of the same and notice noon was made the recipient or a M . Darrough and brother Mrs. T. E. Parmele and little son
Chicago than there is ln the whole i of their finding has been printed in more than pleasant surprise party r, H itostetter. came up this are spending the afternoon In Oma
state of Nebraska. In the "wilds of the several Omaha papers. It Is pos- given by a large number of er I mnmin? from near Murray and were ha today being passengers on the
Nebraska" there are school houses sible, however, that the owner has friends the occasion being her birth- pagaengcr8 on the noon train for mall train for that city. Mrs. Par
wl,th room therein to accommodate not yet seen the account and that day anniversary. She was very much 0mana Mr n0stetter departs this melo returned a few days since from
every Nebraska schld of school age, someone may show up within a few surprised when the guests came In on from omaha for Denver, a protracted visit with friends at
and on Nebraska's barren wastes' Is days. In the event that no one ap- her but soon recovered ana gave mem CoJ wneTe ne expects to remain for that city she was made the recipient
raised enough wholesome food to I pears to claim them, the matter a very pleasant afternoon. timo while Mtb. Darrouch will of many social attentions and had
IL11L1 " l'l I . I . ... ,,D.....w.. I
it . lorv .Iva svnrv AhlM lirpakfust hAfnre he tnkua on n morp RprloilH asnect and The time was Passed Wltll music I . , , . . rim.ho In mnat doHiyhtful visit
trn n hrpwpry iuidkui.k, uitntii gnos-vi; ...- - i - neci ner uuuuu iu uiii. - o
B l . . . . ... .1 1 I . . . . n. i .it., il l 11.1.. .L. I f ...Ill U. nnflir AlfAnlnil I
in the "wilds of Nebraska and goes to scnooi ana puis iuh mu-iieaas io me uenei mai puunjr iu uu uoiub uum ... B
k.Vo nnotninir imwftrcs of two nerpall ln his hand wnen ne starts, nnamg or tne Doat ana articles may wnen a aengauui luirpcuuiw muiu-
niinnn nf rtpnnslts' On these barren wastes 397,000 point to a tragedy on the river. . eon wns served. This luncheon was More Thun a Vocation.
IlilUIUI'M I . . . . . . I .. ... , . . I I., il. I .4 ... !....! . . . 1 1 Tl.ii.inn IVI
. . , U .i,i, milch cows, worth an average or ice in me iviissouri Btoppea run- preparea as oniy mo hobiuss imuno frienaa oi iiarii-s j..-iinu,
ThOUgn 1OlUmOUS, lOO, .... ..i .i,uin,.a Va. I .u.. lkn f hla ortli.1. Kmi in nronara nna unit thn ITllPHtS I i.,..t. m(n mil Anir fnni'ler. thinks
. ofnroa nnp I Ilcall arc tuiivcitms iiuiuuvim 1-111115 ount; mi- iwic "an ui inw ui.iviq uUn v 1" 1' " - 1 iiiinntuii turn. o
paved streets, lmme bragka grasses Into 7 million dollars was ln print and the river has been found it delightfully appetizing and he na9 more than a vacation In mind
of the largest tno worth of butter and cheese, and hap- falling. This would indicate that pleasant. on the week's trip he s now taking
Wesi, OBIlns wiiu iuuic iu... - .,,.- hrmnri Vi. o rnnro In llin rlupr nhnvo Thn nrnaotili hrniiirht Iho ladv bv .Hnh no nnlil wnn "nurelv a Va-
in their vaults, splenaia newspapers, . , j.l.u. .. T. l di.ii. TJIor K .n frl0n,1 vrv nnmcr. nUn h u.iirp.l hla ticket
f t Inir Industries and schools I are seening 1110 ueoio ui ic niu-iure no 111 ' i luiiuu. n i "--
manufacturing inausir a L rlous hen and C0nectlng 18 million Is reported as running freely today ous and handsome as well as valua- at the Burlington station in Omaha
dollars worth of eggs. and the Ice coming down the river is ble, and the entire afternoon will for Chicago, a young woman with
"While brushing the wilds of Ne- all Platte Ice. It is hugging the west remain in the hostess memory as a whom Mr. Benson is well acquainted,
braska" and "gazing over the folorn bank ln the Platte channel while the green spot for many years. At an 1 wa8 Been buying a ticket for the same
wastes of Nebraska" the Record Her- east side of the Missouri River prop- early hour in the evening the guests de8tinatlon. Mr. Benson is BChed
aid reporter missed a whole lot. For er is quite free. The rapid fall of the departed after extending their con-1 ujed to return Sunday. Omaha Bee.
each man, woman and child in Ne- river Blnce morning has left gratulatlons and best wishes to the njr Bensson is quite well known
krouVa hora u on nvprAcp of il!i9lmnch Ice stranded unon the sand-1 hostess for many more annlversar-1 in thu rltv where he lived as a boy
. a. I IflBOHM HVIU T. - - - " I"
from Omaha the Record-Heraid re- d 0 ,ted , th. bank8 of the state, bars where the chunks are plied in les. for many years. If the report is
porter did not see an acre or improv; o ........... . mouses. .With the breaking! Those attending were Mesdames I ,. t,ia manv friends extend their
ed farm land that couia oe Dougm ior nfl .27 a year in educational of the gorge above the city and the John Lutz, John Sattler and daugh- congratulations
t uv uu.u i ,. i ... l, -.ll J n.inll an I ii.Mnn r ho rm aim nn tho ItinU' I tnra Mntt Tnv Will Smll n A rl n 11 r
WOU, nilU lur cmuiiwi niuuu ui m " o, mum v ..... ,
average of 30 a year. I a sharp rise in the river may be Anderson, Harry Kuhney, J. W.
Nebraskans are accustomed to looked for again. This will likely Bookmeyer, Grant Owens. al Bur-
hoorino. Kpu, Ynrkpri talk about the occur soon as tne weamer loaay is kel. rat Kagan, jos. waies, nenry
quite warm ana pieasani.
that never house a pupil who has ever
been forced breakfastless from a
squalid home to a bench ln the school
Throueh Central City, Shelton,
Wood River, Gibbon and into Kear-
riov and all along the 200 miles
less than 1 100 an acre
have taken his eyes away from the
checker board and "blind whist"
tab.' long enough to look out of the
car windows he would have seen
arhnnl houses so blentlful that he
could have understood why ln Ne
. braska only two people in a thousand
over 10 years old are unablo to read
and write, ln Illinois where Chicago
x is four people ln every thousand
nior 10 vears old are Illiterates. ln
"wild and woolly west," but Nebras
kans are surprised to see such refer
ence ln a paper published in a city
that has reached its present proud
prominence because of the contribu
tions cf Nebraska.
The Record-Herald owes the peo-
Stelnhauer, Ward Clark,
Roesslor, and Peter Goos.
Kpnmov he could have seen paved Plo of Nebraska an apology for thus
streets. Ave and six story buildings, referring to their state, and it owes
electric lights, flouring mills, water- an apology to Its readers for giving
u-nrka and Dubllc and Drlvate schools them so much misinformation and
known all over the country for their uch misleading phrases ln return for
efficiency. He could have seen a their good money much of It made
state nomal school that has enrolled In the "barren wastes and folorn
nnn .turionti in in timn thrpp wilds of Nebraska. uncom star.
Every owner of a house will now
Inspect It thoroughly and put In such
repairs as necessary, after the winter
season, and every woman will clean
the rooms for family occupies. This
Is also the time to think of cleaning
and repairing our bodies, the house
of our lives. If we can assist you,
we recommend you Trlner's American
Elixir of Bitter Wine for purifying
your blood, for cleaning out and
strengthening your digestive orgaus.
It will repnlr, In your body, what
should be repaired, will strengthen
weak spots, until tho digestive org
ans will work In harmony. ln dis
eases of tho stomarh and Intestines,
in weakness, nervousness, tiredness,
It always brings relief and helps those
who lost their appetite, who are pain,
sickly and weak.
Even healthy, should, in this sea
son use, for some time. Trlners
American Elixir of Bitter Wine. At
drug stores. Jos. Trlners, 616-622 S.
Ashland Ave., Chicago, 111.
Takes Long Walk.
Fired by the feat of his father
and several companions walking from
this city to Omaha, Henry Egenberg
er son of L. B., challenged Emll
Droego last Sunday to repeat the
venture. Young Mr. Droege was right
there when It came to accepting the
challenge and tho two young men
started out. The first mile was an
ensy thing, the second was not much
harder and Oreapolls was Just a
fine comfortable walk. Lal'latte was
a little bit harder and the young men
revised their figures and concluded
Tuken to DeadwiMMl.
Sheriff Plunkett left Sunday after
noon for Plattsmouth, where Roy
Benfer, son of the publisher of the
Reporter U being held by the au
thorltlcB of that city on a complain
filed bv a well known young woman
of Lead who has charged tho boy
u-iih a statutory offense. The sher
Advertised Letter List.
The following letters remain at the
postofficc at riattsmouth for the
week ending March 8. 1909. Parties
calling for same will please say "ad
vertised." Ladles Johnson, Miss Dora; Kel
llson, Mrs. W. D.; Marshall, Mrs
Will; Nlslan, Blaine; Thlerolf, Miss
Anna. Gentlemen nates, John;
Brown, L. H.; Blevlns, R. C. ; Keume
Gustavo; Krough, John; Mlcek, Carl;
N'foson, M. F. (2); Pangburn, Ed.
t:. il. Mnith, Postmaster
1'uUh Into Trouble.
Judge Archer this morning had
William Klnnnmcn before him on
the charge of -llnturblng the pence, iff and prisoner will arrive in Dend
W lilt nm it Li.i.t.u foil into t rmili1i I u-nn,i tomorrow afternoon. The
with his folks at his mother's home young man waived his rights to a
In tho southern pnrt of tho city and hearing on the charge before the
became so boisterous that his broth- Nebraska authorities and accompan-
er-ln-law II. Gartelman filed a com- ,.d the sheriff to the Hills without
plaint against him. The trouble arose a requisition. Black Hills Reporter,
over the children of Mr. Klnnamon Chimney Sweep In the City,
who were staying with his mother. For tho first time ln many years
After hearing the pros and cons of a genuine, live chimney sweep de-
alk to Ft. Crook and tako the tho "gumrnt. Judge Archer produc Lcended upon Plattsmouth and his
Interurban from there. They made
the trip all right but were pretty
near all In when thoy got there and
then discovered to their horror, that
there would bo no car. They suf
id his Celebrated Brand of Justlco nppearanco has created very much of
and administered some $5 worth to ft sensation among the younger gen-
Wllllnm adding the usual trimmings ration and many of tho older ones
to make it good. William wns com
mitted to tho donjon keep In view
. 1.1. . !... III!.. 1 llniiMnlii
fered much but finally tackled the 1,1 "" l" i
walk to South Omaha and after a
long Bi lge reached It. By this time George Weldman who was reported
they were sore and mad and deter- In the Journal of yesterday as being
mined to walk Into tho city spurning 111 at Havelock, is reported as being
the cars which rushed past them, much Improved and ns being unable
They arrived there at 12 o'cloik nf- to again get down town. This will
ter bilng on the road five hours. It he welcome news to his ninny friends
Is reported they will mako this trip who havo been somewhat afraid that
every Sundny for ono year.
I j. H. Stander of Weeping Watir
Is among those In this city today com
ing in this morning and registering
at the IVrlkns hotel.
his Illness might bo more serious than
It has developed. The attending
physicians advise that It will not bo
advisable for him to attempt to go
to work for some time, however, for
fear of a relapse.
llo Is Indeed a picturesque figure
with his tall, pointed hat and his un
couth working clothes and as ho
passed down tho street crying Blond
his calling, people rushed from the
stores and offices to gazo after him
and marvel at tho sight. His nnmo
Is W. Coo and he made a visit to
IMattsmouth In 1881 8t tliu time of
tho big flood In the Missouri, lie
has had thirty years' experience In
his business and Is ono of tho few
experts still to be seen In this section
llo Is stopping at tho Terklns and
seems to have a good lino of busl
ness In sight. Ho will stay for sev
eral days In the city.
riattsmoutli Shop (lean.
Mrs. MacMurphy the food and drug
Inspector who recently made this
city a visit, seems to have found
many of the Plattsmouth stores to
be excellently kept. Deputy Commis
sioner S. L. Mains has written Messrs.
Kunsman & Ramge a letter In which
he reviews the findings which Mrs.
MasMurphy made and it Is a recom
mendation which few firms equal and
none excell. It Is pleasant to be able
to print bo good letters for any local
firm and the Journal gives It below
for the benefit of the public.
Lincoln, Neb., March 5, 1909.
Kunsman & Ramge,
Food and Drug Inspector Mrs. Har
riet s. MacMurphy makes the follow.
Ing report as to the sanitary condi
tion of your meat market:
"Ono of tho cleanest markets I
have found. Excellent cement floor,
kept clean. Walls plastered and la
good condition. Cooler clean. Hooks
taken down, scalded In soap and wa
ter. Beams wuslied, utensils and
machine all clean. Butchers clean.
They did hnvo oysters In a wooden
firkin with Ice ln tho oysters, but
when I told them It wns not permitted
they promised to get nn earthen Jar
and pack Ico around It and put no
more In tho oysters. Said they came
to them with Ice."
It Is always pleasant to mo to have
such a report come to this office, as
our Inspectors are finding all the
time many persons who arc away off
as to sanitation In some points and
In others complying with tho law.
You seem to have almost a dear bill.
S. L. Mains,
Frank Shopp and Rev. J. II. Sals
bury yesterday prepared tho plat
form In tho Presbyterian church
where it Is proposed to accommodate
a chorus of 60 voices during the ap.
proaihlng evangelistic meetings. Mr.
SalHhury asks us to say that anyone
who will aid In tho singing will be
gladly welcomed to the chorus.
Please send him your name sn that a
chair can be provided for you.
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