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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1913)
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1913.
PLATTSIWOUTH ' SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
The Kind You Have Always
in uso for over SO 3'ears.
it Jccc4Z, Allow
All Counterfeits, Imitations and ' Just-as-good" are hut
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against lisperimenU
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless snbstitnto for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Urops and Soothing Syrnps. It is pleasant. 16
contains neither Opium, JlorpJiino nor other iNarcotio
substance. Its age is its gnarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Teverishness. For more than thirty years it
lias been in constant use for tho relief of Constipation,
Flatulency, "Wind Colic, all Teething Troubles and
liarrluia. It regulates tho Stomach and I5owels,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural bleep.
Tho Children's Panacea Tho Mother's Friend.
GENUiNE CASTORS A ALWAYS
In Use For
MB C E MTAOPCOM
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Bids will be received at the
office of t!ie County Clerk in
Plattsniouth, Nebraska, up till
noon on Monday, October f, i'Jlo,
and will be opened on Tuesday,
October 7, 1U13, for the con
struction of one eight (8f foot
concrete arch and one twelve
(12) font concrete arch. Plans
ami specifications on file in the
oflice of the County Clerk.
Location of bridges as fol
One eight (8) foot concrete
arch on Locust street, between
-blocks i 5 and 17, -.Young- '- and
Hayes Addition, plattsmouth City.
One twelve (12) foot concrete
arch on Locust street, between
blocks 110 and Hi, Plattsmouth
Bids to be made separately on
each bridge and a certified check
for One Hundred Dollars
($100.00) to accompany each bid.
(Seal) 1. C. MORGAN,
9- i- Iwks-wkly
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
In County Court.
STATE OF NEBRASKA,
Cass Count, ss.
In the Matter of the. Estate of
Clara White, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given to the
creditors of said deceased that
hearing's will be had upon claims
tiled against said estate, before
me, County Judge of Cass Coun
ty, Nebraska, at the County Court
romn in Plattsmouth, in said
County, on the Olh day of October,
11)13, and on the 7th day of April,
lUii, at ! o'clock a. in. each day
for examination, adjustment and
All claims must be filed in said
court on or before said last hour
Witness my hand and seal of
said County Court, at Platts
moulh, Nebraska, this 5th day of
(Seal) ALLEN J. BKF.SON,
CALVIN H. TAYLOR, Attorney.
votmi-; to cui-.m rous.
In tlit" County Court in nntl for Cum
4 a no County, rhr.iMka.
In lie Kstate of. IH-lil.ih Schwab,
To All Persons 1 n terest eci :
You are herebv ntind that hear
ings upon all claims airainst the
above estate will be had -it the office
if the County Judue, Court House,
Plattsmouth, Cass Cunty, Nebraska,
on the 21st ihiv of Oc tober. A. IJ. 191S,
and on the 21st day of April. A. I.
191 4, at ten o'clock a. m., on each of
You are further notified that all
claims not tiled by said hour on said
last day of hearing will be forever
By the Court.
(Seal). ALLKX J. BKUSON.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed bids will be received up
to 11 o'clock a. in. on Tuesday,
October iMsl, l'jiy. for the rebuilding-
of die County pour
House, lately destroyed by lire,
located on the Oiuiity. Farm, in
Cass County, Nebraska, three C-i)
miles west, of Plattsmouth Ne
braska. Plans and specifications can
be seen at the oflice of the Coun
ty Clerk, Plattsmouth, Nebraska,
or in tin- oflice of 'Fisher &
Lawrie, architects. Omaha, Neb.
A certified check of 500.00
piust accompany each bid. Coun-
The Kind Yoa Have Always Boaghf
ii i ii i i
Bought, and which has teen
has bornothe signature of
has been made raider his per-
supervision since its infancy.
no one to deceive vou in this.
Over 30 Years
PANY, NFW YORK CITY.
I .'mMnii M 1 -til
ty Commissioners reserve tin
right to reject any or all bids.
Bids to be filed in the office of
the County Clerk at Plattsmouth,
(Seal.) D. C. MORGAN.
Plattsmouth, Neb., Septembei
17 th. 1J13.
xoTit i-: to c:ti-:niToiii.
In the i:ly Court in nntl for C'iimm
Cum County, t'hrakii.
In Ho Kstate of Orin I'. Monroe. De
To All IVrsons Interested:
Yo'.i are licrobv notified that hear
ings will be had upon all claims
airainst the ahove estate at tiie o!ice
of tho Count v Judire. Court Mouse.
I'lat tsmte.it Ii. Cass County. Nebraska.
on tin- 1'lst day of frtol-r. A. 1 . 1913.
and on the 21st day of April. A. J .
lit It. at ten o'clock a. in., on each of
You are further notified that all
claims not tiled lv said hour on said
last i:iy of hearirifi will be forever
i:v the Court.
(Seal). AI.I.KN J. T5KKSON.
UAWI.S & IIODKIIT.SON.
AOTIC'K TO cm:iiiToits.
In the County Court in nrni for Cn
Chkm County, clirnka.
In lie Kstate of Julius K. Kuoss,
To All Persons Interested:
You are hereby notified that hear
ings upon all claims apainst the
above estate will be had at tlTe office
of the County Judse, Court House,
I'lattsmoiith, Cass County, Nebraska.
on the 21st day of October, A. U. 191:5,
aid on the 21st day of April. A. I .
1!H4, at ten o'clock on each of said
You are further notified that all
claims not filed by said hour on said
last day of liearins will be forever
14 v the Court.
Seal). ALLEN' .T. HKESOX,
i;awi..s a i;oiii;i;xstrs,
XdTlfK OK ItKFKItKK"? SAI.I-i
In the IHxtrirt Court in nntl for 1'a.w
Anna Amelia Monroe.
Aratha Jstull, Widow of John Frederick
Jitull. Oeceased. ft al..
Notice is -hereby uiven that under
and bv virtue of a decree of the iis-
trict Court in and for Cass County. Ne
braska, entered in the above entitled
cause on the 17th day of September, A.
1 . 19i:. the underpinned sole releree
will, on the 1st day of November, A.
1 . 19115. at 11 olock a. in., at the south
front door of the Court House, in the
Citv of Plattsmouth. Cass County.
hraska. sell at public auction to the
highest bidder for cash the following
described real estate, to-wit:
The east half (Eli) of the northwest
quarter NW'i and the east half I
K'.) of the southwest quarter SWU
Section two (2. Township
. KanL'P thirteen ilAf. lot four (45 I
in section thirty-six r.(i). Township
thirteen (PI). Ilansc thirteen (131, and
aii cf lot three ci). in Section six t.
Township twelve (12). Kance rour
teen (14i. lvinn west of the ritht-of
way of the P.. & M. railroad, and all
that part of lot three 3, in Section I
siv ti. Township twelve (i2i. Han-,'"
fourteen (HI, lyinjr east of the said I
ritrht-of-wav. which lies north of the
bridge or culvert immediately north of
Swallow Point, ail in Cass County, I
... . " X '? X? 'nAV Vt
stun." widow of John Frederick stuii,
in th xiilu ea.t half (KVil of the
... A- t V V F ,.n.l H.o
leie i i . I, jiuiuh inn irrii in
cluding the ouil.linns, orchard and
prove thcreii, and a riKht-of-way
twentv (20 feet wide thereto.
Said fifteen (15) acres and the rilit
of-way are designated bv- stakes set
at the corners thereof and will be de
scribed in the deed to purchaser by
metes and bounds.
Said sale will be l:c-lt open for one
Iated at Plattsmnutll, Nebraska, this
2'Jtli day of Sept'mter. A. 1 1. PJ13.
C. M. TAVl.nl;, lleferee.
IZAAVLS & P.0)P.KI'TSON,
CASTOR I A
Tor Infants and Children.
The Kind Yoa HaYS Always Bought
half (KY1 of the southwest quarter company a good, solid j.ase on
tswv, ) ..r section two (2. TownshipUvhich to lav flioir tracks leading
THE WORK AT THE
Campaign Carried Out by Super
intendent Baird In General
Cleaning Up Thereabouts.
The Burlington shops in this
city continue to be rushed in all
departments with work, with the
exception of the coach depart
ment, where the heavy trallic on
the road has prevented the usual
number of coaches being sent in
for repairs, but with the ap
proach of the winter season this
line of work will probably in
crease, as the different festivities
and state fairs along- the states
where the great Burlington sys
tem operates has caused a heavy
demand upon t tie supply of
The shop yards present a fine
appearance now, as Superintend
ent Baird has carried on a cam
paign of clearing; up all debris,
nnd the workmen have respond
ed nobly to the task ami there is
not ' a neater appearing shop
yard anywhere than in this city,
and that in view of the fact that
the freight, car repair work is all
done in the open yards, but th
workmen are very careful ami
there is no unnecessary dirt al
lowed to accumulate around in
the different parts of the yard.
llie sfiops here are now en
gaged in -the construction of
snow plows for service on thi
western lines of the road, and
have three practically finished,
with a number of others to be
turned out before snow flies in
rder to keen the lines open for
of the very busiest de
partments of the shop is the
planing mill, anl here, too, is one
f the most iinproyeil. as the
hop this summer underwent a
thorough overhauling, having a
new wood block floor placed in
it, which is several inches higher
than formerly, and all the ma
chines have been raised up to the
level of the floor, as well as a
new fan to carry I Mo sawdust
from the different machines to
the boiler house, where it is con
sumed. In tins nuiluing is also
located th" pattern department,
(lie only one west of the Missis
sippi river, and some very line
work is turned out here for all
points on the system, and there
are no workmen more skilled
than llie men' employed in this
department, which is under t he
charge of (ins Hoffman, an-ex
pert pattern maker.
In all the different. depart
ments ttie continued improve
ment in conditions s'nee the as-
nmplion of oflice by Superin
tendent liaird is to be noticed
both in appearance of (he shops
as well as the high class of work
the skilled workers turn out
lioth Ihe blacksmith shop and the
brass foundry are running ful
blast turning' out work for the
shop here, as well as at other
points over the system, and I hero
has been no let-up on the rus
during the entire summer.
Another improvement to the
hop yard that will be much ap
preciated and will also add great
ly (o the appearance of the place
is the till that tht; company is to
start in on the first of Ihe week
over fne new concreie sewers
placed at the entrance of the
shop yards on the north. J. II
McMnken has received the con
tract from the company for the
r InCIIlg of 2,000 Yards of ll
, ., , ... : ...
l'''0 h". that Will do a way Will
...,.. i i. ..:.i i
I " ...... ....
t1(, trackage from the upper rail-
"'oad yards i ii I ti t.ie shop yards
and will make it far better than
at present, as the old wooden
. . . , , .
structure on which file Irack has
i l,n m', ,.- Hor.n onfienlv
,M M" laid lias IK'MI DCCMl ( niliei
a jsfaclorv, but with the large
" . .
Placed in the old creek bed to
carry off the wafer, and the fill
OYM t Ii:S SCWtTS Will VIVO UIO
into ttie sfiops. I lie improve
ment will make it far easier to
make Ihe upper end of tlie yards
look belter, as Ihe old wooden
bridge was not very sightly.
A Gentle and Effective Laxative.
A mild. . gentle and effective
laxative is what people demand
when sufTerirur from constipa
tion. Thousands swear by Ir.
King's New Life Pills- Hugh
Talhnan, of San Antonio. Tex.,
writes: They are. beyond uues
Iron, the best pills my wife "and I
hav ;ever taken."; .'They never
cause pain. .Price 2-c, at drug
gists, or by mail, II. E. liucklen &
Co., Philadelphia or St. Louis.
Land Brings Good Price.
From Tuesday's xaUy.
A land deal that demonstrates
the growing value of the .fann
ing; lands of Cass county has just
been closed by W. H. Meisinger,
who buys the forty acres of land
adjoining- his farm, which was
owned by II. A. Schneider of this
city. The land is located three
quarters of a mile southeast of
Cedar Creek and is a splendid
piece of land and brought the
price of $i,i00. Mr. Meisinger
is one of the loading young-. farm
ers of the county and it is a great
pleasure to see that he is ac
quiring" new interests in the
The Engines in Early Railroad
Days Received Names of Towns
and Prominent Persons.
An interesting article on. the
early engineers and locomotives
on the Turlington railroad in Ne
braska appeared recently in the
Ilavelock Times, and il wil bo
particularly interesting to those
here who were residents of Platts
mouth when the Burlington first
placed their tracks through this
city in the starting of the great
system of railroad I hat now
covers the middle west from Chi
cago to Denver, with branches
reaching- to the Pacific ami gulf
coasts. The article is slightly in
error as to the names of the loco
motives, however, as this city
was honored bv having one of the
locomotives named after it. ac
cording" to those residing her
who remember that period o
pioneer railroading, when th
names were used instead of num
hers to designate the different
The question. "Who were Hi
tirst engineers on the i. M- in
Nebraska?" was recently put t
one of the old-time railroad men
in Lincoln, and he named tiios
he believed to lie I fie first eleven
men to operate locomotives ove
the road as follows: Bill Me
Kirov, who brought the first en
gine from Dot roil... and pulled th
construction train carrying iron
and ties for the new roadbed: Bil
lloyt, James liaird. Warren Fowl
or, who ran an engine in the vard
at Pacific Junction: Oeorgt
Smith. William Fowler. 15
Howell, Charles Savage, Oeorgt
Ballanee, who resided in this cily
for many years; Mi. Ilallorau am
llie fust sixteen or seventeen
ensines put in use on (he luir-
lington were named, but as th
demands on Ihe road increase
and the number of engineers wer
increased the inters! ing' custom
I hat gave the locomotives an in
dividuality of their own was
abandoned and numbers sub
sfilufed as being much handier
for the railroad than the policy
of names. llie locomotives in
their order as the names were
given by the Times were as fol
lows: Hurricane. American
Eagle, fSrafton. Ashland. Lincoln
Nebraska, Wahoo, DeWilf, Crete
lug- Blue, West Blue, Highland,
S. S. Caldwell, Frank Smith, Oma
ha, Kearney. Those who have
a recollection of these engines of
early davs in this citv insist that
two. Light foot and Plaf t smout h
were omilfed lrom ttie list, ami
the Light foot had Ihe distinction
of being the smallest and lightest
engine m use on tlie road, al
though the largest one would be
a pigamy compared with the mod
ern giants fhat draw the trains of
the lUirlinglon system across tin
country today. The advance of
lime I hat demands greater speed
and more pulling power from the
railroad locomotives soon made
these engines of early days back
numbers, and their surplanliug
by bigger and more powerful ones-
was onlv the mailer of a lew
years and (he development has
continued constantly since that
time and each year sees them
getting larger and larger.
A Marvelous Escape.
"My little boy had a marvelous
escape' writes P. b. Hastiams of
Prince Albei t, Cape of (iood Hope.
''It occurred in (tie middle of the
night. He got a very severe at
tack of croup. As luck would have
if, I had a large bottle of Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy in the
house. Afler followintr the di
rections for an hour and twenty
minutes he was through all
langer." Sold by all dealers. -
Itch! Itch! Itch! Scralcbl
Scratch! Scratch? The more you
cratch, the worse the itch. Try
Doan's Ointment. - For eczema,
any skin itching. 50c a box.
D IE! ME
Measure Seems to Be
Successful in Its
The legislature of i'.)ll enact
ed into law what is commonly
known as the indeterminate .sen
tence act all persons convicted of
crimes other than that of trea
son, rape or kidnaping are com
mitted to the penitentiary for not
less than the minimum or more
than the maximum sentence pro
vided by law.
The act further provided that
afler flit' minimum sentence had
iieen served, that a parole could
i'e granted fo any person except
hose convicted of tin? crimes
above mentioned, or where a
prisoner had served two prison
sentences prior fo his application
for parole, and fo carry out Ihe
provision of the law the legisla
ture created what is known as the
state prison board, composed of
three members, and also delegat
ed fo (he governor the power of
appointive authority in the selec
tion of the personel of the board.
The legislature also enacted a Jaw
crealiiig an advisory board of
pardons and said that its mem
bers should also be members of
the state pardon board.
The name of th' latter board
signifies in itself the limitations!
of ils power. II is purely and!
wholly advisory and can only re
commend on matters of pardon,
'commutation, or reprieve fo (he
executive. The exerulne alone
has power fixed by the constitu
tion in mailers inoIviug exec
utive clemency. What has been
accomplished is told by one fam
iliar with the work. lie says:
Can't Raise iVIinimum.
Prior to the indeterminate sen
tence acl tin governor had parole
jurisdiction, but that power is
now bulged in the slale pardon
board. A few of the district
judges in imposing sentence un
der this acl fixed what they
thought would be a proper mini
mum sentence, for instance: for
gery is punishable, from one to
twenty years in the penitentiary;
I hey fixed the sentence from three
fo twenty years, but the supreme
court in an opinion lately writ
ten by .Judge Faweefl. in the
Sale vs. (Jriilith Morrill, iii. N.
W. 71", held I hat the trial judge
could nof fix a minimum sentence
greater (1 an thai imposed by law.
Many of Ihe .-Indents of crimin
ology in the state think that the
opininn is correct lor two rea
sons; and if helil otherwise it
would de.-fidv Ihe purpose and
intenl of the entire law.
The purpose of Ihe law impure
ly reformative in every respect
During the twenty-six months
that the law has been in effect.
according to the report of Secre
tary Shahan of Ihe stall? board of
pardons, "j;?r men have been par-
t f i i
oi mi. iour women nave neen p;u
(ded, and 9 4 have received their
final discharge; 31 have escaped
and .r have been returned to the
penif ent iary for failure to make
good. There are now on parole
R0 men. which means that out of
the t2'oo paroled 170 have made
good. Their time, since on par
ole, has been directed along prop
er and useful lines. These men
have earned for themselves and
their families a total of 3(),(;S0
and therefore have become an as-
pf rather than a liability to the
So, after a two years' trial of
the beneficial statute, many are
f the opinion that it solves the
problem of men's ref irmal ion, as
far as reformation can be accom
plished in men, who are ordinar
ily found in penal ins! ii ut ions.
This does nof represent the full
cope of the parole law insofar
is il, saves thousands of dollars
to Ihe .-ate. The cost of each
convict to llie slale is uO cenls
per day and a careful computa
tion shows that the law has sav-
d snn,0(i0 for Ihe stale during
Ihe twenty-six months of ils on-
Considers Each Case.
Each man is a problem, and
(his board is in a much belter pn
it ion to .-I inly the hislory and
Ihe record of each man rouunittcd
o the penif entiary and determine
what would be the proper prison
ervice for Ihe crime committed.
taking the record of the convict
prior to his commitment and Ihe
commission of the crime, it is
in a much betfej- position to do
all this than Ihe7trial judge, who
ha no possible means or oppor
tunity to learn this for them
selves, except where the coiwicted
resided in the locality where the
crime was committed and the
man was convicted.
In determining upon (he merits
of an application for parole the
board ascertains what has been
the record of Ihe applicant, the
family history, whether the con
victed has been convicfed of a
prior felony, his habits, the re
commendation made by the trial
judge, and. his standing in the
community from which inform
ation it is determined whether or
not he can safely be (rusted upon
Of course men have broken
their parole, some have escaped,
but in practically all instances
when the convict brok bis pa
role he had served as long a sen
tence as the trial judge would
have imposed under the old law.
It has been proven fhat the
parole has a wonderful restrain
A Specific Case.
For instance, there was one
case that the writer has taken
considerable interest in. There
was a young man sentenced to
Ihe penitentiary from Lancaster
county, and had never contribut
ed a cent to the support of hi
nged parents- He was convicfed,
of a felony twice and sentenced
to the penitentiary. After serv
ing the minimum sentence a pa
role was secured for him, and the
mayor of one of the adjoining
cities gave this young man em
ployment. He acted as a guar
dian for the bov and in the mean
while the boy has made good and
redeemed himself and is new a
useful and valuable member of
society, supporting" his aged par
ents. There are ;i number of jusl
such cases as the records of the
prison board will show.
Surely a law whereby -J.'tr men
who have been sent to the penal
institution have been paroled, and
out of (hat number, 170 have
been through its influence been
enabled fo make good, deserves
the serious consideration of all
The indeterminate sentence act
was fried and found beneficial in
Indiana. California, Illinois, and
many ofhej- states, before if was
adopted in Nebraska. It has pass
ed Ihe experimental stage and was
round to fie all that its sponsors
expected of it.
In California at the present
time there are 72tt men on par
ole, from its penal insf if ut ions
.and since the parole law became
effective in that slate the paroled
men have earned for themselves
and their families over 1 ,000.0(10.
A law I hat can accomplish tine
results and bring about a desire
in men to do belter as it has done
in all stales where i! has been
adopfed and no less in Nebraska,
deserves to remain upon our sta
tute books as a permanent and
fixed law. Lincoln SI nr.
AGAIN ARRESTED AND
BROUGHT BACK FOR
From Tuesday's uatiy-
- Sneriri oumton reTurned home
this morning, bringing- with him
John McCee, who is wanted in
this city 011 the charge of wife
and child abandonment. Ttie
sheriff secured his man in North
Dakota, when? he was located af
ter a search of several weeks.
McSee was brought back here
from Lincoln several months ago
on a similar complaint, and was
released under parole with Ihe
promise that he would provide
for his wife and child, but afler
a few weeks look his departure
and violated his parole, with Hie
result thai he will probably now
have fo face the music and may
be compelled to pay the penality
of the law, which is imprison
ment in the county jaH for nol
more than six months, or in the
penitentiary for one year. The
case is a very disagreeable one
for the authorities, as well as the
unfortunate family of the
The Journal for stationery.
I"he Best Flour
on the EVIarket
WAH0O MiLL CO
SOME BUSINESS IN JUDGE
ARCHER'S COURT MONDAY
From Tuesday's Dally.
The court of Judge M. Archer
rang with the loud pi ol e.-lal ion s
yesterday of Harry luiber, a
(juarryman from Nehawka, who
had imbibed too heartily of lie
11 owing bowl, and as a result he
was brought before his honor and
admit led that he was found sleep,
ing at the lower end of Mam
street Saturday evening, but in
dignantly ib'iiie.l the statement
that he had been drinking too
heavily ami stated that he might
have become tired and laid
down for a short time. The
cour! did led fall for I his -lory
very strong-, as Harry had been
up before on a similar charge,
and the judge handed him a little
package labb'd and costs, and
Harry was given Ihe op.orlunil
to either pay the fine or .-hake Ihe
dust of (he cily oft his feet or go
to jail, and he decided 1 .-hake.
John Williams, who is empIo
ed on a farm near Pacific Junc
tion, Iowa, was al-o a caller at
the temple of ju-liee on a charge
of fighting a losing battle with
one "John. Parleycorn," ami as a
punishment he was al-o handed
a fine of sj ami cosls, amounting
fo 5. and having- only two large
silver dollar's on his person Ihey
were taken from him and placed
in Ih'e-cjty strong box and John
was escorted 14 the bank- of Ihe
mighly Missouri, from where he
made his way back into Ihe wilds
of fowa to rest until he gels too
DEATH OF YOUNG Mi NEAR
ROCK BLUFFS SATURDAY
Frt'in Tuesday's Pally.
The dealh of Wilb.-r I. 1'itch
oi'ii occurred Saturday. September
'21 at the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. S. I). I'ilchoi n, some
nine miles soulh of Ibis cily, and
the funeral was held on Sunday
afternoon at tht? home near Rock
Bluffs, the services being coii
ilueled by Rev. J). L. 1 Mlllklelierger
of this cily, and (he many friends
and neighbors gathered in large
numbers fo pay (heir respects to
the memory of (his young man.
Wilber Irwin Fitchorn was
born near Pacific Junction, fowa,
June L'i, lR'.i, and at the lime of
his death was aged -1 ears. J
inoiilhs and '.I days. He was Ihe
second son of Samuel and Minnie
Fitchorn, and was one of a fam
ily of six sons and I wo daughters,
of which one liftle brother pre
ceded him in eternal rc-d. The
death of Ihe young mm was a
severe blow to his family and
many friends, who had grown to
know him so well, and in his b-s
Ihe sorrowing family will receive
Ihe deepest sympathy of Ihe en
lire community. The interment
of this worthy young man was
made in the Horning cemetery,
jusl south of this cily am a large
number of Ihe sorrowing- friends
followed the casket to ils la.-t
JENNINGS SEIVERS AND
BRIDE ARRIVE HOKE LAST
From Tuesday's Dallv.
Last evening Jennings Seixers
and bride returned home on (lie
Missouri Pacific Irwin from
Owatonna, Minnesota, w here ( hex
were married last Thursday
evening-, and although fhe xxsiil
ed until the midnight train, fheie
was a large -delegation of (he
friends of Ihe groom a! Ihe sta
tion fo exlend lo him and his
charming bride a hearty welcome
home, and Ihe newly xved- xveie
deluged xxilh shoxvei s of i ie(. and
old shoe.-, as well as congral illa
tions and good xrishes for their
future happiness. Mr. Seixers i
one of Ihe finest young men in
file cily ami was most fortunate
in securing' uch a charniing
young lady for his bride, and the
young couple will receive a xvarm
welcome in Ibis cily, xxliere Ibex
xvill make I heir future home.
The folloxviug Unsoljrifed feftli
monial should certainly be suf
ficient lo give hope and courage
fo persons afflicted with chrome
dyspepsia: "I have been a
chronic dyspeptic, for year-, and
of all the medicine I hive laken.
Chamberlain's Tablel.- have done
me more good than aux filing
else," says W. il. Mattison, No. 7
Sherman St.. Hornellsville, N- Y.
For -ale by all dealer-.
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