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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1913)
of Eighth Grade Pupils
At Weeping Water, Saturday, May 24th
1913, Covering the County of Cass
District No. 59-Earl Lanphear, Walter Sutherland.
District No. 62-Georgia Snoke.
District No. 63 Clyde Irons, Dora Irons, Edna Winkler.
District No. 65-Aletha Standley.
District No. 66-Annie Bickert, Vivian Quinn, Dora Morris, Clarence
District No. 73-Walter Woitzel, Leighton Gordon, Bessie Durbin.
District No. 74-Marie Carnes, Herbert Carnes.
District No. 75-Arthur Bouck, Louella Eikerman.
District No. 76-Myrtle- Olson.
District No. 77-Violet Harshman.
District No. 80-Mata Engelkemeier, Elva Philpot.
District No. 81-Johnny Meyers, Merton Gray.
District No. 84-Jimmie Dimmitt, Marie Prouty, Emma Sutton.
District No. 85-Rose Amgwert, Lillian Amgwert, Emma Bargman,
Ida Gehrts, Katherine Goehry, Conrad Baumgartner, Gladys Sorick,
Leona Rush, Glenn Pickwell, Catherine Tool, Kenneth Tool, Henry Wendt,
Herbert Stroy, Lurenda F. Williams, Gayle Pickwell.
District No. 87-Leona Benz.
District No. 91-Emma Engelkemeier.
District No. 93-Debra Burdick.
District No. 95-Edna Beck, Harley Hayes, Leland Hayes, Walter
Wood, Elda Kunz, Cecil Maires, Leata Marx, Lottie Bragg, Karl Schnei
der, Louella Frisbee, True McGrew, Olin McGrew, Opal Dettmann, Elmer
Shreve, Evelyn Kaczmarek, Mona Miller, Callie Miller, James O'Leary.
District No. 98 Grace Staton, William Staton.
District No. 99 - Marie Althouse, Pearl Frolich, Freeda Hardnock,
Mary Root, Darwin Yoho.
District No. 100-Edith Foreman.
District No. 101 Anna Seiker, Walter Lenz.
11:00 A. M. to 12:00 M.-County School Exhibit, High School Building.
12:00 M. to 1:00 P. M.-Picnic Dinner on High School Campus.
1:15 P. M.-In Opera House
March Miss Mary Austin, Union School.
Music-"Moonlight is Gleaming "-Eighth Grade Girls' Quartette,
Address "The Man of the Hour" Supt. Fred M. Hunter, Lincoln
Music- "Forget-Me-Nof '
."Farewell" Eighth Grade Girls' Quartette, Murdock School
Presentation of Diplomas, County Superintendent Mary E. Foster.
- Class Colors-Light Blue and White
District No. 2-Helen Livingston.
District No. 4-Jessie Todd, Pearl Murdock.
District No. 6-William Lindner, Catherine Bintner.
District No. 8-Frances Campbell.
District No. 10-Emmett Morton, Lettie Niday.
District No. 11-Hazel Ervin, Luther Hall, Lloyd Younker.
District No. 12 Alda Taylor.
District No. 14 - Leora Brown, Lewis Mousey, Pearl McReynolds,
Mamie Royer, Glen Todd.
District No. 15 Willie Gerking.
District No. 17-Arthur Anderson, Mary Austin, Eugene Applegate,
Cleora Frans, Agnes Gruber, Clara Mueller, William Mueller, Margaret
Niday, Loy Pell, Marie Witherow.
District No. 18-Carl Frans, John Hansen, Ida Reynolds, Leland Young
District No. 20-Mark Opp, Ernest Breazeale, Beth Graham, Emma
Ehlers, Eda Meyers.
District No. 21-Alta Bates, Verlie Bates, Mary Henegar.
District No. 24-Jakey Buskirk.
District No. 26 Eva Bailey, Roy Fitzpatrick, Jannette Young.
District No. 31-Lelia Duff, Johny Gauer, Laurence Meisinger.
District No. 32-Dorothy Barger, Ina Dorsey, Esther Noyes, Edith
Stander, Ruby Stafford, Melvin Schleifert, Eva Thomas.
District No. 34-Harry Farmer, Vera King.
District No. 35-Paul Stander, Lena Stander.
District No. 36-Esther Anderson, Ellen Mefford, Esther Renwanz,
Louis Wright, Alice Vant.
District No. 37 Ida Tschirren.
District No. 39-Ernest Kropp, Vernon Fleshman, Lester Wunderlich,
Lydia Opp, Helen Long, John Hansen, Glen Whiteman, Conrad Johnson.
District No. 40 Edith Strough.
District No. 41 Mina Kaffenberger.
District No. 42-William Parkening.
District No. 44 Ella Bornemeier, Walter Bornemeier, Wilma Cook,
District No. 45-George Snyder, LeNora Snyder, Arthur Wetenkamp,
District No. 46 Lydia Schlaphof.
District No. 47-Beulah Ward.
District No. 61 Lessie Hayes, Gladys Hayes.
District No. 53-John Fischer.
District No. 54 Ida Speth.
District No. 56-Opha Baker, Eva LaRue, Ruth Hamilton, Everett
Spangler, Vera Vroman.
District No. 57 Clodie Kitrell, Clarice Streight, Louise Thimgan.
Will lUimmell drove iu from
his farm yesterday lo spend a
few hours attending to some t l ad
ing. Rue Frans of Union was in the
city today for a few hours look
ing alter some matters of busi
ness. Dr. (1. II. (iilmore of Murray
was in the city last evening for a
few hours, attending to some
Mrs. H. E. Weidman returned
to her homo in Omaha this after
noon after being here in attend
ance at the Weidman-Jean wed
ding. Charles Warner came in yes
terday afternoon from his farm
and spent a few hours looking
otter business affairs with the
Harry Smith, from west of I lie
ity, was a passenger this morn-
. . . . . t i.
ing lor tne metropolis, wnere nu
pent the day looking after busi
C. V. Vallery, road overseer of
l'lattsmouth precinct, was m the
. A 1 f, .
city yesterday anernoon ior a
few hours looking after business
at the court house.
County Superintendent Mary E.
Foster was in Omaha yesterday
or a few hours, being a pas-
senger lor trial city on io.
Major J. E. Maxtor of Omaha
was in the oily today ior a snori
hue loking after the work at the
ritle range. Major Baxter has
charge of the work for the army.
Mrs. Fred Kroehler and daugh
ters, Edith and Edna, came down
ast evening from Havelock to at
tend the wedding of Nelson Jean
and Miss Frances Weidman.
Ed Miller and wife were pas
sengers this morning for Omaha,
after a short visit with relatives
here. They will return from
Omaha lo their home at Sioux
Mrs. Thomas Wiles presented
this olllce with three huge snow
balls, one measuring 22 inches,
one 15 Vi and the other 18 inches
around. These are the largest
snowballs we have ever seen.
mVi PLEASES 1
Wilson's Note in Response to
Protest Well Received In Tokyo.
ONE THOUSAND WORDS LONG.
GEORGE H. HODGES.
The Governor of Kansas
Would Have Legislature
Suspend For Six Years.
jLlttle Reference Made to Technical
1 Ities of New Law or Treaty Charge
of Discrimination and Unfriendliness
Washington, May 22. Reassuring
fdvlces reached the state department
rom Japan indicating that the Amer
ican reply to the protest against the
California land law was received iu
good spirit by the Tokyo government
and that the situation had taken on a
jmuch more favorable appearance than
at any time Blnce the negotiations be
The dispatches related also that ths
Japanese government realized fully
the difficulties under which the Wash
Sngton administration had labored In
handling this situation, understanding
the dual system of government in the
United States and the powers of legia
jlatlon held by California.
President Wilson, who had no small
part In the writing of the note, is said
to have described tn most compliment
ary terms what he believed to be the
real feeling of the majority of the
American people toward Japan. The
communication, it Is said, pointed tc
California, and only a part of Califor
nia, as having given evident evidence?
of a discriminatory position, and In
elsted that the United States as
whole admired the progress that Ja
pan had made in the last half century
respected the achievements of the
Japanese people and was sincerely
enxlous to show that It regarded Japan
on a basis of equality with all othei
powers and nations.
The note was about 1,000 words long
and dealt chiefly with the spirit of the
American people toward Japan, mak
lng little reference, it Is understood
to the technicalities of the new law oi
the treaty, but discussing Japan's con
Itentlon that the California agitatloi
was In reality an act of unfriendlinest
and discrimination toward the Japa
Stork Brings Daughter.
Last evening about. 8 o'clock
the stork made a visit at the H. M.
Shlaos home and left with Mr.'and
Mrs. Shlaes a line new daughter,
who tipped the scales at, eight
pounds. The innlher and daugh
tor are gelling along line and
Dick is about down lo norma
condition and is preparing to in-
all the new lady as ticket-taker
at, Ins theaters here as soon as
she is able to lake the job. Here
is long life and happiness to Hie
new daughter and may she be
joy and comfort to her parents in
llieir declining years.
Grain, Cattle and Their Products
to Pay Same Rate,
TARIFF HEARINGS CUT OFF
A novft Idea U advanced by the
cutlve of the Sunflower State. He thlnki
when a state haa a lot of untried statute,
on Its books it should ue them up befor.
any more are passed. Just now he ad
vocates a six years' m-ens of the Kansas
lealslatura so the statu miiy have a chano
to catch up with the laws already en
GRAND JURY INDICTS
nvc nuiPAnn "cccdch
True Bills Are Returned Against
Discovers Wolf Den.
Sunday morning while County
Commissioner Julius Pit, was
coming to town he noticed what
he thought was several wolves on
the farm of H. V. Livingston, and
at once got out lo investigate the
matter and discovered a den of
some eight wolves, all of whom
were quite young. The old wolves
managed to make their getaway
and there will probably be more
heard of them in the future. The
den is located just a few miles
south of the city.
Mrs. J. C. Peterson departed
this morning on No. 0 for Daven
port, Iowa, where she will visit
her daughter, Mrs. L. W. Barger,
for a short time and may go on
to' Chicago to visit, her son,
Charles, for a time.
W. (J. Hayden of Omaha, tho
genial representative of the John
(lund Brewing company, was in
the city today for a few hours
looking after the interests of his
house and visiting his friend, Ed
"Thou Shalt Not Steal."
Manager Shlaes of the fiein
theater has secured a fine o'Jrae
lion for Sunday evening at his
show house, entitled, "Thou Shall
Not Steal," a drama with n deep
religious tone, and one Ilia', dne.
n person good to see. It is the
intention to secure features of
this kind for production on Sun
day evenings in the future, and
the lessons taught by the pictures
are as powerful and impressive
a? a sermon.
K. S. Social Dance.
The Katlioloky Sokohs will give
a social dance at their hall on
Thursday night, May 29, the
dance which was to have been
given last Saturday night having
been postponed lo this date. Good
music and a most enjoyable time
guaranteed everyone in nltend
ance. Remember tho date
Thursday night, May 29.
MEETS NEXT IN KANSAS CITY
Southern Presbyterians' Assembl)
Goet There Next Year.
Atlanta, May 22. Kansas City wai
selected as the meeting place of the
il914 general assembly of the Southern
Presbyterian church by the eommls
doners attending the 1913 assembl
i In advocating the selection of Kan
sas City ns the 1914 meeting place ol
the Southern Presbyterian assembly
former Judge W. H. Wallace declare,
the city Is one of the most Immora.
In the country and that it needs th
meeting to arouse the people to fur
ther realization of what was happen
Inn In religious circles.
The session of the Northern Presby
terlan assembly largely was devotee
to the adoption of routine committet
reports. vigorous opposition wai
voiced, however, Jo a resolution rec
ommending that "during or following
ench sermon, pastors should make ai
appeal for the Immediate acceptanet
of Christ as the sinner's persona
The opposition resolution declarlnf
ths evangelistic note must be placed
on the pastor's lips by the holy spirit
and not by the resolution of the gen
eral assembly, was adopted by a clos
TWO HUNDRED DIE AT SEA
French Liner Senegal, Leaving Smyr
na, Blown Up, Reported.
Marseilles, France, May 22. A prl
vate message received here says tha
the liner Senegal of the Compagnh
Pes MeBsagerles Maritlmes, struck I
mine as it was leaving Smyrna ant
wits blown up. It Is believed there wen
200 people aboard. No eonflrmatlot
of this dispatch has reached the com
pnny's office here as yet.
London, May 22. A Smyrna dls
patch to the Dally Mall says that tug
have gone to the assistance of thi
Senegal In the hope of saving life.
The Senegal left Marseilles las
Thursday with about sixty passongen
aboard and a crew of sixty.
Fine New Daughter.
This morning a fine eighl-
pound daughter made her ap
pearance at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas E. Parmele in this
city. All concerned are doino;
nicely and the little lady is just
about e.s tine a girl as ever made
her appearance in this city.
Mosl disfiguring skin eruptions
scrofula, pimples, rashes, etc.
are duo to impure blood. Burdock
Blood Bitters as a cleansing blood
tonic, is well recommended. $1.00
at all stores.
Chicago, May 22. Indlctmenti
against five clairvoyants, charged witl
obtaining, chiefly from women, sumi
ranging from small amounts up to 1,
000 for "revealing the future," wen
returned by the county grand Jury
"Professor" Mason, who, according U
charges, was one of a gang of fortum
tellers that harvested fortunes In Chi
eago tinder alleged collusion with cer
tain police officials, was the only nev
name mentioned In the Indictments.
All others had been previously In
dieted. James Ryan, alias "Professor"
Charles T. Crane, who was arrested Ii
Wyoming, is the only one who bat
Upon returning the bills, the juron
considered charges that the pollci
personally through "shake down" men
collected money from the "rrlmi
trust," of which the clairvoyants ar
alleged to have been a part.
Rivalry for Grocers' Officers.
St. Imls, .May 22 Active rivalr;
for tho offices of president and secre
tary of the National Association of Re
tail Grocers, In annual conventiot
here, has developed and today's elec
Hon promises to bo warmly contested
Candidates for the presidency arc
George Hawkins of Toledo, H. W
bchwali of Milwaukee and C. E. Rein
ert of Wymore, Neb.; for the secretary
ship: John Ryan of Chicago and J
D. Lukenblll of St. Iuis are cam
palgnlng ngolnst John A. Green o
Cleveland, who Is out for re-election
Omaha, Louisville and Cedar Rapldi
are in the field for the next conven
Mexico Will Float $100,000,000.
Mexico City, May 22. The Mextcai
congress gave Its sanction to an agree
ment for a loan of $100,000,000 at 6 pei
cent Interest. The amount la guai
anteed by 88 per cent of the custom,
receipts. The loan has been place!
with French bankers, but It Is certal.
that British interests are participat
Ing. The names of the bankers havi
not been announced.
Island Submerged 2,000 Years Found
Athens, Greece, May 22. A sub
imerged Island recently discovered li
the sea bed near Lemnos, In the Gree.
archipelago, has been Identified by th
government archeologlst as the Isle o
Chryssis, which was submerged at th-
beginning of the second century be
fore the Christ Inn era.
Blxby Pleads Not Guilty to Charge.
Los Angeles, May 22. George W
Blxby, the Img neach banker, plead
id not guilty to the Indlctmenti
charging him with having contrlbutei
to the delinquency of minors.
At Chicago : R.H.E
Boston 80 0 4 0 1 3 0010 11
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 6 9 14
Colllns-Cnrrlgnn ; Renz Schalk.
At St Louis: R.H.E
St. Louis 20 000 2 1 0 5 9
New York 000000 0 000 1
At Cleveland: R.H.E
Washington ..0 00000102 25 9 1
Cleveland 0 0 00 L 0 1 1 0 )-4 12 I
At Brooklyn: R.1I.E
Pittsburgh 01000103 0 6 7
1 1 nttttrrn n
itrooHiyn uuujuuuu u i t i
Adams-Simon; Ragan Miller.
At Philadelphia: R.H.E
Cincinnati 0 000000000 3
Philadelphia ..4 0220202 12 20
At New York: R.H.E
St. Louis 1 000 1 0 0 2 0-4 4
New York ."010 2 0 0 00 03 9
At Boston: R.H.T
Chicago 00 4 0 0 1 0 1 06 10
Boston 00000005 0 R 6
Ruelbach-Aroher; Hess -Rariden.
At Omaha: R.H.Ii
Omaha 0 00 0 00 1 0 01 6
Wichita 2 00 0 0 00 1 03
AtSlonx City: R.H.E
Sioux City. ...0 0 1 2 1 3 4 4 13 16
Topeka 002 2 2 0 0006 6 1
Whlte-Rnpp; Reynolds McAllister
At St. Jcscph: R.H.E
Denver 01010000 0 2 6 1
St. Joseph 10002 0 45 12 16 I
Hngerman-niock ; Jtov-hler Ketr,
Senate Finance Committee Will Closi
Case Next Tuesday Evening Actua
Work of Revising Underwood Meas
ore WMI Then Begin.
Washington. May 22. Senator Will
lams, chairman of the finance subcom
mlttee. considering the agricultural
schedule, announced that it had beer.
decided to treat beef cattle, sheep atu
hogs and their products, and wheat
flour, oats and oatmeal on an equa.
basis. If a duty Is to be put on tbt
raw material it win nuewise De upoi
the product of vice versa. That th
subcommittee had decided to put cat
tie, wheat, etc, on the free list witl
beef and flour, Senator Williams de
nled, declaring that it had not beet
determined on what basis all such ar
tides would be treated, whether dutl
able or undid iable.
Senator Owen, after a visit to tht
White House, announced that he ex
pected to Introduce a resolution tt
amend the senate rules to prevent dll
atory debate and filibustering. Sena
tor Owen Insisted he did not propose I
"close" rule, wblch would arbltralrlj
close the channels of discussion at I
fixed time, but that it was his inten
tlon to present a measure that woult
allow the majority to close debat
when it believed it dilatory or beini
carried cn merely for purposes of de
Democratic members of the flnanci
committee decided to hear no mor
manufacturers on the schedules of tht
Underwood bill after next Tuesday
and then begin nctunl work of revls
Ing the hill.
TO PROBE LABOR LAW
Senator Korn's Resolution Strength
ened and Favorably Reported.
Washington, May 22. Federal In
vestlgatlon of the strike of coal mia
ers In the Paint creek region In We
Virginia practically was assuret
when the senate education and laboi
committee agreed to report today
with amendments, Senator Kern's rea
olutlon authorizing an Inquiry. Tin
resolution redrufted by a subcomuilt
tee with the understanding that It b
laid before the senate with tho In
dorsemcnt of the other membert
would allow a thorough and coniplett
Inquiry Into conditions In the Pain1
creek region, preceding, during ant
after the strike.
The committee would be authorize!
to conduct hearings as a whole or b
subcommittee either In Washlngtoi
or West Virginia and to subpoena an)
witness it desires.
It would Investigate questions of al
leged peonage; Interference with thi
mails; violation of the Immigiatloi
laws; violation of the laws for th
trial of accused persons; violation o
the Sherman uct by the coal operators
and the causes that led up to the con
dltlons existing In Paint creek.
JOKER IN CHAMBERLAIN BILl
Delegate Wickersham Says Guggen
helms Have Alaska by Throat.
Washington, May 22. Delegati
Wlckersham of Alaska startled tht
senate territories committee by de
daring that Senator Chamberlain, I
member of the committee had Inad
vertently been the author of a bill li
a previous congress which would hav
turned over to the "Gtiggenheiins" ah
solute control of the harbor of Cor
dova and the entrance to the Berint
river coal fields.
Mr. Wlckersham told tho committet
that the Morgan -Guggenheim syndl
cate had Alaska "by the throat" anc
that the legislation holding up Alas
kan development "has helped the bl.
man and killed the little man."
CHICAGO MEN PAY SIX
t MILLION FOR HATS YEARLY. J
Chicago, May 22. It requires;
6.000,000 hats a year at a cost of
16,000,000 to cover the heads of
CbicaKo men. according to a re-i
- A 1 I II. A - A I
pon maue puuuc vy uie ahhmciu-
tlon of Commerce. Tho fact was
uuveiopea ior uie iiiiormuiiuu ui j
wives and sisters that the Chi-
Zcago man pays on an average of 4
t only $1.25 for a hat and each man j
4 uuys lour or nve or mem a year. 5
Rector Long Unfrocked.
Canon City, Colo., May 22. Th.
doors of Christ Episcopal church hen
are locked and Its pastor, Rev. J
Franklin Long, a recent arrival front
Central City. Neb., has been un
frocked by Bishop Olmstead of Den
ver. The trouble was caused by al
leged relations between the roctoi
and Mrs. Salina Williams, who cam.
with him to Canon City and whom hi
also installed ns his housekeeper.
Bulg&rlan Students Ordered Home.
Geneva. Switzerland, May 22. Ii
view of a possible conflict against
Servia and Greece, a number of Bui
garlan university student volunteer!
recently relieved from the army ser
vice and including several officers
were ordered to rejoin their reglmepts
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