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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 2, 1914)
MOW DAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1914.
PLATTSaiOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
"McCracken has detained er a
lady, sir." he said feebly. "She has
been searched, and we have found
about $100 worth of laces on her."
"Well?" Glider demanded impatient
ly. Such affairs were too common In
the store to make necessary this in
trusion of the matter on him. "Why
did you como to ine about if?"'
'Tin very sorry, sir, but I
thought it wiser, sir, 1i er 1
bring the matter to your personal
attention. The lady happens to
be the wife of J. V. Gaskel!, the
banker, you know."
nm I f I
SPEGSAL OFFER FQH QftE 61 Q NTH OMLY!
EVESrJG JOURNAL FOR
ft ear hy
(To be Continued)
Hi -: , V,-': -it sKS'Mt.! J V 3
Bd MARVIN DANA
FROM THE PLAY OF
i ... v.; - XS:
CopyriRiit. ;?13. by tte II. IC Fly compa:
0-.!y Three Years.
WIIEX .it last the owner ct tb
sTore entered the office his
f ice showed extreme iirita
tion. "What diil tliey do with the Turner
frirl?" his sec-retary iuiiuireil in an
elaborately ensual manner.
Gilder did not look up from the heap
of papers, but answered rather harsh
ly. I don't know I couldn't wait." he
said. He made a petulant pest u re as
he went on. "I don't see why Judge
Lawlor bothered me about the matter,
lie is the one to impose sentence, not
I. I am hours behind with my work
Edward Gilder v.-as a bi.sr man phys-i'-nily.
plainly the possessor of that
abundant vital energy which is a prime
requisite for achievement in the order
insr of modern business concerns.
Force was indeed the dominant qual
ity oi! the man. Ilis tall figure was
proportionately broad, and he was
lu-avily Meshed. In fact the body was
to ponderous. Terhaps. in that char
acteristic mizht be found, a clew to
the chief fault in his nature. Tor lie
was ponderous, spiritually and men
tally, as well r.s materially. The fact
was displayed sucrpcstively in the face,
which was too heavy with its promi
nent jowls and appressive chin and
rather bulbous nose. But there was
ncthirs: flabby anywhere.
It was with his accustomed bland
ness of manner that he presently ac
knowledged the greeting of Georpe
Demarest, the chief of the le;ra! staff
that looked after the firm's affairs.
"Well. Demarest?" he inquired.
"Judze Lawlor pave her three years."
Demarest replied gravely. It was
plain from his manner that he did not
"Good!" Gilder exclaimed. "Take
this, Sarah. And he continued, as the
girl opened her notebook and oised
the pencil. "Be sure to have Smithson
post a copy of it conspicuously in all
the giris" dressing rooms and in the
reading room and in the lunchrooms
and in the nssembly room." lie clear
ed his throat ostentatiously and pro
ceeded to the dictation of the notice:
".Mary Turner, formerly employed in
this store, was today sentenced to pris
on for three years, having been con
victed for the theft of goods valued at
over .4'0. The management wishes
again to draw attention on the part of
its employees to the fact that honesty
isalwsrs.tjie best policy. Got that?"
md thrust it toward the waiting law
rer, who. however, shook his head iu
refusal and continued to move about
2w room rather restlessly.
"Three years three years! That
jught to be a warning to the rest of
:he girls." Gilder looked toward Dem
irest for accpiiesceLce.
"Most unusual case, in my estima
tion." Demarest replied. "You see. the
;;rl keeps on declaring her innocence.
Hi;, of course, is common enough in
I way. But here It's different. The
point is somehow she makes her pro
testations more convincing than they
usually do. They ring true, as it seems
"The1 stolen goods were found in her
locker." Gilder declared in a tone of
finality. "Some of them, I have been
sriven "to understand, were actually in
the icket of her coat."
"Well," the attorney said, with a
smile. "hat sort of thing makes good
?nough circumstantial evidence, and
without circumstantial evidence there
would be few convictions for crime.
Vet as a lawyer I'm free to admit that
circumstantial evidence alone is never
quite safe ns proof of guilt. Natural
ly he says some one else must have
put tho stolen goods there. That is
quite within the measure of possibili
ty. That sort of thing has been done
"And for what reason? It's too ab
surd to think about."
"In 'similar cases." the lawyer rn
swerod, "those actaally guilty of the
thefts have thus sought to throw sus
picion on the innocent in order to
nvoid it on themselves when the pur
suit got too hot on their trail. Some
times, too, such evidence has been
manufactured merely to satisfy aspite
against the one unjustly accused."
"A court of justice has decreed her
"Nowadays," Deaaarest shot out. "we
don't call them courts of justice; we
call them courts of law."
"Anyway." Gilder declared, becoming
genial again, "it's out of our hands.
There's nothing we can do now."
"Why. as to that." the lawyer re
plied, with a hint of hesitation. "I am
tot so sure. Yon see. the fact of the
matter is that, though I helped to
prosecute the case. I am not a little
bit proud of the verdict. I am not sure
that, Marv Turner is j;niltv far from
it, in fact! Anyhow, the girl wants to
see yon, and I wish to urge you to
grant her an interview."
"What's the uso?" Gilder stormed.
"I can't have hr crying all over the
oiPce and begping for mercy," lie pro
tested truculently. But a note of fear
lay under the petulance.
Dema rest's answer was given with
"You are mistaken about that. Tho
girl doesa't beg for mercy. In fact,
that's the whole point of the matter.
She demands justice strance as that
may seem in a court of law and noth
ing else. The truth is. she's a very
unusual girl, a long way beyond the
ordinary salesgirl, both in brains and
"The less reason, then, for her beisg
a thief," Gilder grumbled ia his heav
"And perhaps the less reason for be
lieving her to be a thief," the lawyer
retorted suavely. lie paused for a
moment, then went on. There was a
tone of sincere determination in his
voice. "Just before the judge imposed
sentence he asked her if she had any
thing to say. You know, it's just a
usual form a thing that rarely means
much of anything. But this case was
different. let nie tell you. She sur
prised us all by answering at once thnt
the had. It's really a pity. Gilder, that
you didn't wait. Why, that poor feirl
made a fine" speech!'
"Pooh, pooh!" came the querulous o!
jection. "She seems to have hypnotiz
ed you." Then, as a new thought aire
to the magnate, he spoke with a trace
of anxiety. There were always the re
porters looking for space to fill with
"Did she say anything against me or
"Not a word." the lawyer replied
gravely. "She merely told us how her
father died when she was sixteen years
old. She was compelled after that to
earn her own living. Then she told
how she had worked for you for five
years steadily without there ever le
ing a single thing agaiust her. She
said. too. that she had never seen the
things found in her locker. And she
said more than thnt. She asked the
Judge if he himself understood what it
means for a girl to bo sentenced to
prison for something she hadn't done.
Somehow, Gilder, the way she talked
had its effect on everybody in the court
room. I know! It's my business to
understand things like that. And what
she said rang true. What she said and
the way she said it take brains and
courage. The ordinary croot has nei
ther. So I had a suspicion .hat she
might be speaking the truth. There
was a little pause, while the lawyer
moved back aud forth nervously: then
he added. "I believe Lawlor would have
suspended sentence if it hadn't been
for your talk with him."
"I simply did my duty," Gilder said.
"You are aware that I did not seek
any consultation with Judge Lawlor.
He sent for me and asked me what I
thought about the case whether I
thought it would be right to let the girl
go on a suspended sentence. I told him
frankly that I In-lieved that an exam
ple should le made of her for the sake
of others who might be tempted to
steal. Property has some rights. Dem
arest, although it seems to be getting
nowadays so that anylxvly is likely to
deny it." Then the fretful, half alarm
ed note Hounded in his voice again as
he continued, "I can't understand why
the girl wants to see me."
"Why. she just said that if you
would see her for ten minutes she
would tell you how to stop the thefts
In this store."
"There." Gilder cried. "I knew It ! The
girl wants to confess. Well, it's the
first sign of decent feeling she's shown.
I suppose it ought to' be encouraged.
Probably there have been others mixed
up in this."
"Perhaps," Demarest admitted. "At
least it can d no harm if you see her.
I iiougtt vou.wQuid.bjejvUHng, jq I
spoke to the district attorney, and he
has given orders to bring her here for
n few minutes on the way to the Grand
Central station. They're taking her up
to Burnsing. you know. I wish. Gild
er, you would have a little talk with
her." The lawyer abruptly went out
of the office, leaving the owner of the
Gilder sprang to his feet, his face
suddenly grown younger, radiant.
"Dick!" The big voice was softened
to exquisite tenderness.
As the eyes of the two met the boy
rushed forward, and in the next mo
ment the hands of father and son
clasped Grmly. Presently Gilder spoke,
with an effort toward harshness in his
voice to mask how much he was shak
en. But the tones rang more kindly
than any he had used for many a day.
tremulous with affection.
"What brought you back?" he de
manded. "Why, I just wanted to come back
home." he said lightly. "And. for tho
love of heaven, give Sadie 5?T. I bor
rowed it from her to pay the taxL
You see, dad, I'm broke."
"Of course!" With the saying Ed
ward Gilder roared Gargantuan laugh
ter. In the burst of merriment his
Tent feelings found their vent. He was
still chuckling when he spoke, sage
from much experience of ocean travel.
"Poker on the ship. I suppose."
"No, not that, though I did have a
little run in at Monte Carlo. But it
was the ship that finished me at that.
You see. dad. they hired Captaiu Kidd
and a bunch of pirates as stewards,
and what they did to little Iiichard
was something fierce. And yet, that
wasn't the real trouble either. The
fact is, I just naturally went broke.
Not a hard thing to do on the other
"Nor on this," the father interject
"Anyhow, it doesn't matter much,"
Dick replied, quite unabashed. "Tell
me, dad, how goes it?"
"Pretty well, pretty well, son. I'm
glad to see you home again, my boy."
There was a great tenderness in the
usually rather cold gray eyes.
"And I'm glad to be home. dad. to
be" there was again that clearing of
the throat, but lie finished bravely
The father avoided a threatening
display of emotion by an abrupt
change of subject to the trite.
"Have a good time?"' he inquired
"The time of my young life. I tell
you. dad. it's a fact that I did almost
break tho bank at Monte Carlo. I'd
have done It sure if only my money
had held out."
'It seems to me that I've heard some
thing of the sort before." was Gilder's
causti't comment. But his smile was
still wholly sympathetic. He took a
curious vicarious delight in the esca
pades of his sou, probably because he
himself had committed no follies in his
callow days. "Why didn't you cable
me?" he asked, puzzled at such re
straint on the part of his sou.
"Because it gave me a capital ex
cuse for coming home."
"You clear out of here, boy!" Gilder
commanded brusquely. "I'm a work
ing man. But here, wait a minute,"
he added. He brought forth from a
pocket a ueat sheaf of banknotes,
which he held out. "There's carfare
for you," he said, with a chuckle.
"And now clear out. I'll see you at
"You can always get rid of me on
the same terms." Dick remarked slyly.
In-the doorway he turned with a final
speech, which was uttered in splendid
disregard for the packet of money he
had just received. "Oh, dad. please
don't forget to give Sudie that $." 1
borrowed from her for the taxi." '
The owner of tho store returned to
Lis labors with a new zest, for the
meeting with his son had put hini in
high spirits. Perhaps it might have
been better for Mary Turner had she
come to him just then, while he Mas
yet in this softened mood, p.ut fate
had ordained that other events should
restore him to his usual harder self
before their interview. Smithson en
tered with an expression of discom
fiture on his rather vacuous coun
tenance. He walked almost nimbly to
the desk and spoke with evident dis
tress as his employer looked up inter
Miss Pearl Dugay spent Sun
day willi home folk.
(luy Stokes was ji IMatlsinoulh
visitor Sunday evtning.
Frank Campbell was doing the
butchering; act Wednesday.
l.b'yd Lewis was a business
visitor in Union Tuesday.
Charles Reed was delivering
cira to It. It. A'iekels Monday.
F. L. Ilhoden was transacting
business in Union Wednesday.
Mrs. A. J. Slokcs spent Sunday
wilh Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Copen
hnver. Lee Nickels and Harry Cream
er attended the sale at Nchawka
Charles Wolfe and C'eorge
Shrader were visiting friends in
Mrs. F. L. Ilhoden returned
last week from - Asmoml, . Neb.,
where she made an extended visit
with Miss Maggie o'Hrien.
Miss Ft hi M. Nickels returned
home Friday, after an extended
isit wilh relalhcs ji arioiis
points in northern Nebraska.
Pleasant Hill School.
The ninth grade has begun
tu. lying poetry.
Fva P.ailcy was winner in the
spelling contest Friday.
Miss Mary Yolk of I.oiiisM'He
was a visitor at Pleasant Hill on
Tho third grade has finished
their readers and will take up
Searson Martin's .-Indies in reading.
Harry Noel and Curli
Patrick are on the sick list
hope to see them in school
The niuih grade will take
bookkeeping during (be second
semester, instead of physical
Colegate tv. Co. presented each
student with a trial tube of den
ial cream and pledge cards to
care for their teeth.
Those receiving the highest
average in the last rpiarlerly ex
aminations were: Vera Yroman.
ninth grade; ib.y Fitzpalrirk.
eighth grade; Led a Fifpafrick.
sixth grade; Margaret Feck,
third grade, and Ilarley Puis,
i The following were those hav
ing a perfect, attendance during
the third week of this month:
Janet Young. Morris P.ailoy.
Dewey Uoedecker. Fva Uailey,
Roy Fitzpatrick. Fdward Failey.
Lola Fitzpatrick. Harry Puis,
Margaret Beck. Harry Noel, liar
ley Puis and Curtis Fitzpatrick.
Buy your stationery at the
You've a Right to
Know Maker's Name
Congress was recently asked
to pass a law providing for the
manufacturer's name and
address on every article sold in
Such a law should be passed.
The buyer has a right to know
the maker's name. Next time he
will know whether he wants an
article from that maker or not.
The name is also a protection on
the first purchase, for the man
ufacturer is careful to put quality
into goods that bear his name.
To make your protection
doubly sure and give you re
course, buy only such hardware
as bears not only a reliable
maker's name, but our three
color Double Guarantee tag in
addition. It is placed only on
quality hardware bearing the
factory brand. It authorizes the
dealer to replace the article on
which it appears if for any reason
it proves un
satisfactory. Ask your
Wright & Wilhelmy Co.
During the past few months there has been a great many cf our
semi-seekly readers expressed their willingness and desire to be
come readers of the Evening Journal provided we could make the
price $3.00 per year. If we could double our daily list, wc can
place the subcription at this price per year, and during the next
30 days we are going to make an effort to more than double
our mailing list by placing the price at 33.00. Remember in Is
price is only good for 30 days so send in your subscription at or.ee.
OFFER GLOSSS FEBRUARY f8ih
.'l;tin i;ui av..; .M T " r 1 ' ; :
I 1 I
jv.;t I !tj ii id'! i ! 1 .i pi i.-!
;i'Tii.. It .! :!' -i;i:.:r..i-
in ! Ii r. . -
.Tim H'Miialy is ! p. i I if j j
sfi'imily ill wilh 1 1 - f i j 1 1 i ia at
his iidiiic. smilhi'ii-l "I I'ii !
Mrs. T. I'.. K. Dili -I I 'll W .1
ii"si:iv lr AN'i. Iliin'i, f".'- ;i
tiif priTtl r.ai -.il- "T a !-..i,i-.t
-Mi. -a!,:.! ;i!.i-h.-. : t i ' ' !
I.... ..!,.... ii..., .. .. .... ' i 1 i ' i v.-:
oHipl." r . -k-' i:t v.it!i r--!.:-, ,..;1.,v .,rj ,llt ,.. ., .v.- .j.-.; K . -l l
ii ami fri.-ii.is. : .".,',. if,.. !..-! ..f i; a;. I i- :...-
Ml,-: W II It. .11 ..I" .......
- " - 1 1 : i ; i " i ; i : , t v. 1 1 a i , - - i ' . . l , . i
i'-f f- i ' ': ,-'
ir: iwJ I'M Sm : i'i.i . . . p .;i ' .". j ., vt t ,. k
. 7 . . . l."f 1 ' " " !i " - :
. i . I S i . - ' -v
W. IF. I. Mi::::i
ran H' r.a-M' la-i ai in !',...,, i r, .. p,.,, i,v m "-,. p
nioiniiiir f'r a f'v ia i-u
with h-r sum, 1M l! its aiiil fam
ily. Herman )i l-r!tla-:i r. wifi- an. I
ilaulitrr. of Ifitkmaii. iilfl
unit Sunday at tin li : i - f Mr.
ami Mrs. K. V. ( .-isclila.-r.
Mr. ami Mrs. Sam r.rair if
I'maHI, Yyi.. an i-iliir-r at tin'
hoiin' "f Mrs. Craiu's sit r, Mt.
Paul .Imlkin- an. I family.
Snahuli' has t . 1 1 I i- I Iii
ri-!ialiui as villain mai-lial.
t... take .'lTi-rt at Hi xl r- -u!ar
iM'i'limr i.f lh' illai:i' lari.
Cla.uil.' I'lTi'iinn ' a -pan l
iiui!.-s to Slam'.ar.I oil r.an-
pany at L:nc"In la -1 ,'-; f-r
whi'li In riTi-ix .1 in:i pin :ks.
I'mw's llial fur liar. I lim' p-if-
K. C. r.alif'"'k. rx.'il at "unt
ant f Lincoln, ha Ik-imi a! work
amlitiiiir Hi' lo"ks of l!i- rarm
irs' l'.h'valor Co. ir,rr Wr.l i. -
f last wr.'k ami ha- fouml
:J I- . r, t :
I a I I. '. x : ..."
! m.'-l f r -
- i i . j ' ; . i ,
' :-... : . . -
..'It r T.l ...l I ..I .. .i
. . i .i i ! I ! 1 ! M ' I.1I-!. f.li ,'-.
uiKii rsiami uiai j I'-'i i , ' . ,, f a-. v . . ..
I,; :i 1 1 j . IM" .-,-i'"; I . , ....
m-- "I hi- .;.'lh"r. j ', ' '
Mr.-. -I. M. . r m "ti
f i ' " 1 1 1 I ': a i '-!!' i ; i ; i i ii... i
t J ,. t ... I , J
f.'W iia-" i-i! w i'Ii - . -i '-r. i . .' ,
Mr-. .". - oh,- a , T,, ,. .. i "
Mr. ami Mr-. IV. V, .' f"' T. " ' .' ' :' " . '
t.u-!-r ct. :i!y ;'i :: 'l J : . -, r
m : " r 1 1 i n - I !" a i - 1 1 wild ! 1: la.-' ' " ' ' '
!!'- --!. Mr- V VI J; ;!-. ,:- - S!' - '
an. I f.i'tiih'. -a-t !"' a. i '" " ' ' " ' ''' ' '
A cliil.l of Mr. ami Mi-. -I..' a , - 1 ' " '
II.... tl- i- mai-r II,.- . a;.- .f : " ' 1 "v" ' v-
..-a,;, r . I" -"
c .'! thinir iu lim' -hap". ami
tha earnings of t In compaMy to
John Macr. Iiin i:i tin w.--!
part of town, is very -' k al I his
writing, luil il is hop.. I thai nu
ll. r the skillful tn alumni of hi
alicmlinr physician he may have
a speiily rerieiy. His l.rolio-r.
.Joe, ami liis niolher ami siller
from llumhol.lt, ".. are willi
him at present.
. . . . . . .
V i . -...." i
?.Iiss Alice Twiss "'i.l Vii-il
Il i.l.Ion visile.l Ihe lalter' -i-t. i
Mrs. T.ora Ike, al I. a I'l it!" ,,. r
Mrs. John Kalih r is in a h"--pital
al Omaha, where -lie is un-
ei' Irealinenl for hear! ami
...Mr. ami Mrs. C. A. Ricaey ami
two ilaunhler-. Mi.--es Kalherine
ami l'auline. nioloi-e.l l. omalia
Saturday for a ln"s
Mi-s ll-tlier liart of Oie-!:ai,i.
who is allemlin' l:isiu --; ( "Ui -'e
in Omaha, isi;eil oi-r Sumla
willi licr aunt. Mi-s. W. 1'. !i-r-.
We are la.l l ep.i;t tlli',1
"I'ail" r.arriner ha- rei i ivei e.I
frimi a sctie allack of a-!hmn.
whic'a kepi him lf iifa.-l a!i of Jasl
A hahy pill came in l.;i-ii'. n
!!ie home ,,f Mr. am! Mr-.
C. ss on Thur.-.lay. .lanuarx
T!ie following .lay the lilll" - a"
j.-.-e.i away. jv
W. V. l)i"i v.. ml I" Hre-ham
la-t Sumlay o prmi a "'k
a-si"tiny in tin nuMP.al iavoi.-e
I ;u t l.-r, - ii !'. 'mi w 1 1 ii
feer. A -l!'i"l p:a;-a' : .,. i- ia
fore ami the c.i-.- I e... j
ah Well. i '
Hay I ! I . h r a a n ha- r - - ' - " i ! - ' ' " '
..... a'..... .. i : ' - .. i '. : 'v
i . - 1 1 1 . t . i j . . i , . i , .
I i r-t . : I i"iM I I. in k ! .' a
' i f
' i , ,
m-r w ovk. .ia a: ; . i. i- .
ace. pt i , I he pl .i i, ,
' I- It- . I . i
tli V:-. i;
r . v. ,,.a, ;, . i
Mr. an. I Mr-. Frank Mau-r .",1 ! ' '
Tatmly went to I ! a : t - u "i ' !i '!!-
. I a ;iri'V! n. Ii i- l.:-.:-';
ll.it:,!.. M ill. ., . I ! . I - . .. , I I
I. ..It. mi "f in- f.... l an. I c -. : I ! f t I 'x ' 1 ! l"- I i- !
work. th.y wiil -p. ;;. I tin- t: - --;
. 'J'. I.ei;. a-itl faaiiiv .if I i
perial arrie. Su play ip .ru i . j
Mrs. I.. .!;! am! II?. -h;; ',:'! w i i I S
i-il h.-r pare'it -. ? r. a ; . M - -. j
T'imii Wile- and ollar- r. lain- -. I
while Mr. I.. .la .!. - -r.tml j i: j
liil a I !i" .-I at" ra ; I a 1.
Mr. ami Mr-. .!-!in I .!.'; lav i.. !
-r.. went In I'nii.'i '.'!'. . ' ' -I
ia' to aileii. h" f ; 1 1 r !r -. (
!itpalrie:.'- -i-t.-r. M ' -. o.-.r.-.-l
l.aKi.". v .i.-. at h"" i. -a i
I 1 1 i 1 1 lli-iav. .lai pary l". ft E i.
Mi -. I. iliii" wa- :.: i Mi- lh" '. !
e-t -e! I h-r- . . f I a p a .
Tim Mi--.-- Ail .1 a-.i A . .';
II iat I. who ha e !. . n a ! ; -. - j
ll'Iee Week- ! - : i I U i.' i h"i- -l-t"'-.
Me-.hiiii"- S. A. .1 .i- a i .. 1 1 a !
Charfe- ; i - 1 1 . a". J !h",:- !;.:
an. I ai,"l. Mr. an. I Mr-. . M.
r.nle. ami other ri!a:.--. left f"f
their In. up al Ili-m' lalv- "Ma-
fZT fo TaKt
v. ) Fain r.II.
A . J' then
.lak" i;. ii ra i as .f :-.:! ' - h i i ,
..-;.. :.!.:.- i-i Ti.e-iay
of Ihcir store. H-r!;iati Ii.-rs of- for a i-ii 'th fri a a-i r !-
r.reham w ill l.e h"! e m l w !. j t iv -. '
I'.l help invojee '"ir -' T" h t -. !'. J. I -if'l v,p ;!- 'ii a '.(.;'.
Wnril receive. 1 from I- i-
.nl at Wilniiv, ?!.;!..
,p I .;; -l a a:.T
that they arrived liuine a f t v r j at-rii jv, Io.a.
TJsei bjr t'-u-and
for a rnrrjii&n
l.'.y-t k i r a .
"I I if r. It .' A-. -:.
!"." f r ". v 'in .- ; . r
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