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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1914)
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19. 1914.
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
Newsy Motes from Cedar Creel
Personal Points of Interest Picked
of the Cedar Creek Readers by Our
Rev. Julias Schwartz Tells of the
American Indian and His Work
From the tirr.e of the discovery of
cur continent the Indian has ever
Schwartz began by telling how In
dians received their name?. He cited
a boy on the reservation named
"Laughs-at-the-Sky," that being the
fir?t phrase its father spoke of it af
ter its arrival. "Good Old Mar.,"' so
r.arr.ed because of his recognized
Our government, he said, spends
annually $4,000,000 for the education
of the Indians. One hundred and
thirty-four missionaries are working
for the Indians on the reservations
which Rev. Schwartz's field of labor
touches. Eighteen of these are sup
ported by the Indians themselves.
Here, too. are twenty boarding
schools with 7.CQQ students and 150 I
day schools with G.500 scholars. j
At Mnn- awncv. inn mil.s .mm !
.finy, nine mnes
a railroad. 40 to CO Indians are mem
bers of the church, 3,200 belong to
the tribe and all claim relationship to Schwartz's lecture was upon the In
the church. If wife is member. hus-jlI5an h-?:!, and he showed a rum
land is brother-in-law to the church. ber cf Pictt're.s of the one on Wilt Hill
i ..-li rri t i .
and this fact is a ciiff.eultv.
And to what benefit is this tx-
penditure of moncv bv the govern- i
mint? It has been noticed among the ;
Indians that the men are most j
aggressive. The women seem the !
or -.is to drop back and no
give a reason for this, but Rev.
Schwartz felt that when an educated 1 fermsr. for at that time ore is exceed
voung Indian returned to the tribe sensitive, either appreciative or
with cultured airs of school and col- to take offense, and never forget. But
lejre the tribal attitude was that of ; tnere is this differo-.ee between the
disfavor toward the personthat helvvhIte n' l-d the Iran's hospital
or she was put back as r.ot belong! r.g ! 'hen an Indian comes his friend
to the tribe, rather than bemg its too. and come io stay, and you
favorite, and to gain the tribal favo
ar-ain thev drifted br.ck into native
ways and ideas,
when an Indian h:
He had obsen-ed j
woman and one mirrt sunpose
Id be to i.i in? the man!
flitwee wss to brine- the white woman
down to the level with the squaw.
That with j.11 money exn:-nd:tures,
secular schools did not reach the heart :
of the situation and thrt the gospel
, t . r-u-:c- v .-.r-u- th-
that did reach the red man's inner
Speaking of the Indian language,
he said there was no language for the
Indian only what he made for him
self. He told of how Rev. Hamilton
bed labored long and earnestly.)
thought he had .uff.eient!v mastered'
i irmi'jrTii f th C.m.-.hn', ihat be':
I I . lCi.. -e. vi. . . -
wrote their hymn.- for them in bock
form, in their native torque, but the
government refused to allow the In -
cnans io us-e ins uwa.
Rev. Schwartz had found the dis
position of the Indian to b-3 brave,
nlptt. verv wide awake, sociable.
r fLc;,, 1;.,I Y.or-o he "r.ld i in
most interestingly of attending an
Indian barbecue, how the best was
dished up for company. Indians love
games, like to gamble and Time is no
object to them. Spent much of it ex
changing stories and delighted in giv
ing presents. On one occasion he
knew of 75 ponies being loaded at
Walt Iliil, gifts to visitors from
Omaha Indians. But he went on to
say these Omaha's would re-visit and
receive gifts in return He thought
an Indian was naturally good-hearted,
hia intentions good and you dared
not get back of his intentions.
Speaking 'of the women, he tcld of
their industriousr.es?, their disbelief
in dusting, and in most homes the
amount of furnishings was not a bur
den, though many choose to initate
the beautiful home of the missionary
and his wife, who had organized a
ladies' society among the sepiaws.
Modesty in an Indian girl far sur
pasces modesty in ihe white girls.
He made it a point that simple life
apiealed to the feminine sex. His
f-tr--iiinmpnt in the hc'me of a col-
If you only wanted a fenCP to use
cheao fences are "good" for iust
fences to buy, where cne looks
iiPaii fmt til Future' li
3 end you have the longest lived fence in the world, the fence that stands uppj A A A A W A A A A A" fc
naflw stress of weather, strain of live stock and general wear and tear. ou-:4.iWvy .-j
tS ,,a hitnt in makinf a choice of fencing if you could see the several V 7 A A A A A A A?- M
fl kinds of fence in the Held cf ier several years of service. Time is the supreme S:Uf A7 f
H i o f.nr-P Vr-r.fit bv the exnsncnce or otners; gcx ice utULZF.Trt707T?xrfrrrrr?-T;?. r. h ." ST. A a f. r fcl
9 BUCOd Fence op. the start azd save ncnej-. trouble ad lbor. KvmWttWtfSS U
LedarU'eeK Lumoer company
CEDAR CREEK, NEBRASKA
Up end Penciled for the Persual
Regular Reporter of that Vil'age J
cmner. etc.. was verv entertainimr.
Some have chairs, but the majority
choose to lis on the floor leaning on
An Indian's eye is like an eagle's.
II? takes in the whole situation at a
glance, talks very little, but says
when cr.e of his tribe is given to talk
ing that "he is like a white man."
An Indian's imitative nature will
prompt him to buy a piano whether
there is anyone to play it or not, and
he told of an Indian who saw a
hearse and decided he wanted it for
his sciuaw to ride in. That the Ind ian
coukl not be dissuaded nor made to
see why he should not buy the hearse,
for nothing too good for her. After
the purchase and when his squaw had
enjoyed a number of rides in it, it
Hashed upon the husband what this
expensive conveyance was and he
backed the hearse over an embank
ments and 1st it go.
In an Indian's home gills are as
weiocme as boys, ihe girl will be
needed to gaiher wood for the catr.p-
11 a record that more babies
die reared in houses
than in tents,
part of " Rev.
1 built ten years
'used to think
mtr.nir.ft ueatn. .now mey come aii
tirre of night with an ach or a pain.
Tirr-e is r' o!,'"e-t to an Indian. And
ir the same with an Indian as with
that you can often get
hold of an Indian's heart when suf-
hsve to be kind to an Indian. It
i treated as an insult io tell him to go
hrT1' - l,ut
pay for their
as much as a
7 ' . C" r
Th V.'innebf.goes impress one as '
atmg iTifiian? the Umanas as
' t hooked upon with favor by the j
He h that in a religious meeting
o noid an in.'ian you r.ai ;
ent. hen things stop the Indian
was liable to get up a-vl leave.
Rev. Swartz conc'uded by sayiny
the better acquainted he became, the
better he likecTThe Indians.
Thanksgiving Dinner. .
X"'v- V'-' vrc V'iV to have!
.-11 t'"o fc ,!'.- heno for Thanksgiving.
:..:'.,., c, -i.. thnr
;( - " -
think wiiat the laelies ot Leeiar
: and all its neighborhood had
ther vou'd do.
It is thb
your relatives and come to the big
! Thar.k.-si ing dinner they are to have
Cedar Creek L'r.ion church, for
the benefit thereof. Think of it. For
'2; and lz you can have a chicken
pie dinner, with a;l the trimmings,
plenty of room and plenty to visit
with. If your relatives are corning,
that's ju-:t the place and time for
them to see the entire neighborhood, j
It's going to be a big thing and a real I
Thanksgiving lor everyone, wr.o are
invited to help. Some will receive
post cards. That means they should
extend invitations far and wide so
that everyone may hear of what's do
ing. Bring plenty to help this big
dinner and make it a grand success,
socially, and besides, have a round
Thanksgiving offering for the church
as the result.
Miss Dora Gauer Celebrales Birthday.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Gauer, the young people to the num
ber of thirty, gathered , Saturday
evening to surprise Miss Dora, it be
ing the occasion of her birthday. The
home in itself is planned to accom
modate such a gathering ar.d in its
piet.f ;ng furnishings, heightened o;i
ti'.i.- occasion by large bouep'ets and
potted chrysanthemums, the setting
for a single season, we'd say buy the cheapest you could find. Some
about a year, then peter out fast. Those are the most expensive
to the future. Buy the guaranteed
was a delight fnl one. Pcra was
seated r.". the i ir.no so trjrroypc'eu by
j ccr.scion i of their present until bc
j crowd had surrounded her. A most
i pleasant time .v.s spent in g:.v.e-j and
music, and to hc delight of Dcra -iro
her friends. Mr. and Mrs. Gauer took
part in V.
to do so. Ve 'ever get ol i v.r.tii n:r
hearts pet so. Mid Mr. and Mrs.
Gauer nr.c far illy have the faculty
and nnm. of bob.g "royal entertain
ers." Luncheon war served in coe rsi .-"
r.nd the nlA.; ve-ro shown in the gne.-t
room. Long- m.iy Miss Do. a live ar.d
the golden future hold be: i thh.rs In
store for lf r. v.;;s the wish of th o de
Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Busche went to
John. Scheuerer is helping in the
building of the new house on u.e
John Wolff farm.
John Gauer and daughter, Frar.ce,
and Miss Mary Born -.vent by auto to
PI a t tsm on t h S at u r d ay.
Christmas is coming nearer and
nearer. That means to get an 1 keep
busy on the Christmas program.
S:15 p. m. A. O. Ault. auctioneer, up-t-ai:s.
Downstairs have their man,
but are keeping the upstairs ' gvess
ir.g. No matter how eaiiy we rise these
corn husking mornings, there is al
ways a liirht gleaming from the homes
of Paul Roberts and Jake SeiineiJe'-.
Just as'if they were corn buskers, too.
It seems like old times in the eighth
grade class, now that Glenn and Anna
have returned. Rasper Warren is
welcomed and he promises to be one
of the leading members of that cla--s.
The Degree of Ho o'
asi:et.i and su:
Ault last Wednesday. They
surprised Grandma Wolff as wel
H '1 : I I
time" is explaining
If Mr. Roberts iinus time to adjust
tir "Victor" and give us a
pointers we're Kill needing in
management, we hope to have
"new pica? are" in perfect harmn
by Saturday over.int;-.
A lady: Sympathetic,
curious; helnful, but not
iure, but not
us ; modest
to no rat ions ;
precious as -he is rare.
h." service in
. 1 (::',(
m. Kve;i! ")g st rv
ck hereafte r. Tiv
bv vote Sunda'1
mute- ea -lie-
Feit.-ch was entertuinc!
Sunday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Jake
Schneider. He stayed Sunday r.i.rh:
with C. A. Gauer, who took the n v
erenu gentleman to Meaduw by auto
Monday morning to catch his train.
until he stood under the glare wh:
v-'e meant by his bir.g "el
enjoy the brilliant sensation in Union
church. Who will "make the pro
posal?" Mr. and Mrs. Wilson of Omaha
were here to surprise "her sister. Mr-.
Jake Schneider, and remind Mr. and
Mrs. Schneider that it wa; tin"'-' y-
r.ine years since they were wed. Mr.
and Mrs. Wilson returned Mont: ay
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Jardine enter-
tained at dinner Sunday Mr. and Mr-..
Anton Meisinger and familv, Mr. and
Mrs. John Gauer and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Schafer and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Salsberg and son and
Mr. and Mrs. John Meisinger.
When some of the boxes have re
quired so long in making the boys
may be expected a really fine assort
ment at the Cedar Cieek box social
Saturday evenirg at 8:15 o'clock, No
vember 21. But don't be so STTre that
the "other fellow" isn't going to get
the box you're figuring on.
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Schneider have
given the best of all the best dinners,
for the last one seems always the
best, and theirs wasgiven Sunday
last. We aie beginning to hesitate
in missing u Sunday at Cedar Creek
the church and Sunday school serv
ice, the dinner arid evening services
make Sunday a special day.
The contest between the young
men's ar.d young ladies' classes in
Sunday school closed Su"d:iy, Novem
ber 1". wiili the lesult GO per cent
for the boys and 40 pr cent for the
rirls average attendance. This mar
gin leaves the girls as entertainers,
:be boys to be entertained at a
Thanksgiving party in the near fu
ture. Cedar Creek may feel justly proud
in that it has e-pocially gifted voices
tr.iong its youg people. The trouble
is the half has never yet been heard.
Lloyd Schneider sang a soio Sunday
evenir.z, bv invitation o: Rev. Mr.
Certsch, "The Kind's
v li ws it rer.dt. red
th.-l manv have
Keen the complinit nts paid. In t -.vo
weeks, at evening . erviee. it is hoped
ear an cciett
Miss Ixuie Gav.ei
it school are
still talking of their Iktle party at
Mrs. Ruth Thompson's, November 13.
in honor of the fourth birthday of
little Hopie, who in a most graceful
manner entertained the tiny tots at a
birthday luncheon servtd on small
fdoles, wi.h chairs jast their size.
Vhcn the 'o:r.g hone" time came,
it spoke for the careful training little
lit ps receives as she clasped the hand
of each in turn and in bed them to
An in -.proved type of the special
S;kov! Victor" was shipped by A.
llospe & Co. of Omaha to the Cedar
Creek school November !'. Thirtv-
l!i the machine
This machine is euotci at .' 7.-" and
is here for a thorough tiiah It will
be htard Saturday evening, Novem
Ler 21, at the "box social," and the
patrons, e-pociuliy. arc invited to be
ready to express their opinion as to
whether : r.ot- it i the machine to
ided upon for Cedar Ci
1 r.e (.'t l-ii' lo"-ri!s v.-(-;v:.-f! n
. 'i. j . v- .lit t i
j L i i i
. s -,-e"J to 1
here front I'm
upon the p'etform. 1
singer iru his train a
the home of John Weill
entertained. Mr. Ream
Ir. l-in Mei
'd ieok bio-, to
es aiue'.l in ad-
justing the screen
etc. Tiling-; can't
fail when everyone
' needed to make
neips v.-cio is
e :c prc-ssir.jr t h e m s e Ives
being mole than sati-ded with the
. i'wslone N...;...na! ; ; rk. I
tes snows Mexico, Alaska
;;a:.'.e wry. Next li'.irar;
! er It vid I be the las'
i j. mm, mm he-
CQBQER. CELEBRATES HIS
was ihe forty-sixth
iniversarv of Countv Re-
nvcer am in orcei
ihe might nroneriv celcbri'te this most
auspicious event Mr. Snyder very
secretly plan ied a birthday surprise
Sr.vJer did not learn of
tl:is i-ui prl.-o, and last evening, when
he licaid the invaders arrive and rap
jut the door and demand entrance to
U - ! 'c Snyder home, he could not im-
a-ii e what it was. But when the in
vaders entered the room and greeted
him with "Surprise," he was some
what confused, but it -oon dawned on
hirn that it was his birthday an
niversary. After his recovery the in
vaders were soon made to feel at
home. Card games ar.d other di
ri.ished plenty of amuse-
rr.e nt for the
the time pas.-
illy company and made
all too ranidlv. Mrs
Snyder had prepared a most excellent
birthday lur-'-heon, which was served
after the card games and which ma
terially added to the pleasures of the
evening. The invaders tarried for a
few moments and then, after wishing
Mr. Snyder many more happy birth
day anniversaries, they withdrew
their forces, declaring they had had
a most delightful time. Thesevin at
tendance wee: Messus. and Mesdames
John Nemet::, John Swoboda, James
Rusn, John Uajeck, Emil Ptak, Miss
!r. J. Pitz.
The Story Hour at the library room
has been resumed for the coming win
ter months and the first one will be
held next Saturday morning, Novem
ber 2lKt, frcra 10 to 11. A Thanks-
i gi . iHLt jiiuiaiii i. us ui-ii 'ie)iiie-i uv
--3liMiss Anna Heiscl and all the children
of the fourth grades and those in the
g'-aties below the fourth are invited to
Foley Cathartic Tablets.
Are wholesome, thoroughly cleans-
'J ing, and have a stimulating effect on
the stomach, liver and bowels. Regu
late you with no griping and no un
pleasant after effects. Stout people
find they give immense relief and
comfort. Anti-Bilious. For sale by
Louis Keczer, Who Went to Peniten
tiary From This Count-, Tells of
Treachery cf Man Thought to
Be a Friend.
In the arrest of the three men in
Lincoln, charged with the robbing of
the grocery store of Williams & Wil
liams on last Sunday night, there will
he a great deal of interest taken in
this section of Cass county, as it has
involved Mrs. Louis Keezer, formerly
of Cedar Creek and of this city. She
is the wife of Louis Keezer, who, with
Ids brother-in-law, Isadore Sitzman,
was sent up from this county for the
murder cf a man named Wageman,
near that place in IL'10, when they
lobbed him, and in the affair the man
was struck with a club and killed.
Keezer is serving a life sentence at
Lincoln. It would seem from the
facts developed in Li icoln that Mrs.
Keezer had become enamored of
Frank Kelly, alias Conan, and has
been in his company a great deal and
was in connection with the party on
the night of the robbery of the store
and the subsequent shooting of two
police officers by the men, Tom Carr,
Walter Combs and Conan. The State
Journal has the following interesting
tatement made by Mrs. Keezer, as
well as her husband, v-ho had learned
of the vifeV unfaithfulness from his
pi i; on eel! in the penitentiary:
Mrs. Keezer, alias Stillman, ad
mitted having left the Carr home with
Ihe three men and said that Combs
end Canon carried sacks. She claimed
.-he did not know the contents of the
sacks. They met two policemen, were
Mt'estioned. nassed oa and were fol
lowed bv the on'ice:
or Combs told her to go on and she
and her six-year-old daughter, Viola,
hurried on. She heard two shots
afterward, but hurried home. She
had rot seen Canon until she met him
in the chief's office.
Louis Keezer, life prisoner at the
Nebraska penitentiary, told yesterday
of the misplaced confidence which led
to the connection of his wife with the
Sunday night robbery and the wound
ing of Police Officers Rock and Ilan
nin.r. Keezer is ihe r.usband of "Mrs.
Stillman." who has admitted living
with Frank Canon, one of the men
held in connection with the crime.
lie said last night: "I became well
acquainted with Canon while he was
serving his term out here. My cell
v as ne:et to his for about a year and
then for several months I was in the
same cell with him. He always
seemed to hw a real friend and I had
confidence in him. He knew of my
wife of course and it wasn't very leng
after he was paroled in 1912 that I
knew that there was something
"My wife was an absolutely good
woman before Iwas sent down here
about four years ago. I had known
her ever since she was a little girl
and I know that she never meant to
do wrong. Canon just gained her
sympathy by going to see her after
being let out. She used to tell me
on visiting days that my old cell
mate had told her bow I was getting
along. I haven't seen her on many
visiting days in the last year.
"Her mother (Mrs. Margaret Sitz
man) was out here to see me today,
and she told me that several times
Mary has tried to get away from
Canon and had come down to her
home at Plattsmouth. Every time
Canon came after her and she was
afraid to refuse to go back with him.
Pities His Little Girl.
"I do hope that Mary can show that
she was forced to go with the men in
robbing the store. The thing that
hurts me most is that the little girl
was with them. Viola is six years old
now and I know that if her mother
had a chance she would show herself
Jit to keep tiur little girl. When I
think of my girl as I've seen her when
she came out here to- visit me I can
hardly stand to think of Canon. I
will say right now that he hadn't
better ever look at me or speak to me
if he is sent out here again.
"1 am making a gooC record here,
I hope, and wouldn't do anything to
bother the warden if I could help it,
but 1 can't be blamed for feeling as
I do about that crook.
"Somehow I don't feel that Mary
has had a chance and because I know
that she was good before I was sen
tenced to serve for life out here I
don't feel so bitter against her. She
was imposed upon by the man who
pretended to be my friend and she
tried many times to get away from
him. When Canon was paroled he
said to me: 'I'm going straight from
this time on. I'm getting too old
for this kind of business and I'm go
ing to leave it to the other fellows.'
I had heard some time ago that he
hadn't been working and I supposed
then he must be stealing again."
CONTRACT FOR GUTTER
TO PETERS 8 RICHAROSr
The city council, in their special
session on Tuesday evening last, de
cided to start the work for the curb
ing and guttering of Main street from
Seventh to Tenth, and also Seventh
street from Vine to Pearl, and let the
contract for the woik to Peters v
Richards, the lowest bidders on the
job. It is desired to get the work
will commence, to prevent the wash
ing of the streets, as generally fol
lows a heavy rain. This line of -tieet
work has been most successful and
the city council feels that the result
of the other curb and gutter districts
has moer than justified their pushing
the Main street work, and the resi
dents along this thoroughfare are en
thusiastic over the proposition and
the petition asking for the work bore
the signatures of ail the residents
along the proposed district. The
work cn South sixfh street being
about completed will place that street
in good shape, and with the new work
on Main street will make the year
1924 a banner one in the point of the
number of imprpvemer.is made cn
THE LOCAL GrM OF BOM-
fffl CIRCLE VISIT GROVE
NO. 54 WHA LAST NIGHT
Yesterday afternoon the officers of
the lodge and the members of the Ne
braska Guards, the eirill team of the
local grove of the Woodman Circle,
departed for Omaha, where thev took
charge of th? imitation ceremonies for
Welcome grove No. 51 ef the same
order. The latiies had been Invited
to Omaha some time ago by thi -lodge,
which does not joess a drill
team, to take charge of the exercises
of initiating the candidates into the
order. The visitors from this city
weie entertained in a mo.-t hospitable
manner by the ladies of Welcome
grove, who had prepared a most de
licious supper for the oscasion in
honor of the Plattsmouth visitors. Af
ter the lodge work had. been disposed
of the Plattsmouth ladies were treat
ed to most delicious refreshments at
the hall of Welcome grove, Twenty
fourth and Parker streets, just
previous to their departure for home,
and the party arrived home on the
midnight Missouri Pacific well pleased
with the royal manner in which they
had been entertained by the Omaha
SUIT FILED IN THE DIS
TRICT COURT TO RECOVER
ON NOTE AND MORTGAGE
A suit was tiled yesterday after
noon in the office of the clerk cf the
district court entitled Mark White.
Anna White and Celiccia Hiatt vs.
Lucian Buckley, Charles F. Haney,
Edna and Clarence W. Forbes. The
petition of the plaintitfs allege that
on April 10, It'll, Lucian Buckley
made and executed to C. E. Haney a
promissory note for $1,500, due in
two vears, and to secure the note
gave a mortgage covering block 2'.K
Duke's aditich to the City of Piatts-
.v,,-.tVi T,i 10l-- fl1(a nop jind moi't-
IliUUllI - " . " w..w ' ' - I
gage were disposed of by C. E. Haney J
to Ivan fc. uniie ior a consineravioo.
The defendants. Edna and Clarence
Forbes, are connected with the suit
Indications point to a very large volume of Winter Touri -t travel
to Southern California the season of 1911-15 because cf the opening of
It would be well to think of the advantage of a winter in Califorr ia
and the comfort in seeing these expositions during this season, when ve
consider the crowds that will tax the resources of the hotels ar.d rail
roads next summer. Arrange to attend one of the Burlington's Pers n
ally Conducted Touris: Sleeping Car Parties to Lcs Angeles via Dem er
and Scenic Colorado, planning to include the San Diego Exposition dur
ing the winter, returning via San Francisco, after March 1st, lb'15.
y - .
: i : ; x )
.--.. ' . '. j- 4
far m solved one;
f- by Caiiini' !.
For dii'l- U in ir.ii! '.ns of kite1:- ns Lai
roved that C.iionn t i-- l.'vln-.-t :nt
ju u:';' but in o.. t c.i'.i; u-.vt r -is ,i u-t-'
iilin io resii'ts i.iin-1'- i!i.- tr-Mt hi I
,v. nderfidiy ecorioriiie .1 io '.:. A-k unr
iTroee r. And try Caiuiaet l;e ::t Uikc ibj.
Received Higliest Awards
merclv through the feci of their hav
ing a real estate t-oifact wi; ii Lucii.n
Buckley. The paii.-.titls. pray that a
judgment may le give r. them for th?
amount of the n -e with int.!e-t t j
Women Suffer ierr;:,v From KiJney
c. . a i .'-
v ur'. :i
wonder a woman
headache, sti:T, swollen joi
ness. poor sleep and k;dn
Foley Kidney Pills give
for these troubles. 1 l ey
the kid'ievs take av.nv
pain ;:i:d wearir.es-. Make !.'e
living again. Trv F ley
ar.d see h.o.v much
For sale by all uru
U r j'uU
Wedding stationery at tf.e Journal
Hevzii-te-red Jtr.-cy l'uli.
service. C. E. Babbitt. Piatt s-
Wcrii't Par. T CE jdr "-VLiSv.
CLici" lil. NNcSir. jv rs."
P.r F.ipori- i' .',0Wn
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Ask for our new California folder "Eight Routes
to the Pacific Coast."
W. E. CLEMENT Tkkzl Sgcnt
L. W. WAKE LEV. General Pa s sen .re r Agtu:
lu 4 IWKNAV. r-TKJXT, ij;ui.i. Nt'Ii.
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