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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1915)
THURSDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1913.
PLATTSMOtrrn SEMI-WEEK LT JOURNAL.
' il K
The Gossips Awake.
was frightened for Wf.y-
;..i:u. and as she thought of the
li.-K ride Mill before tbeni sh
v. rung her hands. -OU. what.
i doV What shall 1 do'" the
.'Mfy sn itteii into sh.iuie. into'
T mood, lit- :thl: "I'on't worry .
iv:: 1'les don't. I ran ride. '
fee!; rig bctlT. You Linift not-
lease forgive nij sclfisb
I'm tljne! You'll never
;:.:ain. Conic: Let us t,o on. 1
"If mo in: re." eh Miller's ranch"
"I -;;n rile to rour ranch.'" he declar
ed. a:.d re with such new found reso
lution t!i.:t siie stared at him In won
der He was able to sm'.le. "I've had my
Iit:!e crying spell. I've relieved my
heart of its load. I didn't mean to
auoui.e ;u!i. It was only a felump."
He put his hand to las head. "I must
be a comical figure."
Hi sudden reversal to ctreer was a
little :;I.-!rtuin: to her. int at length
she perceived that he had In truth mas
tered his depression, and. bringing up
the i r-'es. she saddled them and help
ed hi:n to mount. "If you get tired or
fe! rse tell me. and we'll go Into
camp." she urged as they were about
"Yofi keep going till I g!re the sign."
he rep'iti!. nnd ids voice was so firm
tud clear that her own sunny smile
caiae b: ek. "I con't know what to
Biiiiit- of yon," she said. "I reckon you
n."t be a poet."
it was dark when they reached the
v;;!:i2i-, but Wayland declared bis abil
ity to o on. although his wounded
head was throbbing with fever and he
was clinging to the pou.im-;l of his ad-di-.c
so r.errie rods on.
Mrs. McFarlane. hearing the horses
on tlie bridge, was at the door and i
r.--eicd lu-r daughter with wondering j
qi;. tion. while the stable hands, quick
to d' ;, t an injured man. hurried to '
lift Norcross down from ais saddie.
"What's the matter?" repeated Mrs.
"He fell and struck hi3 hc?d 0-5 s.
'tone." B,rja hastily explained. "Take
the lKres. in :ys: Moth(T and I T'J'
I'.mI; out for Mr. Norcross."
"'!. tuen obeyed her and fe!l tic!!:,
but ti'ey v. ere consumed with evrien
itr. i th.dr glances irritated the r'"I
'S.'i? ! v pucks jt once." the ins:?' m'.
'Yi:h :it sympathy her ruo'L--
-::. e to her aid in stupttortirij; tl.i
wounded, v. eary youth irdeo-s. r.r! r."
l: sTet'.-h.l out n the CJ'.'ch ir
li'tai't re- in he remarkc-d with r. fi;-'"-.
ic ini.f. "This L-c-.U ary Z!
"'Vh.Tc'j yor-r f-.tLcr?" rs''I V.
M'-'a-lane of her daughter.
' J ''. ever on the Itfi.riei?-T. I'---c
:'.vi-i iot to tell you. m?tber. 'zz.
tie;, new; we :nust lo'-k after '?r'" .
,ea"!v l.iie U
nc. so ;
Mr. ib l'a'-.ane winod c l.'t.'?
h'-r d jiiLier's utc cf Norcrcr.s' 3-;
name. iut rl:e said ictbin f-'r're-the
iiiomcft, c.lthotTsh s vptcl:?"
Uerrie closely while she took o!T V.'uy
lar d's shotq and stockings nnd rcbtc'
his icy teet. "Jtt him sometL'inr; L'j'.
as 'jr.i' k as you can." ste coa:marj-0
and '"5. McFarlaiwj cL'-yl rr'.V-Z"': 3
'.ira'tai'y the trenicr prsc.'"! c;'; T
I !.s li'r.trs and a de!.!cio'.j kciiss t'
warmth, of safety, stole over Sim. tr.C
lie closed hi? eyes in the comfcrt cf
hT I'leeiico and care. "Itiorous busi
ness this life of the pioneer," be raC
whti mocking inflection. "I thin! I
prefer a place in the lumber trust."
"Don't talk." she t-aid. Tfcrn. wfth e
rusl: of temUr remorst: "Why didn't
y u tell me to stop? j tHdn't realize
that you were so ured. We could have
mopped at the Springs."
"I didn't know how tired 1 was till I
pot Ik re. Get;." he said boyishly, "that
doorknob at the back of iny bed !s
red hot! You're good to me," he added
She hated to hare blm resume that
teriw of self depreciation, nnd. kneelin
to Ti I m. the kissed his cheek and laid
her head beside his. "You're splendid."
she insisted. "Nobody could le brT
fr, but you should have .told r me. you
were exhausted. You fooled'me with
your cheerful answers. "
He accepted her lovinj praise, her
claspinar arms, as a part of the rescue
from the darkness and ram of the
lour ride, careiess of what it might
briu pj him In the future. He ate his
toast and drank his co:Tee and permit
ted t he women tojead liim to his room.
By HAMLIN GARLAND
and then being alone. le crept into hi
bed and feU instantly asleep.
Berrie and lior mother went back to
the sitting room, and Mrs. McFarlane
closed the door behind them. "Nov
tell me nil about It." she said in ttie
tine of cno not to be denied.
' The story went alon very smooth! y
till the girl mine to the second night
in camp beside the lake. There her
'.- dy er a!
- - '; -r"d. jifd the rellective look
.." r-thT's ryes d'-epenel as she
: il 'tt her daughter had shared
. :. t 7. ith the young man. "It was
...j : '7 th'-g to do, mot her." Herrie
vas cold atwl wet
...jL'.ti:. you tnuw he isn't very
: .. r :rl his teeth wore chattering
":.s i-'j chiiled. I know it sounds
itr-'e? dewr her, but rp there in the
rid.: In the Stcrm what I did seemed
;:t ru'j natural. You know what 1
-.nr.. den't yon ?"
"Tes. I understand. I don't blame
T"- cu'r if others nhould hear of
TiJt they won't. No one knows of
cur beiait ulctiu there cscept Tony and
"Are yau sure? Lotsn't Mrs. I'. elder
"i don't think no not yet."
Mrs JicFijrJa ne's nrouf tiess crew.
i wish yu naun 1 oue on Hits uipv
If the l'.cUiens lind out you were .one
with Mr. Norcross thcyf ; make much
of it. It will give them n chance at
your father." lie:, mmd turned upon
another point. "When did Mr. Nor
cross get his fall?"
"Un the way back." Here r.errie
besilafed again. "1 don't lUe to tell
you. mother, but he didn't fail; Cliff
Jumped hiui and tried lo kill him."
The mother doubted her ears. "Cliff
did? 11 ow did he happen to meet
I'.crrie was quick to answer. "1 don't
know how he found out we were on
the trail. 1 suppose the old lady
j'honed Lim. Anyhow, while we were
camped for noon yesterday" her face
darned again at thought of that tender,
beautiful moment when they were
resting on the grass "while we were
at our lunch he uime tearmg down the
bill on that big bay horse of Ins and
took a flying jump at Way land. As
Wayland went down he struck his
bead on a stone. 1 thought he was
dead, and 1 was paralyzed for a sec
ond. Then I flew at Cliff and just
about choked the life out of him. I'd
have ended him right there If he hadn't
Mrs. McFarlane. looking upon her
daughter in amazement, saw on her
face the shadow of the deadly rage
which had trarned in her beart as he
clinched young F.elden's throat.
-What then? What happened then?"
"lie let go, you bet." ller smile
"When did this take place?"
"Yesterday about 2. Of course "Way
land couldn't ride, be was so dizzy and
kind o confused, and so I went into
camp right there at timber line." Along
about sunset Nash came riding up from
this side and insisted on etayins to
help me. so I let him.
. 1; i j
,f - A 14
Mrs. McFarlane's tense attitude re
laxed. "Nash is uot the kind that tat
tles. I'm glad be turned up "
"And this morning I saddled and
"Did Nash go on?"
"Yes. Daddy was waiting for tire,
so I let him go along."
"It's all sad business." groaned Mrs.
McFarlane. "and 1 can see you're keep
ing something back. How did Cliff
happen to know just where you were,
and what started you back without
For the first time Herrie showed
signs of weakness and distress. "Why.
you see. Alee Itelden and Mr. Moore
were over there to look at some titn-l-er.
and old Maim .Itelden and that
Moore girl went along. I suppose they
sent word to Cliff, and 1 presume that
Moore girl put him on onr trail. Least
wise that's the way I figure it out.
That's the worst of the whole bnsi
ness." She admitted this with dark
ened brow. "Mrs. Itelden' tongue is
hung in the middle and loose at both
ends and that Moore girl is spiteful
mean.'' Fhe could not keep the con
tempt out of her voice.
"Oh. 1 wish you hadn't gone!" ex
claimed the worried mother.
"It can't be helped now. and it hasn't
done me any real harm. It's all in the
day's work anyhow. I've always gone
with daddy before, and this trip isn't
going to spoil me. The hoys all know
me. and they will treat me lair."
-Yes. but Mr. Norcross is an outsid
er, a city man. They will all think
evil of him on that account."
"I know. That's what troubles me.
No one will know how tine and con
siderate he was. Mother. I've never
known any one like liim. lie s a poet:
I doti't care what people say of me it
only they will tie just to him. They've
got to treat him right." she added
"Did be speak to you are you en
gaged?" Her head drooped. "Not really en
gaged, mother, but he told me bow
much he liked me. and it's all risrht.
mother. I know it Is. I'm not tine
enough for him. but I'm going to try
to chance my ways so he won't be
ashamed of tne."
Mrs. McFurlane's face cleared. "He
surely is a f:ne young fellow and can
he trusted to do the risrht thing. Well,
we might jis well go to led. We can't
settle anything till your father gets
home." she said.
Wayland rose next morning free from
dizziness and almost free lrom pain,
ami when he came out of his room his
expression was cheerful. "1 feel as It
I'd slept a week, and I'm hungry. 1
don't know why 1 should be. but 1 am.'
Mr3. Mcl'arlane met him with some
thing very intimate, something almost
maternal in h?r look, but her words
were as few and as restrained as ever.
He divined thr.t she had toen talking
with r.errie ami that a fairly clear uu
drrstandins of the situation had been
reached. Tint this understanding In
volved him closely he was aware, but
nothing in his ma uuor acknowledged It.
She did not a:;k any questions, be
lieving that sooner or later the whole
story must come out. The fact that
Slona Moore ::nd Mrs. Itelden knew
that Itearie had started back on Thurs
day with young Norcross made it easy
for the villagers to discover that she
had not reached the ranch till Satur
day. "What could Joe have been think
ing cf to jiliow them to go?" she said
"Mr. Nr.sh's presence in the cr.mp must
te made known, but then there is Clif
ford's assault upon Mr. Norcross. Can
that be kept secret too?" And ro while
the young people chatted the troubled
mother waited in fear, knowing that
In n day or two the countryside would
be aflame with accusation.
A long day's rest, a second eight's
sleep, set Wayland en hi3 feet. He
came to breakfast quite gay. "FtarrJnj
the hickory nut on the Lack o" try
head." he explained. "I'm feeling Sno.
almost ready for another expedition.
I may make a ranger yet."
I'.errie. though equally gay. was ret
so pure of his ability to return tc
work. "1 rec kon you'd better go e"r
till daddy gets Pa- k. but if you feci
like it we'll ride up to the postofDce
"I want to statt risht fn to learn -tc
throw that bitch, nnd I'm poii'g to
practice with an as till 1 can strike
twice iu the same place. This trip
was an eye opener. Jreat man I'd. be
in a windfall, wouldn't IV"
He was persuaded to remainyery
qui"t for another day, and rart of it
w:s spent In conversation with Mrs.
Mc Farlane, whom he liked very much,
and an hour or more in writing a long
letier wherein fie announced to his fa
ther his intention of goirg Into the
forest serviie. "I've got to build up
n constitution." he said, "nnd I don't
know of a better place to do it ir. Be
sides, I'm beginning to be interested
iu the scheme. 1 like the supervisor.
I'm living in his house at the presert
time, and I'm feeling contented and
happy, so don't worry about me."
He was indeed quite comfortable,
save when he realized that Mrs. Mc
Farlane was taking altogether too
much for granted in their relationship.
It was delightful to be so watched over,
so waited upon, so instructed. "Bat
where is it all leading me?" he con
tinued to ask himself, and still that
wall of reserve troubled end saddened
On the fourth morning the phone
rang, and the squawking voice of Mrs.
Beldeu came over the w ire "I wanted
to know if Berrie and her feller got
home ail right?" .
."Yes,-they arrived safely."
The old woman 'chuckled. "Last I
see of Cliff he was hot on then trail
looked like be expected to take a hand in
that exjeditiou. Did he overtake 'em?"
"I don't hear very well. Where are
"I'm at the Scott ranch. We're com
ing round 'the horn' today."
'IWhere Is the supervisor 7
Cut This Out j
It Is Worth Money j
Cut out this advertisement, enclose
5 cents to Folev z Co., 2835 Sheffield
Are., Chicago, 111., writing your name
and address clearly. You will re
ceive in return a trial package con
taining: (1 Foley's Honey and Tar Com
pound, the standard fc.rr.lly remedy
for coughs, colds, croup, Wiooptngr
couh, tirrhtncF3 and soreness in
chest, grippe, and bronchlt.1 coughs.
(2) Foley Kidney Pills, for over
worked and disordered kidnt-ys and
bladder ailments, jiain In sides and
tack due to Kidney Trouble, sore
naiFclcs. stiff joints, backache and
(8) Foley Cathartic Tablets," a
wholesome and thoroughly cleansing:
cathartic Especially comforting to
stout persons, and a purgative needed
br everybody with slumsh bowels
aiid torpid liver. Yon can try these
three family remedies for only 5c
"He headed across yesterday. Say.
CHIT wus mad as a hornet when he
started. I'd like to know what haj
Mrs. McFarlane hung up the receiver.
The old woman's nasty chuckle w as in
tolerable, but in silencing the phone
Mrs. McFarlane was iTrfectly aware
that she was not silencing the gossip;
011 the contrary, she was certain that
the Boldens would leave a trail of
poisonous comment from the I'tarmi
gan to Bear Tooth. It was all sweet
material for them.
Berrie wanted to know who was
speakinc. and Mrs. McFarlane replied,
"Mrs. Beldeu wanted to know if you
got through all right."
"She said something else, sometime:
to heat you up." persisted the girl,
who perceived her mother's agitation.
"What did she say something alout
me and Cliff?'
The mother did not answer, for Way
hind entered the rcoui at the moment,
but Berrie knew that traducers were
already busy w ith her affairs. "I don't
care anything alout old lady Beldeu."
she said later, "but I hate to have that
Moore girl telling lies about me."
(To Bp Continued.)
ALLIES TO GIVE IS
LAND FOR FIGHT
ING FOR THEM
London, Oct. 21 (1:52 a. m.) Great
Britain has made a formal offer of the
island of Cyprus to Greece as soon as
Greece undertakes to intervene in the
war on the side of the allies. The
Daily Telegraph makes this announce
ment this morning-.
A Rome dispatch to the Daily Mail
gives the report that the entente allies
will send an ultimatum to Greece, in
sisting that she define her position.
Cyprus is the third largest island in
he Mediterranean, sixty miles from
he coast of Asia Minor. It was ad
ministered until November 5, 1914, by
Great Britain under a convention con
cluded with the sultan of Turkey at
Constantinople in 1878, but on the out
break of hostilities with Turkey on the
'ormer date the island was annexed.
The high commissioner, Major Sir J.
E. Clauson. is assisted by an executive
Cyprus has an area of 3,584 square
miles and a population of nearly
Rhode Island Red Roosters for Sale.
Am selling my surplus cockrels at
75 cents and $1.00. Come early for
choice. W. B. Porter.
L. M. McVey, from near Union, was
in the city for a few hours today look
ing after some matters of business
and calling on friends.
Mrs. Arthur Troop and Miss Audry
Lowther motored in this morning
from their farm home and departed on
the early morninp Burlington train
for Omaha to visit for the day.
Saturday will be Bargain Day in
Stationery at the Journal Office. Call
and let us show you our nice line, as
we have Stationery that will suit any
one's taste. These boxes are certainly
bargains. Come early.
Floyd Barker, a son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ed S. Barker, formerly of this city,
is here enjoying a short visit with old
friends, coming down from his home
at Flainview. Mr. Barker is now rep
resenting the Buick automboile.
Tom Arnold, who appears in the
ole of "the Prince" in the dazzling
musical comedy, "The Prince of To
night," has acted this role several
years and is a worthy successor to
Five acres, well improved, G-room
house, barn, plenty of fruit. Within
city limits. A bargain.
Forty acres, well improved, 1 mile
from court house. Price and terms
right. See W. E. ROSENCRANS.
ALVO NEWS ITEMS
John Murtey was in Lincoln Mon
day. Morgan Curyea was in Lincoln
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Casey were in
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Godbey were
Lincoln visitors Saturday.
George Skiles of Murdock visited
relatives in town Saturday.
Lem Foreman of Omaha was down
Sunday visiting the home folks.
Lige Grove and son of Minden are
visiting relatives here this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Casey were visit
ing friends in Lincoln Saturday.
Former County Clerk Kosencrans of
Plattsmouth was in town Tuesday.
Mrs. Ellis Coon and brother, George
Hardnock, were shopping in Lincoln
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Clark are visit
ing relatives in the southwestern part
of the state.
Mr. and Mrs. Tyson, from r.ear
Eagle, were in town Wednesday call
ing on friends.
Miss Pearl Keefer left Friday for a
three months' visit, with relatives and
friends in aClifornia.
Mrs. Elb Patterson of Pleasant
Dale is visiting old friends here, hav
ing come in Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Foreman enter
tained the Misses Lowry, Giffin and
Carr at dinner Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Paul Thurasen and brother Joe
Foreman, entertained Mr. and Mrs.
Dale Boyles at dinner Sunday evening.
Carl Ix'wis got his arm broken Sat
urday while cranking an auto. He io
getting along nicely at this writing.
Paul Frolich and daughter, Mrs.
Clyde Boyles, of Lincoln, came down
Tuesday to visit at the C. C. Bucknell
Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Foreman and
son, Charlie, and daughter, Aurel,
went to Omaha Sunday to hear Billy
Mrs. George Sheesley was surprised
Wednesday by the ladies of her neigh
borhood, who gathered for a pleasant
Mrs. George Curyea returned from
Kansas Tuesday. Mr. Curyea is wait
ing for his son, Clarence, to finish
C. R. Jordan was transacting busi
ness in Lincoln Wednesday.
Mrs. Ed Casey was shopping in Lin
J. P. Rouse returned Sunday from
Verdon, Neb., where he visited Mrs
Rouse and their daughter, Mrs. Ra'jh
Uhley and family.
Noel Foreman and niece. Miss Hazel
Eobbitt. of Lincoln, visited Sunday
with the ofrmer's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. G. P. Foreman.
R. L. Willis of Lincoln came down
Tuesday and is visiting George P.
Foreman and family. Mr. Willis for
merly taught in the Alvo schools.
Lieutenant Dale L. Babcock, who
has been visiting with Captain C. W,
Shaffer, left Sunday evening for a few
days' visit with his parents near Hia
watha, Kansas. He returned on No.
Sargent T. Diiion, who has been
spending some time with Captain C.
W. Shaffer, returned to Lincoln Fri
day evening. He was accompanied by
his father, who came up from Peru
Friday to visit him.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Vickers and chil
dren returned Wednesday from Cairo,
Neb., where they spent the past week
with Mrs. Vickers' sister, Mrs. John
McDowell and family, and niece, Mrs.
Roy Perkins and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Barrett were in
Lincoln Monday purchasing new fur
niture. They wish to hereby thank
the people of Alvo for their assist
ance during the fire, which almost con
sumed their home about a week ago.
Mrs. E. Kerr of Martinsburg, Ohio,
visited her cousin, J. P. Rouse, a few
days last week. They left Thursday
forVerdon, Neb., to visit the latter's
daughter, Mrs. Ralph Uhley and fam
ily. From there Mrs. Kerr goes to
Topeka, Kansas, and thence to her
HOW TO BE EFFICIENT.
Nothing saps the vitality like kid
ney trouble. It causes backache,
headache, stiff joints, sore muscles,
"always tired" feeling, rheumatism
and other ills To be efficient, you
must be healthy. Foley Kidney Pills
strengthen the kidneys, help them do
their work of filtering out from the
svstem the waste matter that causes
the trouble. Sold Everywhere,
18 horse-power Buffalo Pitts double
cylinder engine. Good as new. Will
sell it at a bargain; half cash, balance
terms to suit. Inquire at this office.
The very distinctive styles are here in splendid as
sortment black or tan leather v. itli tan, dark gray
and black cloth tops
$4.00, $5.00 to $7.00
FOR SHOE SWELLNL8S!
We're sure that you'll see why our Clcth Top Shoes have so
many friends, if you will take the trouble to look at thtm.
Utz & Dunn
NOTES FROM PERU.
There will ie no school at the Nor
mal November 4. and 8. This will
give an opportunity for who are
interested to attend the State Teach
ers" Association at Omaha.
The Fortnightly Art Club was in
strumental in bringing to Peru re
cently a choice collection of original
Japanese paintings, a part of the per
manent art collection of Williams Col
lege. Many students took advantage
of this rare opportunity to make a
study of Japanese art, and to enjoy
vicwirf this fine collection of origi
nals. On Friday, October 15th, our foot
ball team met defeat in Omaha at the
hands of Creighton University. The
final score was 57 to 0. but the Peru
boys are receiving much commenda
tion for the courage and determin
ation which characterized their play
ing. Several pf the boys received
painful injuries, but it is hoped that
they will soon be back on the team.
This semester the literary societies
will meet only on each alternate Fri
day nigt instead of very Friday night
as heretofore. Both societies will
meet on the same night, thus leaving
the intervening Friday night open for
social or other functions.
On Friday evening, October 15th,
the Senior girls entertained the Sen
ior boys, the Sophomore class and the
members of the faculty at an inform
al party in the gjmnasium. About
two hundred were in attendance, and
the affair was an exceptionally pleas
At the meeting of the State Normal
Board in Kearney, October 13th a
number of actions were taken that are
of special interest to Peru students.
An appropriation was made sufficient
to install an indirect system of light
ing in the Peru library. This library
is one of the best of its kind anywhere
in the west, and such an improvement
is very appropriate. Money was also
appropriated for the building of per
menent seats in the big gymnasium
sufficient to accommodate the largest
crowds that will attend the various
indoor athletic affairs.
The most important and far-reaching
movement that has been made for
a long time is the establishment of a
department or rural education with
Supt. G. S. Brown, of Pana, Illinois,
as its head. Mr. Brown has a nation-
n Saturday Evening, OGT. 23
Good Music, a Good Time and Good
Cents 50c - ADMISSION yr Ladies Free
Music by, Plattsmouth Orchestra
II K in art dres?cd man
tliepe dayfcshas at least one
pair of Cloth Top Shoe!
For Fall and Winter wear tlieise
will lie extremely fashionable.
( for Men!
jal reputation as a rural school expert,
i lie will begin his service in Peru with
;the summer school of 1!1(1. Plans are
i already made for an institute for the
j county superintendents sometime dur
ling the summer with Mr. Brown as
TAKE A GLOOMY
VIEW OF THE WAR
Non-Camhatants Looking Dismally
The Enemy's Side Stand
London, Oct. 20. "We are in a
hole," says the military correspond
ent of the Evening Standard, com
menting on the present situation. "We
have lost faith in the ability of our
statesmen and in the stargetic con
duct of the war and in the wiiljngness
of the people to support the war;
three or four very serious questions
now exercise the minds of politicians
and public alike and threaten to wreck
the government; in France the best
known minister has resigned; in Rus
sia public opinion is badly shaken.
Four great powers are foil
of good will for one another, but each
is a law unto itself.
"On the enemy's side we find unity
of purpose, singleness of control and
constant willingness to sacrifice
everything and take all risks. The Ger
mans have been held up here and
repulsed there, but they can claim
that, whereas they have never been
badly beaten anywhere s:i ce th bat
tle of the Marne, they have ad le i
Poland to their conquests and threat
en to overrun Serbia."
The writer goes on to argue that
the only way for Great Britain to
meet the situation is to cease attacks
on her statesmen and face the facts
with quiet determination.
Samuel and William Mancley, of
Lebanon, Kansas, are in the city for
a short visit at the home of their
sister, Mrs. L. H. Karnes and family.
This is the first time in fifteen years
that Mrs. Karnes has met her broth
AT THE C
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