The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, March 26, 1917, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    iPn Tfrtrtt Alt frN
3 0 W-CiBilil
No. 1!I.
OS 31
The Members ("cm posing This Club
Enjoyed a Most Interesting Meetng
Thursday Ninhl
rrm Friday'" Pnilv.
The coram ifV.ity center club located
in the community eight mill's vest of
t! i.- city held a most interesting
meeting last evening at the Triteh
s. '.. ,,1 house ar.d it proved one of the
no -t interesting meetings that 1
Keen held this season.' Or.e of 1
f'-ature- of the evening that ?ervfd to
entertain the large crowd was y "corn
-how"" in which a large number of
specimens of both white and yellow
field corn was shown by the farmers
attracting much attoni ion and it re
quired some time for the j udge?,
Henry Ibiii, Henry Jicil and Otto
Sehafer to determine the best spec-
mer.s of tr.e cc
In the white !
co.n contest 1. A Horn w
frst pri::e while F. ?d. Ma
av-.trded the second priae.
; given i
gi ea
corn class J. W. i ritsch was
l:rst and J R. C. Gregory sec-
r.nd i'i i;:e and those who viewed the !
exhibits of corn were unanimous
v..'ine- h:A the iud"es lia.d shown
d"'es 1
for.d iudL'-ment m their selections
Following the corn show a debate was
enjoyed, the subject being
that the boys of today have a better
opportunity for success than the boys
of fiitv years ago." In this debate
the a' n miative was taken by Frank '
arc1. Alex Manger while the
neat:e side was represented by
Arthur Howard and Daley Wood.
The discussion of this question proved
vt-ry interesting and the debaters
shoved much thought and earnest
ness in the presentation of their re
spective side of the argument.
'! be judges composed of Messrs
H i-n. Heil and Schafer after due de-
liberation found in favor cf the af-
firmative that the boys of the present
clay have far greater opportunities
than those of a half a centry ago.
These meeting are constantly grow
' g in interest and the attendance em
braces the farmers for miles around
r- 1 j , 1 4. 1.,U
v. no hoci tr.e social ceniei nuu
tribune where the r.eeds and desires he
oi the neoiiie can oe u. u..-a tton ,
i l i - i
a great deal of good accomplished for j
the community in which they are, -
located. This is the first organiza-
tion of its kind in this portion of the J
county and is more than making
good as one of the greatest education
al mediums that could b
its benefits reaches into
in the district where it is
found and
every home
Fi"m Sat i;rlav". Dailv.
Earl Clark, son of Byron Clark, the
Burlington general attorney, and a
young man born and reared in this
i.iir rrt.t -ii5 iertb on We.b'esdflV at
,. " ' i i i '
Houston while engaged m nis worrt
-or the Southern Pacific in
the ra'I-
road yards in that place. The exact
particulars of the accident have not
as yet been learned by the friends of
the family in this city and all that
is known of the sad affair was the
news conveyed in the message to the
father in Omaha. Mr. Byron Clark
left as foon as the message was re
ceived for Houston to arrange for
the funeral and if possrble will bring
the body back north for burial but
this has not been fully decided upon.
Mr. Clark, the unfortunate victim cf
the accident was still in his early
thirties and had been married only a
few jears, leaving to mourn his death
the widow and one child, as well as
the father and one sister, all of whom
reside in Texas with the exception of
the father.
To the many friends of the Clark
family in this city where for so many
years they were residents, the news
of the death of Earl comes as a
shock and doubly so to the bereaved
. .ll... . . .1-. ...Til V. .-. .- 4V.A c---r-i
fj, juuitr: nu hi nac ut.jtjt
pathy of the entire community in
t the sorrow that has befallen him in
the loss cf his nn.
M .thrr-, how many girls' liver, are
ruined because ol their ignorance?
Arc you to blame? The forth com
ing production of the great white
slave pley "One Girl's Mistake' will
toil the tale. It's the story of a
straight girl on a crooked path on ac
count of her ignorance of the ways of
the wearied, a stor.' of a 1 1 tic frirl
who comes to the city and is taken
in by the white slavers and is finally
rescued bv her lover. If is n rvp;,t. '
. . . . . '
may, which teacnes a lesson. Seat'
' i e
-ale ;
".0. .T
rt Wyiich i'c Iladrava.
and i2." cents.
From Snt:irlav"s r:ii:v.
One of the tig events in the eastern J
portion of tiie state of Nebraska is
the a'-nua! encampment cf the high
school t .ulcts and tliis event is one
a wasjtnat is looked ior.vara to Uv!pf manar Df the team for the com
in the: every student in the Omaha schools. ' ,..,n,-;,u..-,).in
Ihis event will be held the first part
of June and some GOO cadets will 1
spend a week in camp and drilling
in reirukit?on miutavv stvle. There
wo jdaces strongly suggested for; poiiion for lhis season, as his ar
scene of the encampment, the . ,,v, n t m.,i--
rifle range r.orth of this city and the I
,snianci ranee, ana the se.ection ot
me aeai mis (in - ceitainn
corns the logical j int for the camp
The cadet will travel to the camp
in a special train and carry with them
their own band and on visitors dav
re severe
thousand visiters
present to spend ihe day with the boys
in camp it make a very gala occasion.
The visitors are also brought to the
camp by special train. There has
been no definite arrangements made
as u noHin.g uie encampment out u
l. 1 l : - a v ... - v.. a
is U.ougnt tnat the matter will be .
t'-'-Ken up witn tne supermtenuent oi
the Omaha schools and the Com7 j
me:c:ai ciuu una government i j
cii i:i i.;n iu mteiesL me
On-, aha
ehocd in the proposition of j
iiieii ciinip r.v n xms season.
rom the standpoint of convenience
liris range through its nearness to
' - " 1"-" r--. 4 K f-k ' l tV it tini l-nis -!
Omaha is one of the best that could
found. The nearness to the rai'-
' T . . : j- . . j i. : . : . . .
i urn: i::e mi ill iroiri lius ciiy
to Omaha would be all that anyone
could ask and if the Omaha school
authorities want a real place for their
encampment th?y should come to
Piatt mouth.
The condition of the rivers and
ii i i i i i I
streams ' throughout tne state seem
to indicate that the full stage of the
high water lias not been reached and !
that further records of high water
in.-.v be looked for hpfore the water I
begins to subside. The Platte is now
at a very high stage and the main
portion of the river has reached a
-ihigh point with constantly increasing
i b .
v'lier "u r'e iaci- tnat tne ice nas
entirely moved out does away witn
one of the dangerous elements that
might tend to create flood conditions,
In the northern part of the state
the high water seems to be receding
and Norfolk is being relieved. The
Keya Paha river in the northern
hart of the state seems to be the chief
element of danger at the present time
in regard to floods and the washing I morning by Mr. Moore to catch the
away of a bridge at Brocksburg, j train for home. Mr. Parriott is feel
caused the death of three persons. ing very proud over his new grandson
The Missouri is raising rapidly and reports the little one as being the
and the stream is filled with debris finest boy in the world. Mr. and Mrs.
and waste that marks the flood stage Glen Parriott are now residin"- at
cf the river and from all indications
further high water may be looked for
in this stream. Near Folsom the
river has not become a very danger
ous factor for the railroad, but a
large number of men are on the
grounds to look after the work of re
inforcing ihe rip-rap and preparing
for any sudden rise that might
threaten danger to the work that the
Burlington has carried uut to pro-
A . 1.1 : a 1 a . 1 . i mi
j lei-t uneir tiiicivafje ui mis point, ine
j river must raise a great deal to
menace the tracks of the K. C. line of
jlhe Burlington at this point.
The Bc3s Met and Elected All the
Officers Except Henry Schneider
Refused the Managership
Frnm Saturday's Paily.
The opening fun of the base ball
season was fired last evening when the
I first nridimin.-.rv cten
toward the or-
"". 1 . . "
iganization of a team for the forth
coming season was taken by the mem
bers cf the team last year and a
goodly representation of the fans who
assembled at the lc-t room in the
Riley block to discuss the plans for
the year. The meeting was presided
over by Ed Weaver, one of the third
degree fans cf the city, and the meet
ing soon got down to business with a
motion to elect the old officers for
another year. This was carried and
resulted in the selection of Thomas
Walling as president: C. S. Johnson
as vice-president and custodian of
the ball park; II. X. Dovey as secre
tary and treasurer. On the question
discussion as Henry A. Schneider,
,,. i,ct . i,'r,.r vo.
Lt. .amx. kt,i;
i aii ciiii at") v. i t su n (i3 v j iiitiit mi
in,T,oss;Kii;tv and he urired the
selectk:n of SOmeone
else, as th
...i,i i, tbinn- Hmntr in votnin
u, his pijotiriff theteam for this year.
A discussion was had by the members
of the team and the fans and it was
decided that Charley Johnson, who
was for several seasons the manager,
should be drafted once more to as
sii the team by acting as the man
ager, and Mr. .Johnson was selected
by a unanimous vote of all present.
It was the desire of everv one that
Mr Johnson take the position and a
cosrmiUt.e composed of Walter Con-
r.ors, Clarence Beal and Peter Herold
three of the members of the Red Sox were appointed to wait upon
- i iu-.r J .... a jumii.'.uii aiiu ii uiiu iit. ctii ti'
op h?m to accept
The meetinsr took un a general dis-
- ssion of lh nrosr)rt fnr the vear
. .
and it semed the general sentiment
of the oi.l members of the team that
an opportunity for working out
should be given the younger fans who
have taken a part in base ball to
demonstrate just what they could do
as members of the team and accord
ingly it was agreed to have all of
them possibly out Sunday afternoon at
the park to see what could be done in
the way of getting the team under
way. It is expected to have the first
game en Sunday, April 15th when a
traveling colored organization will
visit the city and open the season
with the Red Sox, and the boys will
have to unlimber their bats and get
hu-y fur this event which is only a
?w wes on. it win require con-
e !r fe. Vlri n t Mr i rt crafl Inn? t rt a it - m
ivc-iv- '"" um
started ott right and everyone of the
fa'-s should do their utmost in seeing
Uc Sox are put right up in the
nmuih-; with the best teams in tne
From Saturdav's raiy.
Our old friend, Ed Parriott, was in
j the city today to spend a few hours
j while enroute back to his home at
! Peru, and of course was a caller at
'the Journal editorial rooms for a
short visit. Mr. Parriott has been
visiting since Wednesday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Moore, east
of Murray and was brought up thi
Peru and this gives Grandpa Parriott
a fine opportunity of enjoying the so
ciety of the little one.
From Pattirfla v's Pall.
The office of Dr." E. W. Cook
very much improved by being repa-
pered and decorated and fitted out in
first class shape and now presents a
most attractive appearance. The
work has been looked after by N. K
Peoples and the doctor can now boast
of a very fine office.
From Saturday's Tr.!!.
Herman Findet, who a few days
since made his exit from the county
farm west of tie- city tahir ;' with
him $7 in cash of the J, aid earned
savings of his wife, a! :o reidi pg at
the farm, is once ir.-;v domest icated
on the fairn and guest beneatli
tne noppiiaoie roo: ,i me county in-i
stituticn. Last evening County At-
J tornev Cole and Chief of I
o-ice liai
clay weve called by telephone to the
farm home of Henry Kaufman south
of the city where Fiidcr had faaiiy
iaiuitu in jii.- v.a.noe; .lig smce ni
f - 1 - - I' - rr- 1 , i
i.-.cape j i om uie iarm. i :e autnori-
ties at. once drove out t
mar.n farm and brougl-t
hack to town and took
I ho Kauf-
r.e rur.ii
him ou
the farm. lie hai blown his ?tor
of wealth which he -ceurtd cn lev
ir.g, and was all in
submit to roing bad;
It is needless to say
there was no killing
calf for the prodigal'
farm where it had b:-
would net be trouble:'
tleman any mere.
and na-iv to
to the i arm.
h.'.wever that
of tile fatted
return at ih:'
n thought t!:"y
wi:h the ger.-
t ' it ' 3
k m L U X M
b!3 S iOii-i
From Fri.l:i . T:. :Tv.
The funeral services of the late
Mrs. Julia E. Thomas were held ye.
tt ruay afternoon at 2 :.'') from the
Methodist church and the structure
was well filled by a Jarge number of
:i.e old friends and neighbors gath
ered to b;d a last farewell to all that
v ,s mortal of the one thev liad
and loe
;g ihe manv
The casket
irch Let.veen
; ears of
was born?
into the ci
tire open ranks of the members of tiie
Woman's Relief Corps which acted as
the guard of honor for the deceased,
and around the casket in the church
the American flag wa
s placed at ea;d:
side, in honor of the memory of the
widow of one who
his country and as
liad fought for
a tribute to ihe
departed lady who has been one of
ine active members ei xthe ltciie:
Rev. T. A. Truscott, pastor of the
church spoke briefly of the life of
the departed and the usefulness that
she had been to the community in
which she made her home for more
than a half century and to the sorrow
ing children and friends the pastor
held out the comforting thought of
11 1 v
a meeting m another woria m wnicn
the grief and suffering of this mor
tal life should roll away, where, the
true Christian might attain his goal
in the sight of the Master. During
tne services three solos were given by
Mrs. E. H. Wescott consisting of the
songs so loved by Mrs. Thomas dur
ing her lifetime, "Beulah Land"
When the Mists Have Rolled Away,"
and "Nearer My God to Thee.
At the close ofthe services the mem
bers of the Woman s Relief Corps
held a short ritualistic service in
memorial to the departed sister that
they were soon to consign to her last
long sleep.
The thrilling white slave play "One
Girl's Mistake"' will be at the Par-
mele Theatre Wednesday night. This
play was written so that a subject of
tremendous importance could be
handled in a manner that, while it
treats the subject in hand in a de
finite, rugged manner, is yet so con
structed as to receive unanimous ap
proval of every class.
Powerful, yet clean, absorbing, yet
subtle, it deals a terrific blow at our
great human frailty, the allowing our
daughters to grow up in utter ignor
ance of the world's pitfalls. Seats
on sale at Weyrich & Hadrba's.
Ben Eeckman was in today from).,
his home near Murray. Mr. Beck-
man has been visiting at Omaha for
the past week and just returned home'v.-s much harder 'to deal with than
Sunday and reports a splendid time
with his friends in that city.
Office supplies at the Journal cilice.
x.- ,-: r V7
: 2 -lii iBI -1 It
i mil
n t i k
U ioi; It i t a
ire in Tia ir I!a'. -n,ent Hiscovered
Aht.iit Nia- O'.iork .in 1 tha Eui!:l
ing partially Saved liai (Jaods
K'tiiiud bv Water
i ;us mo:
i m o " V.i
r siiort'y after o'clock
del ivory ram for the
iler ic I.uiz, on Souti)
id or'fa.'i m to go down
of the building ar.d
a great cloud of srpoke
;at of tiie cellar and
first Intimation of the
i ; tr(
V.':". : i
v. h ih
ed lit.
:. a great ileal of
;ng and the prac-
!o-s of the stook in the
n merit of the -toie. The
i once t ':: red in and the
(.-: onded to try and save
: or
g from do-ti i'ction but on
cr-.cemer.t, the dense clouds
rolling out of the building,
.ei-v difficult to locate the
aie c -rra
i" smoke
aade it
; i v to place the line of
.oie it could do the most -f-
'.V,., k. i ne dense c.ouus ot
oiling out of the rear doorway
r.ioke rol
at,) tl'e
d: the
' , . . o
.Hey vr.s siioh as to drive
!.'ve":v.en and one of the
of the department, Emil
as overcome by the smoke
u c. rrii-i: i
-fVi"n 1 . -! hoeVIin'v le 1"m:
arrival of the sec-
no st run
of hose allowed a stream
i into the building from
toth the t rent and the rear, and the
cemd alarm brouohc the hose carts
i-o.v. west Muin f tvect and Winter-
?on oi.:
;-ean- -g
and !
noe nouses and gave tnre
.' i.'ich phi' ed on the buiid
lly were enabled to drown
. i : ill
o so that it could be gotten
contrtl. - --The blaze seems to
i"e s. -large
d from the cellar near ii
of ;i! ami burned up the
tairway from tho cellar, catching
the wooden partitions and finally
breaking out on the roof of the build
,rg v. here the fire boys attacked the
1 - im! i"-p .twiii1 in (h'x'icin'T its
The fire was one of the worst
that has occurred in the
it h:
a i .t .
... i.
oi -;
several months and for a time
olied as though the blaze might
. d to the nearby building occult;.-
the Fcrd auto agency and the
.-tailing rooms cf John P. Sattler.
of safe;
. - h- d
s were hurried to a
and the stock of sup
in the face of the dan
truetlon of the build-
ii-. ss.
fiie d.termined work of the fire i
depart;?"-, nt in handling the fire was j City and Peru, while they were mak
such as to conrine it to the Zuck-Jing their way southward. The cap
wei'.er ic Laiiz building and after an j t tire of the two men and the women
hour oi verv stenuotts worK tne are i
wa s
subdued and tha building saved.
A great deal c-f wafer was used in
ti e lire as it was impossible to reach
the source of the blaze and this did
sortie damage t-j the dry goods de-
of t:
as v.
s in
the grocery elenartment.
The loss is
hard to determine at this time, but
v ill run into several thousand dollars
as practically all but the canned
goods in the grocery department was
damage-:! by the fire and water and
in the drj- gods department of the
store the smoke and water did a great
deal of damage. The loss is parti
ally covered by insurance.
The members of the fire depart
ment are deserving of commendation
for their efficient work and although
several were partially overcome by
thc some from the building, stuck to
their posts and saved the structure
as well as the neghboring buildings.
Tiie building was closed after be
ing thoroughly' drenched by the
streams from the different lines of
hose, to await the arrival of the in
surance adjusters and apparently all
signs of fire were extinguished. At
2:45 those passing the building were
rtartled by a muffled explosion and
in an instant great clouds of smoke
poured from the roof of the building
and from all indications the large tank
of kerosene in the cellar exploded and
burst into flames as the great volume
of smoke seemed to be from burning
oil. The alarm was turned in and in
vcrv few mjnutos the firemen werethat 13 suc" a EtronS leature oi me;visjt with her daughter, Mrs. Ralph
cm t;.e Fround and resumed the fight
to cavP tha founding. The second fire
, the first as
strong wind was blow-!
t ing ar.d fanned the blaze so as to
i make the task of the fire fighters one
!of difficulty. The blaze spread over
Ihe entire building and required four
i reams of hose to play on the build
ing. The firemen worked like beavers
i i trying to check the biaze and have
; o'clock, seemingly gotten the blaze
.-no'i contiol. The building is prac
'ical'y gutted and the contents as a
i- alt of the secood visitation will
i'i.c"! "e,d!y be a toial loss. A number
. I:
',' bovs were worn out bv ihe
e oid-al tiir .ugh which they
iboied and the smoke and water
lle-ir lot a most di -a'.ereoable
laid !
From Frl'lay's Tiaily.
The three parties Ben Mallow, Jo
seph and Virginia Dudaley, who were
charged with having pulled off the
robbery of the Petering garage at
Nebraska City as well as the theft
of nr. automobile from Kansas City,
and who were arrested at Union two
v.-eks ago by Deputy Sheriff Roy
Fischer of Otoe county, seem to have
been real bad actors. The three pul
ed off a jail delivery last night at
Nebra-ka City where they were be
ing hold and made their escape after
. hooting and beating up the jailor, a :
n an named Swanson. The jailor was
making his rounds in the jail short
ly after 10 o'clock and on visiting the
po!ti:m of the jail where Mallow and
Dudaley were confined the two men
jumped on him and overpowered him,
taking away his gun and the keys to
the jail. They then proceeded to put
the jailor out of commission by shot
irg him through the arm and beating
him insensible. They then released
their female companion and unlocking
ihe main entrance to the jail made
g-od their escape and at last reports
were still at large. It had been
practically decided by the Otoe coun
ty authorities to allow the parties to
be taken back to Kansas City for
trial for the theft of the $3,500 au
to from that city and after their re
lease from service for that crime to
have them brought back to Nebraska
to face the robbery charge.
These parties when arrested at Un
ion were brought to this city by Depu
ty Sheriff Roy Fischer and kept here
until, it was possible to have them
taken to Nebraska City and from
their general aspect were not new
hands ai the game by any means.
A message was received in this
city this afternoon by Sheriff Quinton
from Sheriff Ed Fscher of Otoe coun
ty announcing the fact that the
. i . - i : . i ' l . 1 l : ....
ii.iree parties m:tKii:g iiie jan ueuei
had been captured between Nebraska
m the case was maue Dy ueputy i.oy
Fischer and thev will be brought back
to Nebraska City to be lodged in jail
until their hearing occurs which is
set for Monday.
The Eagles Saturday evening en
joyed cne of the pleasantest gather
ings at which the members and their
families were premitted to enjoy a
very delightful time among them
selves and one that will be most
pleasantly remembered. The rooms
were filled with the members of the
party and the evening spent in games
of various kinds which served to en
tertain both young and old. Dancing
was also enjoyed by the members of
the party until a late hour and in the
delights of the dance everyone had
a most pleasant time. The music was
furnished by the Svoboda orchestra
and was all that could be asked by
the lover of good dancing. These so
cial gatherings are very pleasing to
the members of the Eagles as well as
their families and serve to bring to
gether the members in the fullest en
joyment of the fraternal relations
order. 1 he lodge nas given a numDer
of these events during the winter,
I season and each one has proven most
pleasing in every way to the mem-
bers and their families.
Dawson Wiii Fix It
The charming home of Mr. and Mrs.
George KafTenbcrger west of the c ity
was the scene of a very delightful
gathering Friday afternoon when
Mrs. KafTenbergor and Mrs. O. M.
Kintz entertained at a miscellaneous
shower in honor of Miss Mary Kaf
fenberger, who is to be one of the
brides of the spring reason. The
home was very prettily decorated
with sweet peas and carnations and
presented a mon delightful appear
ance and a fitting setting for the
happy event. The afternoon was
Fpent in a social way by the ladies
and the bride-to-be showered with nu
merous and handsome gifts from the
friends and relatives that she will
cherish in the years to come as tok
ens of the dear friends. At a suit
able hour a dainty and delicious four
course luncheon was served that add
ed greatly to the enjoyment of the
occasion. Those . in attendance at the
pleasant gathering were Mesdame.s
L. B. Egenberger, L. W. Egenberger,
Theodore Stark john, Jocab Trit sc h. O.
Knitz, Ida Tritsch, Will Qehne,
August Notling, Adam Stoehr, Albert
Tschirren, John Wehrbein, Henry
Born, Fred Bucchler, Chris. Tschir
ren, C. F. Vallery, John KafTenbc r
ger, sr., Will Rummell, Christina
Rummell, W. A. Wheeler, John Mei
ringer, Will Schultz, Phillip Hirz,
Fred Baumgart, John Kaffenberger,
jr., and babe, Fred Kaffenberger, Au
gust KafTenberf,er, Jacob Buechler,
Misses Emma Tritsch, Dora Nolting,
Alice T rchirrcn, Tillie Halmes, Ella
Tschirren, Ida Tschirren, Emma
Buechler, May Mand, Margaret Kaf
fenberger, Sophie Ilild, Fh nee
Rummell, Emma and Lizzie Hirz,
Edith Baumgart, Gilbert and Kathe
rine Hirz, Frederick and Grace
Schultz, John Glen and Delores Kaf-
fenberger, Norene Kaffenberger, Rob.
ert Wheeler.
Saturday was a banner day in the
office of County Judge Allen J. Beeson,
andJLhe genial judge was able to make
six hearts happy by uniting them in
the bonds of wedlock and this was
carried out in the usual pleasing man
ner by the court. Fred A. Lynch and
Marie E. Leman, both of Omaha
were joined as one by the judge and
departed for their home rejoicing.
Another couple to be united was John
W. Connally and Mollie Connally,
both of O'Neill, Nebraska, and who
for a great many years made their
home near Murray, and their friends
throughout the county will be pleased
to learn that they are to join their
lives as one in the future. The third
couple was Purl Wright and Miss
Luella Wardell, both of Chicago who
sought the seculsion of this city to
become united as man and wife. This
record is one that is very pleasing to
the marriage license clerk as March
has been a decided light month in the
marrying line and the break may
mark a rush of spring weddings that
will make up for the lethargy of the
last few weeks.
From Sati relay's Daily.
Last evening Mrs. J. M. Young re
turned home fro.n a visit of some nine
months in OH homa where she has
been staging for her health and vis
iting at the home of her son, Dr.
Walter Palmer at Blackwdl. Mrs.
Young is feeling very much improved
in health as the result of the treat
ment received and enjoyed greatly
the stay in the south. She reports
her son doing nicely in the practice of
his profession as an osteopath and
meeting with great success. On her
return Mrs. Young came by the way
of Omaha and stopped for a weeks
For Sale The Sherwood property
Cn Chicago avenue, at reasonable price
if taken soon. Inquire of Omaha
j Realty Co., 520-21 Paxton block, Oma-
' ha. 2-19-tfd