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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 7, 1918)
PLATTSM0T7TH S EM I WEEK LT JOURNAL.
MONDAY. JANUARY 7.! 1918.
CHOWDER SAYS MILLION FROM
CLASS ONE WILL EE CALL
ED INTO SERVICE.
ALL COMING 21 TO REGISTER
Provost Marshal Announces Policy
In Report on Operation of
. Conscription Act.
Washington. D. c, Jan'. 3. All
men for the war armies still to be
raised by the United States will
tome from Class one under the new
relectlve service plan. That means
the nation's fighting is to be done
by young men without families de
pendent upon their labor for sup
port and unskilled in necessary in
dustrial or agricultural work. r
Provost Marshal General Crowder
announced the -new policy in a re
port on the operation of the selec
tive draft law submitted today to
Secretary Baker and sent to con
press. He says Class one should provide
men for all military needs of the
country and to accomplish that ob
ject he urges amendment of the
draft law bo as to provide that all
men who have reached their twenty
llrst birthday since June 5, 1917,
shall be required to register for
Also, in the interest of fair distri
bution of the military burden, he
proposes that the quotas of states
or districts be determined hereafter
on the basis of the number of men
In Class one and not upon popula
tion! Million Men in Class One.
Available figures indicate, the re
port says, that there are 1,000,000
qualified men under the present
registration who will be found in
Class one when all questionnaires
have been returned and the classi
fication period ends February 15. To
this the extension of registration to
men turning 21 since June 5. of last
year and thereafter will add 700,000
men a year.
Class one comprises: j
Single men without dependent rel
Married men who have habitually
failed to support their families, who
are dependent upon wives for sup
port or not usefully engaged, and j
whose families are supported by in-'
cornea Independent of their labor. I
Unskilled farm laborers. i
Unskilled industrial laborers.
Registrants by or in respect
whom no deferred classification
claimed or made.
Registrants who fail to submit
questionnaires and in respect of
whom no deferred classification is
claimed or made. All registrants
not Included In any other division
of the schedule.
The plan places upon attached t
single men and married men with
Independent incomes most of the
weight of military duty, for the num
ber of men In the other divisions of
Class one is very small.
Surpasses Highest Hopes.
General crowtter nuas that the
first draft surpassed the highest
pectatlons and pays high tribute to
Car Load of Live Poultry
tn be delivered at car near Burlintr
ton freight depot Plattsmouth, Neb.,
TVidav Jan. 18th for which wa
will pay in cash:
All Young Roosters :V-V.il8c
Old Roosters -12c
We will be on hand rain or shine
to' take care of all the poultry offer
ed for sale,
17. E- KEEUEY1
the thousands of civilians whose
service made the plan a success.
"At the president's tall." be says.
"all ranks of the nation, reluctantly
entering the war, nevertheless in
stantly responded to the first call
of the nation with a vigorous and
unselfish co-operation that, sub
merged all individual interest in a
single endeavor toward the consum
mat ion of tiie national task.
"I take it that no great national
project war. ever attempted with so
complete a reliance upon the volun
tary co-oporation of citizens for its
execution. Certainly, no such bur
densome and sacrificial statute had
ever before boon executed without a
great hierarchy of officials.
"This law has been administered
by civilian:; whose official relations
lie only in necessary powers with
which they are vested by the presi
dent's designation of them to per
form the duties that are laid upon
them. They have accomplished the
task. They have made some mis
takes. The system oifers rocm for
Only 5,870 Arrested.
"Rut the great thing they were
called upon to do they have done.
The vaunted effciency ol absolut
ism of which the German stands as
the avatar can offer nothing to com
pare with it. It remains the ulti
mate tcrU and proof in the intrinsic
political idea upon which American
institutions ol" democracy' and self
government have been based."
Analyzing the first draft. General
Crowder shows that 9 . f S t; . 5 0 S men
between the ages of 21 and "1 years
registered. Up to late in December
only ;.,.0 arrests had been made ot
those who sought to evade registra
tion, and of that number 2,2 G3 were
released after having registered, and
there remains only 2,095 cases to be
prosecuted. The report declares that
in the final analysis of the records
it will be shown that only 0.0002G
per cent of the men within draft age
evaded resist rat ion.
A rouyli figure of S.2 per cent is
given as the number of registrants
who failed to appear when called by
their local beards for examination,
but Cencral Crowder hastens to ex
plain that most of these men already
are in Europe in the American, Brit
ish and French armlos. They did not
await the draft process in their eag
erness to get into action. .
THE SOLDIERS' FURO
Prom SntnnTpy'H PjSI.-.
There seems to be slight misunder
standing with sone people in regard
to the total Soldier's Fund taken
up by the Journal some time ago,
and the article in regard to sending
out of the drafts is partly to blame.
The total contributions at the close
of the campaign was as follows:
Camp Funston $131.50, but from
this amount the $10.00 foot ball, do
nated by J. E. McDaniel. should
have been deducted, as it ::hould
not have been shown in the- cash
amount, and followed the each re
mittance about ten days, and mail
ed to Mr. Roy Holly, same as the
draft. This placed the total at
$121. HO, and Mr. M. Uild came in
with $1.00 for this fund too late for
the paper. This ac'ded to the above
am0unt placed the to-al at $ I22.no.
the amount, of the draft mailed to Mr.
Holly. Some of our readers were of
the impression that the boys should
have received the total of $132. H0,
and the article in the Journal did
state that a draft was being mailed
for $131. PO, by our reporter simply
ex-lidding up the total of the column
and included the foot ball
The footing cf the Camp Cody
fund showed a total of $125. r0, and
Mr. Hild added $1.00 to this fund at
'the same time, and brought this up
to $120.50 at which time a draft
was mailed to Mr. Frank Smith at
Deming, with the instructions that
it was for all the Cass county boys,
and to the best of our knowledge has
been properly distributed in both
We regret very much that some of
our readers had gained this impres
sion, for which we were partly to
blame, and only through a friend
who felt a mutual interest in the
Journal, the welfare of the 6oldiors,
and his own interests, we were ap
prised of what was being said about
the matter yesterday evening, and
for the benefit of all we hereby give
the correct statement.
We hope within a short time to
have a letter of acknowledgement
from the boys to whom the drafts
were mailed, but the quarantine and
sickness has kept us from having
. 'UB oeiore.
The linest line of Box Stationery
ever shown in 'the city will now be
found for your approval at the
"The Red Cross may bring him
back to ycu."
NO TRUTH TO RE
PORTS OF HARD
SHIPS AT FUNSTON
WILL M. MAUPIN REPORTS ON
HIS EXHAUSTIVE INVESTI
Nebraska Men Sleep in Steam Heat
ed Barracks and are Better
Fed Than at Home.
Lincoln. Jan. ?,. Discussing con
ditions at Camp Funston as they ap
pear today, Will M. Maupin, direc
tor of the state bureau of publicity
of Nebraska, declares Nebraska ns
there arc better clothed, better hous
ed and better fed than the average
4",0i)0 men in their homes.
"All stories about the men suffer
ing from a lack of clothing are
false," declares Mr. Maupin. "The
stories that the men are not well fed
are ridiculous. i nose wno assert
that the camp is not sanitary are
either ignorant or willfully lying.
Fortified with a letter from Gov
ernor revuie to me commanding oi
f.cer at Camp Funston, Mr. Maupin
spent three days at Camp Funston
ast week. His inspection of the
camp and the hospitals at Fort Riley
was made with the view to acquaint
ing the people of Nebraska with the
real facts about conditions there.
Major Lee, Major General Ballou's
chief cf staff, gave Mr. Maupin two
passes, one the usual pass issued to
camp visitors, and another one to
use in case of emergency, granting
the bearer permission to go anywhere
he desired, see anything he wanted
to sec, talk with the men, mess in
barracks and inspect the hospital
wards. This morning Mr. Maupin
made public his report, which fol
lows: ' '
Better Than' at Home.
"I am not iialified to speak about
the conditions, at Camp Funston ear
ly in the fall. The men in camp told
me the conditions have been good
all the time, save for the first lew
weeks, when everything was new
and in confusion. But 1 do know
that conditions today are excellent.
Taken as a whole, the 4 5,000 men
at Camp Funston and Fort Itiley are
being better fed, belter housed and
better clothed than the same 45,000
nun averaged when at home. All the
itories about the moa suffering from
lack cf clothing and bedding are
ZaS.o. Th? stories that the men are
:ot well fed are ridiculous. Those
ho assort that the Camp is not san-
tary are either ignorant or are will
"Camp Funston is not located in
a swamp, it is true that the camp
Is located in the valley of the Kan
sas river, but the camp grounds are
in no more danger of being, flooded
ban are the high rckool grounds of
Lincoln- indeed, hardly as much,
"he soil is light and sandy, and it
s only natural that with nearly
0,000 men constantly tramping over
t that it should be dusty. But the
nen in camp suffer less from dust
ban the average farm boy who
pends the day in the fields plowing
or cultivating corn. The roads in-!
ide the camp are macadamized or
oncreted and the camp grounds have j
icen oiled. The dust nuisance, never
very groat, has been abated. The
amp is on the old Fort Riley mili-!
tary reservation, which has been
owned and occupied by the govern
ment since 1852.
Steani Heated Barracks.
"Every soldier at Camp Funston
ats and sleeps in steam heated bar
racks. The Friday I was there was
ne of the coldest days Ave have had
his winter, and all day the barracks
.ere warm warmer than the aver
ge private home. These barracks
-uildings are commodious, well ren
ilated and well lighted naturally, as
veil as by electricity.
"Every man has a separate iron
cot and every cot is equipped with
a mattress, two heavy wool blankets
and a heavy comforter. In addition
each man has his poncho and his
military overcoat. The soldier at
Camp Funston who does not Bleep
warm is a sleepwalker who gets out
on the roof.
"During the first year of Nebras
ka's hotel inspection law I was the
hotel commissioner of the state, and
I inspected scores of Nebraska hotel
kitchens. I will back the kitchens
wherein the food is prepared for the
soldiers at Camp Funston against
the best hotel and restaurant kitch
ens in Nebraska for cleanliness. They
are spotlessly clean.
"The same is true of the dining
room section, for the kitchens and
dining rooms are in one. Of course
tablecloths are not provided, but 1
defy any tablecloth eo be cleaner
than the bare boards of the dining
tables I inspected, or the one at
I which I messed with one company
of the Three Hundred and Fifty-fifth
Woolen Shirts and Overcoats.
"About the clothing issued to the
men: "It is true that not all of the
Il!t II lliiv jr:sin.i inc v. it
woolen uniforms; it is not true that
these men are insufficiently clad
Thdse not yet equipped with 0. B's'
are either wearing the cotton khaki
pants and blouses or dnim overalls
and bloifses. But every man has two
woolen shirts and a heavy overcoat
They are more warmly clad than the
average young man not in the mili
"Each man has been issued three
suits of heavy wool underwear and
two pairs of woolen socks. In addi
tion, each man has been issued a pair
of woolen gloves and these gloves
may be replaced whenever they be
come worn. The gloves, however,
are not well suited for handling cold
rifles and trenching tools in really
"I investigated the clothing issue,
tore several cots apart to see that
they were comfortable and inter
viewed men by the score as to their
physical comfort. From first to last,
I did not hear a man complain about
being insufficiently clothed, and
they were unanimous in saying they
were well fed.
Death Rate Not High.
"I visited every hospital building
and ward except the contagious dis
ease wards which right now means
the meningitis wards. The silly ru
mor that 'they haven't been able to
make coffins fast enough ' has re
ceived credence. It never had any
basis in fact. Since October 11, up
to and including December 27, there
have been 147 deaths in camp, or
THE MEN WHO WILL DO IT
By F. P.. CAMP.
DtMlicntrtl to Hit- Artillery OrunuUiilIuiM in the 'I'liirt y-l4artli l;Ki;i lit
t'Htnti imI, Dr.mlas, Nrw Mexico, to the lU.'tli. i:tfli Mini the IU7tU !U-ui-.
nteuts f rum lon, NrlirHokii mid IIiihimoI:i, rtrriiut mul N lt-en:M.
Men or the IT. S. Artillery, hark to the words I write.
Before you enter the world war. with the other nations that fight;
Before you sail o'er the ocean, where others have gone before.
To No-Man's land and the trenches where big guns thunder and roar.
You will be ordered for foreign service, to light for your country's flag.
You will be some of the chosen units, who have never been known to lag
When a crisis was facing our country and there really was work to-do- -You
will answer the call,' you artillery men. every darned one ol" you!
When we faced the Mexican crisis and Villa was running amuck.
You guarded the Mexican border, never or.ee cussing the luck.
That kept you for weeks in Texaa, in
Where the soul of a man gets morbid
You have rested here at Tamo Codv.
And you've drilled in. the blistering
The curse for the damned inaction and
For the tbought'of the Hill and its freedom, you weren't at ail to blame.
The dust and the seething sand storm have caused you a lot pain.
As you drilled on the dusty parade grounds, with never a drop ct ram.
But your minds were set on the Issue
When the order comes from your Uncle
You have prayed for the day of action and the boom of the three inch guns
With the rear of the Four Point Sevens, as you shelled the Kaiser's Huns.
You are waiting the day they'll place you somewhere near a battle trench,
Bongside the Canucks and the English
Some day you will cross o'er the ocean and battle on foreign soil.
Where the will of the German kaieer has welded a Prussian coil.
Where the flower of the German army
You are going, you men of Uncle Sam,
Some of you men are old timers, others
But all of you men are soldiers, dressed
You belong to the U. S. Artillery, and the name is surely enougn.
To prove to the German nation that you're made cf the proper stuff.
The breed will go into battle with never a murmur or whine.
And never give up till they kill you,
The guns of the U. S. Artillery will
Pounding the lines of the Germans,
You men from the state of Nebraska,
Are a wonderful bunch of fighting men,
From the three big states of the middle
Officers, non corns, privates picked
You are held in your present units because of your sterling worth.
Held for a vital reason since the day of your unit's birth;
Held for the U. S. Artillery, you who are Uncle's Sons
Cause you're going to lick the Kaiser
There's another cause which I'll tell
Tis to mold and shapen the new ones
Tis to teach them the vital lesson, to
Before you sail o'er the ocean and tight
And men of the U. S. Artillery, you men who are new recruits.
Ere you leave for the plains of Europe, to light 'gainst the Prussian brutes,
Alwavs remember you're soldiers, leave nothing to luck or chance
.Simply be brave and wining wnen you
Wm came from the crowded cities, you
You came from the mount'ns and prairies, where Nature her real men yields
V'nu answered the call from the village,
And now that you've gathered together, you must deliver the goods..
Your mothers and fathers and sweethearts, each pray for the loved lives,
r hat left to light for your country, left your sweethearts and wives.
Left the girl to whom you were married, and the one you promised to wed,
Left when your country called you, 'cause the blood of you all is red.
You didn't wait for conscription or the day of the numbered draft,
When they said you mightn't be chosen you simply chuckled and laughed,
And said, "It is now that I'm needed, 'tis now that I have the chance
To fight for my Uncle Sammy, for Democracy's cause and for France.
You men of the U. S. Artillery, you are all regular guys.
You answered the call spontaneous, you didn't covet the prize
You didn't wait for the training camp, or try for the officers' school
You did on the spur of the moment, you followed the ancient rule.
That your fathers followed in sixty-one and your brothers in ninety-eight
When your country needed its fighting men to settle the nation's fate.
You quit your jobs in the cities, you came from the mines and the woods,
And enlisted in Uncle's army, for you're made of the proper goods.
And now you are getting ready, you are learning to fight and drill,
Swinging' your guns into action, each with his place to fill;
Waiting the day of the order that will take you over to France.
Where the Allied armies are drilling for the day of the big advance.
With the English, the French and the Russians, you'll bear Democracy's Hag
Bravo determined lighters, who will never falter or lag,
'Till the power of the German Kaiser is wiped from the face of the earth.
You will show the legions of Germany what Uncle's soldiers are worth.
Now men of the U. S. Artillery, I will say to you all farewell
I'm thinking more than I've written, ,Jmt its awfully hard to tell
You men of the U. S. Artillery, who've proved what you'd really do
Beneath the flag of your country, the red, the white and the blue.
To all of you men who are new recruits, who have answered your country's
To all of vou men who are old timers, I speak to you one and all (call
From the" cord of vemr hats to the soles of your shoes. I know that you all
A dashine bunch of eood-fellows, may God bless you all. Amen! (arc men
less than three per 1,000. Of these
neat lis ninety-six were H orn pneu
monia and liftv-one from menin
WITH ARMY IN FRANCE.
From Saturday's J;iily.
Charles Morse received a letter
from his son Edward R. Morse, who
is somewhere in France, where lie is
fighting for Liberty and Democracy,
and where he has been for some time
About six months since a watch was
sent to him by B. A. McElwain, but
he has been changing placed so rap
idly since that he has not as yet re
ceived the time piece.
WILL MOVE TO PLATTSMOUTH.
From Saturday's Daily.
This morning A. J. Stanford of
Omaha, a machinist who was em
ployed in the L. C. Sharpe Machine
Shops, at that place some years since,
arrived in Plattsmouth and engaged
with Mr. Sharpe of t he Western Ma
chine and Foundry Company, return
ing to his home in Omaha on the
afternoon train, to prepare to come
to Plattsmouth to live.
Mr. Stanford 'has a family consist
ing of a wife and two children be
sides himself and will make a val
uable addition to this city.
Big Dance at Greenwood.
Nebr. Music by DesBeniers
Colored Orchestra of Omaha,
Jan. 10. 1918. Follow the
F. I). CLVNER.
t f t
the laud God made and forgot
and his body gets awiuiiy noi.
close to old Doming town.
sunshine, with many a curse and frown
the frown, I tliinlc, lor ttie same.
and the work you wm nave to no
lor you men ot the Gunners crew.
and close to the lighting trench.
is holding the world at buy.
to help us to win the day.
are new recruits;
in your (). i. suits.
a foot of the firing line.
bocm on the western iro.it.
bearing their snare ot tne nruni.
from Minnesota and Iowa, too,
every darned one of you.
west, all of you men wore ura. n.
for your brain and brawn.
and his millions ot lighting nuns.
you if you hark to the words I write,
and teach them to drill ana light,
make them fearless and strong.
'gainst a thing that is wrong.
ngnt on me nema m i ian.-.
came from the new ploughed fields.
the cities, country and woods
TURNS IT DOWN FLAT AND PET
R0GRAD URGES RESUMP
TION OF HOSTILITIES.
IS BITTER TOWARD GERMANY
Demand Peace Parleys Be Held On
Neutral Soil Troops Ready to
Defend the Revolution.
Petrograd. Jan. 2. The Bolshe
viki foreign minister, Leon Trotzky
declared today that the government
of the Russia workers would not con
sent to the German peace proposals.
M. Trotzky's declaration was made
before the central committee of the
council of soldier's and workmen's
delegates during an atldress in which
lie denounced in scatching terms
"Germany's hypocritical peace pro
posal." Asserting that the govern
nient of Russia workers would not
consent to such conditions, he said
that if the central powers did not
agree to free disposal of the destiny
of the Polish and Lettish nations it
would be urgently necessary to de
fend the Russian revolution. He
said the needs at the front would be
satisfied whatever efforts might be
Representatives from all the fronts
who attended the meeting declared
the troops would defend the revolu
tirm but said bread and boots were
The "resolut ion adopted after M
Trot zk v had delivered his address
"This assembly confirms the fact
that the program proclaimed by the
represent ai ives of the quadruple al
liance at Brest-Litovsk recognizes in
principle the conclusion cf a peace
without annexation or indemnities
The recognition establishes the basis
for further ponr parlers with the
view of a general democratic peace
"However, alreadv in this declara
tion the representatives of the Ger
man government have refused to ad
mit the free right of oppressed na
tions and colonies seized before the
beginning of the war in 1914 to dis
pose of their own destiny. This re
striction, which, was immediately re
ported by the Ruffian delegation
sig'.iuies mat the uommant parties in
Germany, compelled by a popular
movement fo grant concessions to the
principles of a democratic peace, nev
ertheless are trying to distort this
idea in the sonse of their own an
"The Austro-German delegation ia
ttia:: forib the r:raet. conditions
I c-ice in nit- vi - . r.ii" s sun uir-
th.er its idea of a just, democratic
peace. This declaration is made in
view of the fact that the Austrian
and German governments refused to
guarantee immediately and irrevocr
ably the removal of their troops from
the occupied countries of Poland,
Lithuania end Courland and parts of
Livonia and Esthonia. In fact the
free affirmation of their will by the
opulaticns of Poland, Lithuania,
Courland, and all other countries
occupied by the troops of other
;'ates is impossible until the moment
of, the return of the native popula-
r'nn to the place they have evacuat
es, i ne allegation, oi me uerman
delegation that the will of the peo
ple of the said countries has already
been manifested is devoid of all
"Under martilal law and under the
yoke of the military censorship the
peoples of the occupied countries
could not express their will. The
documents upon which the German
government could base its allegation
st best only prove the manifestation
oi the will of a few privileged groups
:-nd in no way the will of the masses
in those territories
"We now declare that the Russian
revolution remains faithful to the
policy of internationalism. We de
fend the right of Poland, Lithuania
aifd Courland to dispose of their own
destiny actually and freely. Never
will we recognize the justice of im
posing the will of a foreign nation
on any other nations whatsoever.
"This joint session insists that the
peace pour pariers snail oe com
municated later to the neutral states
and instructs the soldiers and work
men's councils and the commission
ers to take measures to bring this
"We say to the people of Germany,
Austria-Hungary, Turkey and . Bul-
aria: "Under yotir pressure your
governments have been obliged to ac
cept the- motto of no annexations
and no " indemnities " but recently
they have been trying to carry on
their old policy of evasions. Remem
ber that the conclusion of an im
mediate democratic "peace Trill de
pend actually and above all on you.
All the people of Europe look In you
exhausted nnd'bled by such a war a',
there never was before, that you will
not permit the Austro-German im
perialists to make war against revolu
tionary Russia for the subjection of
Poland, Lithuania, and Armenia."
INSTALLATION OF OFFICERS.
The M. W. A. will hold their in
stallation of officers Thursday even
ing, Jan. 10th, at their hall in
Murray, Neb. All members are re
qquested to be present. Refreshments
will be served.
CHICKEN PIE SUPPER.
At Mrs. Oscar Gapon's home next
Friday evening, Jan. 11. Proceeds
to go for benefit of Red Cross. A
program is being planned for enter
tainment. BARGAINS IN USED FORDS.
We have several used Fords for
T. II. POLLOCK AUTO CO.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. A. Taylor will
K at home to their friends all day
Jan. 16th. When they will cele
brate their Golden Wedding ami-voi-sary.
Cordial: lb Yitation extend
ed to all friends.
James Jelinek was a passenger to
Omaha this afternoon where he will
visit over Sunday with friends and
put in some of the time skating at
the park as well as looking after
Journal Want-Ads Pay!
The undersigned will sell ot Pub
lic Auction, at my farm, in Kight
Mile Grove, opposite . Eight Mil
Grove cemetery, 9' miles southwest
of Plattsmouth, Gy miles northwest
of Murray, on
TUESDAY, JANUARY 15TH, 1918.
Commencing at" ten o'clock a. m.
the following described property to
wit: Six Head of Horses.
One black horse, seven years old,
One bay mare, three years old,
One mare twelve years old. Weight
One team bay ponies,
mouth, weight 2000.
One sorrel colt two years old.
Nine Head of Cattle.
Three milk cows, giving milk, four
One cow, giving milk, three years
old. - ...
One cow, will be fresh soon, three
years old. . : ' : -
One cow will be fresh soon seven
years old. -
One heifer, one year old.
One cow will be fresh soon, three
One cow, eight years old.
Ten Brood Sow, All Bred.
. Farm Implenv
One Turnbull was
One wagon with
One low wagon.
One spring w?
One top buggy.
Two sets of one .
One set of one and ih. i
harness. ' - .."C,
One Sutley Riding lister5nd drill.
One Alfalfa disc, new.
Two Pony Deerinu Binders.
One Osborne mower.
One Tiger hay ; rake, ll-foot.
One 3-sectiou harrow, 16-foot.
One drill corn planter.
Ono Badger riding cultivator.
One New Departure cultivator.
One two-hole corn sheller. with
One Gear grinder.
One hog rack.
One folding sawing machine.
One 35-galIon Iron kettle.
One Buckeye broadcast seeder.
One Engate seeder. "
Ono two-horse power gasoline eng
One circle saw: '
One cement mixer.
Ono pump Jack.-
Seventy black locust fence posts.
Eighty Oak fence poets.
Sixty-five hedge fence posts.
One Economy Chief separator.
4,000 feet of lumber.' '
Household goods and other article
too numerous to mention
IUNCH SERVED AT NOON
TERMS OP SALKAli
t uu a : l
$10.00 and under cash, all nvr m
a credit of from six to ten months
will be given purchaser givinc hnnir.
able paper bearing eight per cent
rrom date. All property must
settled for before being removed.
A. B. KRAEQER, Owner.
COL, W. R. YOUNG, Aurtfaner.
R. F. PATTERSON, Clerk
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