Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1920)
vol. xxx vn.
PLATTSMO UTH, NEBRASKA, THURSEAY, AUGUST 19, 1S20.
PLACE OF BY
GONE DAYS IS
ONCE METROPOLIS OF FRONTIER
AND BATTLEGROUND 'OF IM
PORTANT POLITICAL FIGHTS
IMPORTANT PART IN POLIITCS
Waring Cornfields Mark Spot Where
Once Was City Believed, to Be
Destined to Great Things.
frftm Tuesday's Daily.
There is little to remind the vis
itor amid the pleasant country sur
roundings of old Rock Bluffs, that
once this spot marked one of the
progressive cities of the western
frontier and that in this place was
enacted many of the stirring events
of the pioneer days when tl;e law
of might was the only appeal made
by the hardy frontiersman.
Where once the thriving little city
stood in now only the fields of corn
and over the landscape only the quiet
of the great countryside prevails.
Gone are the days when the streets
were busy with the traffic of iroi
tier days and where once the busy
steamboat landing stood sweeps the
mighty waters of the Missouri, calm
and triumphant over the years lcxii,
gone when the busy packets piled
its surface carrying to the west the
provisions and supplies from the mar
kets of the east and returning with
the co.n and wheat of the plains
men. The greater part of those who re
sided there when the city was in ex
istatice have gone forth into their
other life as the gravestones in the
cemetery high on the hill overlooking
the scene of the vanished city, at
test. In the burial ground are those
who came to Nebraska in the early
days of its existence and wflose sleep
amid the scenes of their life is undis
turbed by the changes that have
transpired since their going. The
names of Patterson. Shera. Smith.
Towner. White and others who had
a great part in the life of the early
days can be found here.
The spot selected for the last rest
ing place of the pioneers is one of
great beauty as from its elevation a
wonderful view is found, the silent
river flowing peacefully at the foot
of the hills whose sides are green
with the forests of many years
growth and from this spot the nn
far distant King hill lifts its head
majestically as it stands the sentinel
of the range of hills that dot that
portion of Cass county.
Not alone from the associations of
this spot in the history of Nebraska
but from its great natural beauty it
is a spot well worth visiting and the
ride to that neighborhood is well
worth the time.
PLEASANT FAMILY GATHER
ING AT EMMONS PTAK HOME
From Tuesday's Daily.
The pleasant home of Mr. and Mr:.
Emmons PtaK on west I'earl street,
wa stlu- scene f.f a very pleasant gath
ering c:i when the member.
of the Cloidt 'family gathered to
spend the day with their sster and
family and to enjoy the delights of
the big chicken dinner that had been
prepared for the occasion. The time
was most delightfully spent aud it
was la'e in the afternoon when the
members of the party returned to
their homes. Those to enjoy the oc
casion were: Messrs and Mesdames
John Bajeek and family. John J.
Cloidt and family. Frank A. Cloidt
and family. August W. Cloidt md
family, Mr. and Mrs. John II. Liv
ingston and Mr. and Mrs. Emmons
I'tak and family.
MAY FILE FOR CLERK
OF DISTRICT COURT
Petitions Being Circulated in Behalf
of Clarence L. Beal for This
Position at Fall Election.
From Tuesday's DaM.
For several weeks past, there has
been some discussion of the placing
of the name of Clarence L. Beal on
the ballot at the November election
as a candidate for the office of Clerk
of the District Court, and petitions
requesting the placing of his name
on the ballot are now being circu
lated by his friends over the county.
Mr. Beal was a candidate at the
primary election against James M
Robertson for the republican nomi
nation and was defeated for the of
fice by some 325 Totes. Since the
primary election Mr. Beal has 6uf
lered a severe accident that has de
prived him of his righl foot and his
friends are seeking to have him make
the race as an independent at the
Tb democratic party has not made
any selection for the position since
Frank J. Libershal notified the com
mittee of his withdrawal and just
what they will do or whom they will
select remains in doubt as there is
no one seeking the nomination.
If the friends of -Mr. Beal make
tfceir filing f his name, it will place
two republicans in the race for the
office, and what position the Bour
bons will take in the matter is very
doubtful, as many believe the party
should have a nominee, while others
favor the endorsement of one of the
SELLING KANY MACHINLS
From Tuesday's Dally.
The nrm of YAYyrieh rladraba.
the local representatives of the Edi
son phonograph, which has become
one of the leading features of the
musical life of the nation, have just
sold and delivered one of their high
class machines to one of the prom
inent residents of west of Louisville,
where the Edison will be installed in
the home. Their sales have covered
the greater p:r; of the eastern and
northern portion of the county and
many homes e joying the pleasures
.of the "pnois-fe--.ph with a soul"
thrcugh the efforts of this firm.
YOUNG LAD HAS HIS
ARM BADLY CRUSHED
Leonard, 14-Year-01d Son of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Born, Meets with
Painful Accident Today.
From Tuesday's Dally.
A very serious accident occurred
this morning at the farm home of.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Born, west of
the city and in which their fourteen-year-old
son. Leonard, sustained a
very serious accident to his left arm. '
The young lad was preparing to
start the pump to secure some water
for use on the farm and had the
gasoline engine running while he
was putting the belt on the pulley
that connected up the pump.
While he was so engaged, his arm
was caught in the belting and drawn
to the pulley. resulting in a very
serious fracture of the left wrist. As'
soon as the accident occurred. Dr.
J. Flynn was called -and it was
found that the bones of the wrist
were badlv crushed and the fracture
The injured arm was dressed and
the young lad will be taken to Om
aha for a further examination and
to have an X-ray made of the in
ured arm to fully determine the ex
tent of the injury. Leonard suffered
great deal from the accident and
the full extent of the injury to the
arm cannot tie determined until the
examination is made at Omaha.
LITTLE BOY BITTEN
BY DOG YESTERDAY
Willie. Little Son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. S. Wetenkamp, Bitten as
Playing with Animal.
F"rn THay' Dallv
The little son of Mr. and Mrs. W.
S. Wetenkamp, while he was engaged
in Dlaving at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Will Carey, near Mynard. yes
terday afternoon, was bitten by a
small dog with which the boy w;as
playing. The animal has been rather
quarrelsome and has frequently snap
ped at the owners as well as visi
tors, but had never before bitten
anyone and he was not considered
Mrs. Wetenkamp and children
were visiting at the Carey home and
the lfttle boy, Willie, had gone out
into the yard and started to play
with the dog and a few minutes later
his cries led to the discovery that
the. dog had bitten him on the left
side of the forehead, inflicting sev
eral teeth marks and which were
The injured boy was hurried to
the office of a physician and the
wounds dressed while the animal
was killed by the owner. The head
of the dog will be sent to the state
laboratory at Lincoln for tests as to
rabbies'but it is thought that the
dog was free from the malady, being
merely of a rather cross temper
ment and was annoyed by the child
wnile playing. The examination of
the head of the animal will be made
however as a matter of precaution
in case the animal might have had
the rabbies and not fully developed
NOW LilNG NICELY
From Tupitay Dallv.
Reports from Union state that At
torney Charles L. Graves of tha city
who was taken quite ill the latter
part of last week is now feeling
much improved and is able to be back
on the job arranging for the Old
Settler's picnic that is to be held
there on Friday and Saturday of this
week. Mrs Harry Graves. the
daughter-in-law of Attorney Graves,
who has been very seriously ill at
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Mark at Union, has im
proved fufficiently to permit her be
ing sent to the hospital in Omaha
whfre she will remain until sIia 4c
able to return to her hnmn at rontrai
W. C. T. U. SOCIETY
Meeting at Heme of Mrs. John F.
Gorder is Well Attended and
Splendid Afternoon Enjoyed
Frnm Tuesday's Dally.
The W. C. T. U. society held their
annual meeting at the home of Mrs.
John F. Gorder yesterday afternoon
and a very large number of the la
dies were in attendance to enjoy the
One of the chief matters to come
before the meeting was that of the
election of officers of the society for
the year and the membership were
unanimous in the desire that the
present officers continue in office for
the coming year and the following
Mr. Charles A. Troop, president;
Mrs. J. F. Gorder, vice president;
Mrs. J. E. Wiles, secretary; Miss
Elizabeth Spangler, treasurer.
At the close of the regular busi-
I ness session very delicious refresh
ments were served by the hostess
that added to the delight of the mem
bers of the party.
PLEASANT BIRTHDAY PARTY
from Tuesday's Daily.
Saturday. August 14th. being i.!;e
21st birthday anniversary of Mis
Freda Sattler, a few of her friends
decided to help her celebrate.
After spending a few hours danc
ing at Coates hall they went to the
home of Mrs. Jess Warga. where they
spent the remainder of the evening
in games, music, etc.
During the evening they were in
vited into the dining room where
they "enjoyed a two-course lunch. Be
fore their departure they enjoyed a
watermelon feast on the lawn.
Miss Freda received many useful
and pretty gifts and at a late hour
the guests departed wishing her many
Those present were: Misses Emma
Wilson. Hazel Batman. Lillian
Schiesel, Maxine Draper. Katherine
Sattler. Anna Lohman. Messrs. - Al
bert Miller. Ed Fullerton. Robert
Priddy. Frank Marshall. Lawrence
Sprechler. Mr. and Mrs. Will Mason,
Mr. and. Mrs. Charles Lohman. Mr.
and Mrs. Jesse Warga. Mr. and Mrs.
J. P. Sattler.
DEPART FOR HOME
ON PACIFIC COAST
Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Waybriglit Re
turn to Los Angeles After
From TursOays Dally.
This morning Mr. and Mrs. Morgan
Waybright. who have been spending
several weeks here at "Clover Lodge-'
the country home of Judge and Mrs
A. J. Beeson, departed for their home
at Los Angeles. Califonij. and en
route will stop at Edison. Neb., near
where Mr. Waybright has some land
The visit back. in the old home ol
these two estimable people has been
the source of much pleasure to the
many friends with whom they have
lived some of their brightest and hap
piest years and with the Beeson fam
ily to whom the visits of the loed
grandparents are occasions of the
greatest joy. While here Mr. and
Mrs. Waybright observed their fifty -fourth
wedding anniversary which
was quietly celebrated yesterday with
a family dinner.
A VERITABLE JUNGLE
RIGHT IN OUR MIDST
From Tuesday's Dally.
The residents out along Chicago
avenue where the weeds are growing
to rank profusion claim they have a
real Jungle that for the wealth of
rank vegetation would rival the far
famed African lairs of the wild ani
mals. As one of the residents along
that thoroughfare remarked to a
Journal representative they are
thinking of organizing a hunting
party to see if they can scare up any
game from the depth of the jungle
but the fear of getting lost in the
depths of the vegetation is the only
thing holding them back.
FARM HOME IS DESTROYED
Frfwr Tuesday's Dally.
The .farm home of R. Kettelhut.
between Murray and Nehawka was
destroyed at an early hour yesterday
morning by fire and the structure is
an" entire loss. The fire originated
in the wash room of the house and
when discovered the flames had gain
ed such headway that it was impos
sible to check them from spreading
The owner of the house was engaged
in assisting Charles and Will Troop
in threshing at the time and only
by the efforts of the neighbors was
a small portion of the household
goods saved from the effects of the
flames. Whether or not the building
was covered by insurance is not
Fine line of stationery ana cor
respondence paper at the Journal
A HAPPY GRANDPA
Fron- Tuesday's Daliy
The employes of the Burlington
blacksmith shop have wondered to-;
day at the force with which A. F.
Seybert put in his blows as he work- j
ed away and the pleasant smile that '
would come over his countenance,
even though he was kept busy alii
the while, but the facts and the
cause for the exhibition of joy have;
come to light. - j
Andy is now a proud and happy 1
grandpa, as a line little daughter ar
rived on Sunday at the home of Mr. '
and Mrs. Don H. Seivers at Madrid.
Mrs. A. F. Seybert, the happy grand-'
mother, is ar- the Seivers home and
assisted in greeting the little grand-
daughter, who has
HAS AN ENCOUNTER
WITH VICIOUS SNAKE
Mrs. M. S. Brigp Bitten by Serpent
While cn Fishing Trip Last
Froin .Monday's Dat-
Last Saturday Mr. M. S. .Briggs
and her mother, Mrs. E. E. Ozbun.
went out to "Blackman" creek,
which empties into the Platte river
near Oreapolis. where they spnt
the afternoon fishing, and as both
ladies are expert ar.filers. they suc
ceeded in stringing a nice catch.
They had arranged for a ea.- to
come for them about sundown, that
they might get home before dark.
but the car did nut appear and as
Grandma Ozbun is over eighty vrprs
f age, they did not desire to wr.Pv
home, and waited, thinking the ar
would come any time, but it did not.
After it had grown dark and as
they were waiting at the gate which
enters the old Otto place, tl.ev were
attacked by a large snake which
coiled and struck ar them. It was
then too dark to see what species it
was. but it kept hiding all the time
and in a frantic endeavor by Mrs.
Iriggs to gft her mother over the
gate, which was locked and covered
with barbed wire, she fell down ami
the snake struck her on the right
side of her back. bel. the shoulder,
inflicting a severe wound through
The ladies succeeded in climbing
over the gate, but not without many
barbed wire cuts and scratches, and
made haste to the house, where an
examination of the wound was made.
Tiie man of the house hailed a pass
ing car which broueht them to town.
Dr. Westover cauterized the wounds
which seems ti be doing as well as
could be expected. The ladies are
both badly shaken by their experi
In addition to the misfortune of
Mrs. Briggs in getting bitten by the
snake, the ladies in their fright and
worry, forgot their string o"f fish and
returned home empty handed.
MEAT HANDLERS GET '
AWAY WITH GAME
Morris Packing Co.. of Omaha, Kan
7 to 1 Defeat on Bed Sox Af
ter Six Fine Linings.
?rom Monday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon a good sized i
crowd of the fans gathered at the,
Red Sox park to enjoy fhe exhibi-l
tion of the national pastime as given j
by the Bed Sox. as-isied by the Mor
ris Packing Co., of Omaha, ami upi
to the sixth inning she was some
battle, but in that fateful session i
the visitors proceeded to puncture ;
the dream of victory of t lie Sox andj
snagged three runs. Connors was hit j
freely in this inning, as well as in
the eighth and Mason by a wild j
throw from left field to first gave
fhe visitors a sart in the sixth that
led to the first of their scores.
The Red Sox drew first blood in
the game as they secured their lone
ly tally in the second frame of the
battle. Christie was walked by Ma
son, the slab artist of the visitors,
and was sacrificed to second by
Gradoville. William Harvey Mason,
of the Sox, proceeded to register
Christie with a safe blow to left and
for the next few innings it seemed
as though this would be the winning
run of the game.
The work of the Sox in the open
ing innings was as good as has been
seen on the local diamond as they
made good on all chances and played
a fast and peppy game, but in the
blow up the battle became decidedly
one sided with the visitors hitting
The Morris Packers are undoubt
edly the fastest organization that
has appeared here this season and
their lineup is composed of some of
the heaviest stickers In Omaha ama
teur and semi-pro circles.
ARRIVAL OF LITTLE DAUGHTER
From Tuesday's Dally.
The stork this morning made a
visit to the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Jesse Boyd in the west portion of
the city and left in their care a fine
little nine pound daughter.' The lit
tle one has brought much joy to the
household and all parties are doing
SUNDAY SCHOOL PIC
NIC HELD YESTERDAY
Primary Scholars of the Christian
Church Wins Recent Contest
and Givn Picnic
Yesterday the members of the
Christian church Sunday school en
joyed a fine time at a picnic held
on the J. E. Wiles farm on the Louis
ville road west of the city. The pic
nic was the result of a contest held
by the Sunday school during the past
few weeks, which was known as the
auto contest, and in which the pupils
of the primary department proved
the most successful and were given
the first honors.
One of the conditions of the con
test was that the losers were to pro
vide a picnic for the winners and
accordingly yesterday the primary
department was royally entertained
by their associates.
The members of the party came
witih well tilled baskets and pro
ceeded to spend the day with joy
and happiness. Games were enjoyed
to the utmost and at the noon hour
a sumptuous repast was spread on
the lawn, to which all members of
the party did ample justice.
DANCING CAMP IN
HEART OF ROCKIES v
Miss Mary Katherine Pannele of This
City is Spending- Summer at Camp
of Miss Portia Mansfield Sw ett.
News of Sundav con- '
taii.s a very interesting account of;
the camp of the Kooky Mountain !
Dancing school conducted by Portia
Mansfield Swett. formerly of Omaha. ,
Among tho:-e who are
attending the '
summer session of the camp is Miss
Mary Katherine Pannele of this city,
dauchter of Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Par
mele Mi l one of the gifted artists of
the city, in the oldest of. all the arts,
that of the dance, a portrait of Mi-s
Parmele accompanied the article.
Miss I'f,nne!e is a student of Miss
Swett. having studied wilh her at
Omaha and for the last two seasons
in the Colorado ramp. -With 'the
beauties of nature a.s a setting for
their art the 'group of young ladies,
i lie greater part of whom are from
Oir.ah.i and vicinity are taught, unt
only the technique of dancing, but
a knowledge is gaiiiei of the marve
lous h:.rmonv and mvrth of naure.
t eoiis-ciousncss that conies throug-i
living day after day in the open
T'le News has t lie' following to say
f the camp and its surroundings:
1'nder the fivurant pines the girl;
bend and sway with the breezes, for
ihe huge daucing studios are in the
open. Here the basic principles of
i'e classic ballet, aerial and floor
technique, and the Oriental. Egyp
tian and Spanish dances are taught
under tiie personal supervision of
This gifted young woman is
qualified for her position for she
the pupil 1 of Andreas Pavley
Sergo Oukrain.-ky and has hten a
mcraner oi ineir companies hi uiun-
ent time. Miss Swett has also stud
ied in Paris with Madame Thidore
and in Milan with Pavazani of La
Srala. She is a pupil of Dennishawn j.
ar.d Kate ort h ington Simmons, ami
is a graduate of the Chalif Normal
rchool. Her winters are devoted to
travel and study in preparation for
the summer school.
One of the greatest attractions of
the camp is its unusual opportunities
for outdoor sports. Horseback rid
ing is one of the principal diversions,
an ! alT-day trips are planned for the
girls who enjoy this recreation. The
tennis players delight in a concrete
court in the center of a deep wood
of pines and aspens, where the
pleasant shade lingers all afternoon.
Mammoth pools, surrounded by the
wooded hills, find modern mermaids
splash. in g in their clear waters daily.
Indoor pools are also a feature of the
camp, and aquatic sports are enjoyed
even when the weather is inclement.
The cozy bungalow, the camp
home of the pupils, has a fireplace
built in one end of the large living
room, where a log fire crackles on
snappy nights. An outdoor fireplace
is an ideal place for the marshmellow
roasts, which are in 'full sway many
Miss Pleasant Holyoke, an excep
tionally talented dancer, who has ap
peared in many of the artistic pag-
eants given for the benent ot various
local charities, is an instructor at
the camp this year. Three large
ballets will be given in Denver early
in the fall, under the auspices of the
Omaha maids, who are spending the
summer at Camp Swett, will be
prominently featured. v Miss Lillian
Fitch of Chicago, who is now In
Omaha, will leave shortly for Colo
rado to direct the productions. The
younger girls, who will take part,
include: Misses Dorothy Higgins,
Martha R. Bradford. Bertha May
Bradford. Helen Robison, Frances
Robison and Mary Katherine Par
mele. Worian loves a clear, rosy com
plexion. Burdock Blood Bitters is
splendid for purifying the blood,
clearing the skin, restoring sound
digestion. All druggists sell it.
WILL LOCATE IN OMAHA
From Monday's Dally.
Miss Georgia White, who for the
past two seasons has been engaged
in trimming at one of the large
j wholesale millinery houses in Kan
sas City came up Sunday morning
and visited over Sunday with her
, mother and Lrother and sisters.
' Miss White departed this morning
for Omaha where she expects to take
up the fall work at one of the large
wholesale houses in the millinery de
partment. Miss White has been
very successful in her line of work
and has the reputation of being one
of the best designers and trimmers
in the millinery trade in the large"
house in Kansas City in which she
has been employed and her success
will be the source of much pleasure
to her large circle of friends in
STATE CORN IS SAFE,
SAYS THE BURLINGTON
Nebraska's corn is safe!
At least the Burlington's
bulletin says so published Monday
morning. With the comment that!
"the time is past when the crop
can he entirely spoiled, mis oune
tin gives the average as 100 per
cent for the eastern and southwest
ern districts and 98 per cent each
for the central and southeastern dis
tricts. The expert adds that these
estimates are highly conservative.
Threshing of wheat continues to
ard an early end and the average
j for most of the acreage of the state
lis 22 7, 10 bushels per acre, against
twentv-two bushels estimated
ago. The wheat is of the
Difficulty is being experienced by
the sugar beet raisers in handling
their big crop this year, according to
the Burlington report, for the reason
that the Federal Reserve banks are
refusing money for it in the manner
Fall plowing is well under way,
and the soil generally in good con
dition. In the Omaha district plow
ing is nearly completed.
COURT HOUSE NOTES
from Monday's IMilv.
The county court was very busy
this morning on hearings in several
nrobate matters. The petition for
the probate of the will of John M.
l"3ackman was filed and William A.
! ('leghorn of Louisville named as the
; administrator. Attorney W. A. Rob
lertson appeared for the estate,
j Hearings were also had in the mat
ter cf the probate of the estates of
j Mi:1. Anna Jahn and Mrs. Nancy
' Hollenbeck. both estates coming from
, near Eliuwood. Attorney J. A. Cap-
well appeared in the actions for the
' pet itioners.
In the office of the clerk of the
( district court August Klemtne of
j (;,-( enwood. made application for his
I rit i7er.s!iin naners Mr. Klemme has
d I been a resident of the Tinted States
j since 18
and the greater part of
in Cass county.
-In the county court a hearing on
the estate of Emily A. Latta. de
ceased was held and the final ac
counting of the administrator, Sam
uel G. Latta made and the admin
istrator discharged and the estate
County Attorney A. G. Cole, who
has been visiting in the western part
of the state for several days looking
after some legal matters is expected
Clerk of the District Court James
M. Robertson has not been in the
best of health for several days and
a part of the time has been confined
to his home but is now able to be
around as usual.
The First national Bank
THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT MOAM
SHERIFF QUINTON DROPS OUT ON
SATURDAY EVENING AND
ONE QUART FGUND ON PARTIES
Matter Will be Taken Up with Coun
ty Attorney Action May Re
Brought Later On.
From Monday's Dally.
Sheriff C." I). Ouinton motored out
jto Louisville Saturday evening and
made an unexpected call on some of
the residents of that community that
.resulted in discovering mat tnere
i was some traff ic in that community
,in the far famed "white mule," the
kick of whiclf far surpasseth that
cf the old time rye and bourbon of
I the ante-bellum days when Nebras
ka was a sparkling green oasis.
I On his arrival at the scene of ac
tion, the sheriff sought a shallow-
ditch near the place where n had
l)(en SUSpicn)ned that there in it
! a ci,ance to reacli the handlers
nmliihit ion lvliiskev : ml li- remain
ed there Only a short time until a
car containing four young men drove
up and parked just a few f"t iron!
the sheriff and had the parties bii
watchful, they would have able
i to discover
the enforcer of th" law.
called to the house wh'ch
belonged to Virgil Delezene and a few
minutes later the member of the
party proceeded up t the building.
Shortly after this they returned
and started to get in the car when
the sheriff stepped up and remarked,
"Boys, I guess I'll ride up town with
you." The parties did not ht firt
discover who the sheriff was and
lone of ihe members was in posses
sion of a quart jar of the fiery liquid
that was evidently-intended to 4uell
the thirst of the young men.
As the man holding the jar dis
covered the sheriff, he hurriedly
threw the Jar from the car, and h;
other members of the party were un
pleasantly surprised at the appear
ance of the officer.
Sheriff Quinton then visited the
house and the owner insisted on a
search of the place but no liquor wa3
found. The sheriff notified Ihe mem
bers of the party that they might be
called upon in a few days to
as to their possession of the
but no arrests were made
CHANGE IN BUSINESS
AT CEDAR CREEK
From Monday's Dally.
John Tru, who has condected the
soft drink and ice cream parlor at
Cedar Creek in connection with his
other business, which consisted of
lunches and short orders and the
dance platform 'which he ran on
Saturday evenings, has sold the same
to Henry Larson, who has taken
charge of the business and is con
ducting it in a very satisfactory man
ner. Mr. Larson is a young man
with many friends aud will make a
success of the business. Mr. True
and wife, who have conducted th"
place with success, found the work
too much for their advancing years
and concluded to give the matter up.
Mr. True has accepted a position
with the Burlington at Cedar Creek:
on the track work and the family
will continue to make Cedar Creek;
Daily Journal, 15c per week. ' i
You can make money remittances
through this bank to any foreign coun
try Russia excepted.
We give you the advantage of fav
orable exchange rates. Prompt, de
pendable service at moderate cost.
Inquire at this bank for detailed
Powered by Open ONI