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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1920)
vol. no. xxxvn.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1920.
HONOR TO DR.
FUNERAL SERVICES OF DISTIN
- GUI SHED RESIDENT VERY
From Monday's Dallv.
The community yesterday after
noon paid its last respects toon, of
the lest beloved and distinguished
residents. Dr. Edwin W. -(Took, whoise
death ocrured Thursday afternoon at
Rock- Inland. Illinois. During the
hours preceding the service which'
were held at the home of Mrs. David
Hawksworth". on Vina street, a rrge
number of the citizens called to take
the last farewell of the old friend
who has gone from them in the last
The home as well as the grounds
were filled with the friends who had
gathered for the last rites and the
sorrowing friends were a silent tes
timonial of the universal esteem and
high respect that the distinguished
Plattsmouth "citizen. Dr. Cook, had
enjoyed during his life time. The
Rev. Wilbur S. Lcete. rector of St.
Luke's Episcopal church of which
Dr. Cook had been a member for
many years,, conducted the funeral,
the impressive and beautiful church
ritualis'ic service being used. The
choir of the church gave a number
of the beautiful old hymns and Mrs.
E. II. Wescott sang as a solo number,
that most sublime song of faith.
"Abide With Me."
ine memners oi I'lattsmoutn lodge
No. fi. A. F. & A. M.. met at their
lodge rooms in the Masonic temple
and wih the members of Mt. Zion
Commandry No. ' Knights Templar,
marched to the home where they at
tended the service. At the close of
the church service the Masoric fra-tf-rniry
assumed charge of the cere
monies and the Knights TempVar of
which Dr. Cook was long a member,
formed the guard of honor for the
brother who had gone from them.
At the grave the services were
conducted by William A. Robertson,
past master of the Masons, nssisted
by the members of the order. The
members of the Masonic quartet,
Messrs. F. A. Cloidt. L. O. Minor.
R. W. Knorr and Dr. R. P. West over
sang at the services at the grave and
emphasized th beautiful ritual work
of the great fraternity in laying to
rest their well beloved brother.
The pall bearers were selected
from anion g the old personal friends
and associates of Dr. Cook, being T.
M. Patterson. T. 11. Pollock. G. O.
Dovev. James M. Robertson Dr. C.
A. Marsha.ll. D. C. Morgan. A. G.
Cole. H. F. Goos.
Among those from out of the city
to attend the funeral service wre! I
w ife of Malvern. Ia.; C. H. CccV, -wife
and daughter of Salem, la.
Attorney C. H. Cook and wife of
Glen wood. Ia.; Mrs. D. E. Reeves of
Keokuk. Ia.; David Iliwksworth and
wife. Detroit; Frank Hawksworth.
Denver; Joseph Hawksworth and
wife of Omaha; Fred Hawksworth.
wife and children of Omaha; J. E.
Hawksworth and wife, Lincoln; Wal
ter Fisher and wife, Omaha; Jep
Fisher. Salem. Ia.; Dr. B. E. Jones,
supreme medical board. M. W. A..
Joseph Ra3 supreme clerk. Modern
Woodmen. Rock Island, Illinois;
Ralph Johnson, supreme organizer,
MolernWoodmen. Dr. F. E. Calktns,
state physician. M. W. A. of Fre
mont: K. E. Kester and wife. Lin
coln; Deputy W. C. James. Sam Wooa
ley. Mr. Wood, of Lincoln; Mr. Eas
terly of the board cf managers. M.
W. A. of Denver; Fred II. Murphv.
U. S. A.. Chicago. 111.
Thus is laid to rest one of the
men of whom it can be truly said
has given to the world the full mea
sure of service nnd who In the sixty
three years of life possessed the con
fidence and love of all those who
were, fortunate enough to call Dr.
1 01 k bv that kindliest cf term1;
"fr'end" and to his last day Dr. J
CMik remainedas he had always lived
a r al friend to his fellow men.
VISITS FRIENDS HERE
From Monday's Dally.
Fred II. Murphy, an old time resi
dent of this city, came in from Chi
cago yesterday to attend the-funeral
of his old time friend. Dr. Edwin
W. Cook and to visit for a -hort time
with friends. Mr. Murphy has been
in the service of the U. S. govern
ment for the past twenty years and
is at present army field clerk, at
tached to the corps headquarters at
Fort Sheridan, near Chicago. lie is
locking in the best cf health and the
opportunity of 'visiting with the old
friends "was one much enjeyed.
GOING TO CALIFORNIA
TO SPEND THE WINTER
A. W, White, the veferan Platts-
mouth merchant. whois now engag- eration, was able to return home
ed in closing up his" business affairs.. Saturday. The return of this lady
is preparing to enjoy a real vacation has been a source of great Joy to the
after a service in business since 18 6 members of the family and to the
and will leave as soon as his business many friends as well and It is a'pleas
is arranged for California to spend ure to learn that this estimable lady
the winter and escape the extreme is now showing marked improvement,
cold weather of this clinu-te. which it Is hoped will continue.
REAVIS SCHEDULED TO
SPEAK HEBE OCTOBER 27
Pro.n Monday's Dally.
Speaking dates of Congressman
Frank Reavis have been announced.
Monday evening, October 18 th, he
will Epeak at Bethany,; Monday even
ing, October 25th at Auburn; Tues
day evening, October "2 6th at Syra
cuse; Wednesday evening, October
27th at Plattsmouth and Saturday
evening. October 30th, at his home
town of Palls City.
Mr. Reavis is a candidate for re
election as representative from the
First Nebraska district and prom
ises to have something of Interest to
say to the voters.
General Store of Alfred Gansmer Is
Purchased "by Frank Vallery
One of the leading mercantile es
tablishments of Murray, the general
store of Alfred Gansmer, has just
been disposed of by the owner to
Frank Valery of Plattsmouth. who is
now in possession of the store. This
is one -of the largest stores in Mur
ray and is carrying a stock valued
at Home $20,000 of the very best
lines? of merchandise.
Mr. Vallery, who is one of the live
and energetic real estate men of the
county, has secured the entire hold
ings of Mr. Gansmer in Murray, as
1 !.e has purchased the residence prop
jerty of Mr. Gansmer as well as the
store interests and will take charge
at once. For the present Mr. Gans
mer will Temain in Murray and man
age the store. Mr. Vallery is ex
changing a large tract of very fine
farming land in Chase county for
the Murray interests and Mr. Gans
mer expects to take charge of his
new farm as soon as it is possible to
close up all the details of the settle-
The new owner of the store an-1
nounces that the cash basis strictly j
will be put in force at this establish-
ni cut and every effort made to care j
for the neeJs of the customers dur-J
nig me iime ue uas cnarge 01 11.
SAYS TJ. S. MUST ASSIST ARMENIA
Beatrice. Neb.. Oct. 15. America
must feed .and help the people of
Armenia to be self-supporting and
the civilized nations of the world
must see that the Turk is subjugated,
declared Mrs. Eli T. Allen, for twen
t)five years a missionary at Urmi,
! Persia, in an address to the Presby-
Itortnn cvnir1iinl vhirh lnciri Its cpo.
-. . j .'
Mrs. Allen told a dreadful tale of
Turkish atrocities and Armenian suf
fering. She said that one month af
ter the declaration of war American
missionaries realized they were in
actual danger. It is her opinion
that a show of force by any one of
the great nations of the world would
be sufficient to quell the Turk.
GOVERNOR COX TO
INVADE THE EAST
League of Nations to Be Battle
gronnd for Whirlwind Finish
Cleveland, O., Oct. 17. Governor
Cox obtained a full day's rest today
in preparation for what his associ
ates said would be a whirlwind fin
ish of his campaign. During the next
rortnight the candidate will make
"his fight in the great population
centers of the eastern and central
states beginning tomorrow in Syra
cuse. Rochester and Buffalo, N. Y.
A Madison Square garden speech
at New York next Saturday nieht
will close the week and during the
following week the candidate will
speak at Indianapolis, Chicago and
other mid-west centers.
The league of nations promised to
he virtually the exclusive battle
ground of Governor Cox for the re
mainder of the campaign. His ad
visers today said, that he would
stress the contention that SenatOT
Harding stands for rejection of the
league, but still crying "kamerad,
kamerad." to the hosts of peace,
comprising republicans and indepen
dents favoring the covenant. ,
Governor Cox attended vesper ser
vice at Trinity Episcopal cathedral
nnd tonight conferred with E. H.
Moore, Youngstown, O., his personal
Mr. Moore said that prospects for
Governor Cox's election were improv
RETURNS FROM. HOSPITAL
Front Mntioay's Tatt s
Mrs. Frank E. Schlater, who has
hee"n at the Immanuel hospital in
Omahi for the past month, where
she underwent a revere sure! cal on-
IS A POSSIBILITY
President of Farm Bureau Federa
tion Says Too Much .is Being
Chicago. Oct. 14. Decision to is
sue a statement 'explaining to farm
ers of grain growing states the situ
ation in the wheat market was reach
ed at a meeting today of the execu
tive committee of the American farm
bureau federation. The statement
the committee announced, would
point out the danger of a shortage
before" another harvest and would
urge that exports be curbed in a
statement. J. R. Howard, president
of the federation, declared that un
less "steps are taken at once to re
adjust matters we shall find that we
have exported more wheat than we
can spare and at prices to the farmer
which will discourage production
next year. v
The statement said that the latest
government estimate on the wheat
crop is 770,000,000 bushels, and
with the carry over form 1919 there
is a total of 900,000,000 bushels to
meet all demands up to the 1921 bar
vest. Of this amount, it says, more
than 250,000.000 bushels have either
been exported or contracted for ex
port. With a carry-over of 70.000
000 bushels necessary for 1921, ex
ports and seed, there is accountable.
the organization says, more than
'-.SO, 000, 000 busnels of the available
.O00.000.000. leaving 'a balance of
les3 than 545.000.000 bushels.
"This is 100.000.000 bushels un
der America's normal consumption,"
Mr. Howard said. "There is no se
cret in the grain trade that condi
tions of supply and demand justify a
price of at least $3 nnd possibly $4
a bushel for wheat and present de
moralized condition of the grain mar
ket is largely due to manipulations-
and propaganda by large speculators
who sold tremendous quantities of
wheat abroad in June and July at
prices then prevailing and who are
now trying to fill these orders at
prices that will net them an extra
ordinary margin. One of the large
packing houses is known to hold huge
contracts for export grain and has
been interested in seeing the market
beaten down. "" "
Athletic Committee Chairman Lar
son Announces Booking of
Havelock for Sunday
From Monday's Dally.
The newly organized American
Legion football team will play its
first game next Sunday afternoon on
the home grounds. A game has
been matched with the Havelock
Boilermakers by Raymond Larson,
chairman of the Legion athletic com
mittee and our boys will be in the
best of condition by then, with
nightly practice this week.
The Legion football team Is com
posed of some excellent players and
has the advantage of good coaching,
which goes a long ways toward win
ning games. The intensive practice
of the past week has developed fast
team work and the line is heavy
enough to hold most any sort of
It is the intention of the Legion
to play largely Sunday games, as
with the baseball season over, inter
est naturally turns to some other
form of amusement on Sunday af
ternoons. The team has recently been equip
ped with paraphernalia, including
new uniform colored jerseys of dark
maroon and will enter the game
next Sunday with the greatest of
IS ACCTDENTLY SHOT
Fred Rutherford Saturday evening
received a rather severe but fortun
ately not dangerous wound in the
right shoulder as the result of the
accidental discharge of a new Colt
automatic revolver. Mr. Rutherford
has just purchased the weapon and
was engaged in loading and looking
over the gun when in some manner
the revolver was discharged and the
bullet struck Fred in the right breast
and deflecting came out at the right
shoulder. While the accident Is ser
ious enough, a fraction of an inch
either way in the course of the bul
let W'ould have caused a wound that
probably would have meant death.
The patient is now doing as well as
could possibly be expected.
CHANGES IN THE SHOPS
From Monday's Dally.
Owing to the resignation of J. M.
Shirk, who has been foreman of the
machine shop of the local Burling
ton shops, the announcement is made
cf then appointment of Fred G. Mor
gan as acting- foreman and William
Weber, Jr., f as assistant foreman.
Both -of these gentlemen are " well
qualified and among the most" effi
cient in the service of the Burlington.
Mr. Shirk, who has made his home
here for a number of years is ex
pecting soon to leave with his family
for Alliance, where he will be em
ployed inthe railroad work there.
ARRIVE FOR A SHORT
VISIT WITH RELATIVES
From Monday's Daily
Saturday afternoon Captain and
Mrs. Hamilton Thorn end two little
daughters arrived in the 4city for a
visit here at the bom of Mrs.
Thorn's parents. Mr. and Mrs. D. O.
Dwyer and family. . .
Captain Thorn han been stationed
at Camp Uptcn. New York, for sev
eral months part ar-l has jurt come
west in charge of a detachment that
was ordered from Upton to Cump
Funston, and taking advantage of
the occasion, the family will visit
here Tor a short time Lffore return
ing to the eust.
The Thorn family have found
Camp Upton a pleasant spot during
the summer months -as it is locate!
on Lone lsianu sonnu ana has tiie.
cooling sea breeze and also has the
advantage of being only a short
distance from New York City.
YOUNG LAD LAID TO
Funeral Services of Albert Hyde
Held Sunday from Christian
v Church in This City
From Monday's railv.
Yesterday afternoon the funeral
services of Albert, ten-ye:ir-old f-on
of Mr. and Mrs. B. C Hyde, was held
it the Christian church, being :u
charge of Rev. A. G. Hollowell, the
The cortege was accompanied from
the home in the soutL part of the
ity by a large number of friends :nd
neighbors of the family who have
been so grieved in the loss of this
promising young n-an, taken from
them at such a tender age.
The deep feeling? of regret that
the death has brought to the friends
-as expressed in the large nurnoer
in attendance at the church as well
as in the beautiful floral remem
brances which were placed on the
bier cf the departed lad.
Rev. Hollowell took as his text
the beautiful words of the Master.
Suffer little children to come unto
Mo, and forbid t?ieot.. not ,'" and ia
his brief sermon brought to the
hearts of the bereaved parents and
brothers and sisters and friends a
sense of comfort in the promise of
the future meeting when the dawn
ing of a new day shall reunite the
lives so harshly separated here on
earth. During the service the choir
of the church gave a number of the
old. well loved hymns.
The interment was had at the Oak
Hill cemetery in the family burial
Cosmopolitan Club Celebrates Pass
ing of Ninth Milestone with
Saturday evening the membeTs of
the Cosmopolitan club enjoyed the
celebration of the ninth anniversary
of the founding of the organization
and the occasion was observed by
the holding of a banquet in the rlrb
rooms in the Holly building. Covers
were laid for thirty-five and the dec
orations of the tables were in the
colors of green and yellow. .
The feast, consisting of a four
course luncheon, was prepared at the
I'arclay cafe under the supervision
of Mr. and Mrs. Barclay and was a
very tempting array of the good
things that tend to make aft event
of this kind most enjoyable.
The banquet was presided over by
William R. Holly as toastmaster and
number of the members both old
and new were called upon, for a few
remarks as to the purposes and aims
of the organization. Several of the
members from out of the city were
in attendance, being Karl Roessler
of Alliance. Robert Ames cf Council
Bluffs and Leonard Hawkenbcry and
Robert Rebal, of Omaha.
DEATH OF AN OLD
A. W. Lewis, For a Number of Years
Employed as Engineer on Bur
lington Dies at Aurora, DJL
A message was received in this city
Sunday by Henry Ofe announcing
the death at Aurora, Illinois, of A. W.
Lewis, for a number of years a resi
dent of this city. Mr. Lewis came
here in the early nineties and was
during his residence here employed
by the Burlington as an engineer on
the road, later returning to Illinois,
where he has since made his home.
Mr. Lewis had been sick for only a
short time suffering from an attack
of pneumonia and from the ravages
of the malady he had failed to re
cover. He leaves to mourn his
death a wife and one child, who are
residing at Aurora, where the funer
al services were held.
During his residence here Mr. Lew
Is made a large circle of friends who
will regret very much to learn of his
IN THE COLE CASE
Eicagree:; Violently With Juagi
Wocdrough's conception of Lzv7
as Applied to Controversy .
From Monday's Xally.
Attorney General Davis raid Sat
urday that he had made up his mind
to order an iminediite aneTl taken
from the decision of Fedoral Judge
Woodrough in ordering Alson B. Coie,
self-confessed murderer. baV: to
Howard county for hearing t: de
termine whether he should be exe
cuted or merely imprisoned.
Mr. Davis did not say so in so
many words, but his conversation in
dicate? a firm cenviction that Judsre
Woodrouirh has made a use of the
powers of the federal court in ha
beas corpus casfs that is not justi
fied by law. He snys that the law
' V v.. III Avviv-ani W U 1 V
jurisdictions has been well settled
for ISO years, and that the authority
is against the popition of Judge
Mr. Davis will appeal for another
reason than that he believes Cole
should not be given an oportunity-
to plead jeopardy, with a chance , of
getting away with it and his freedom 1 1" "l ' t a'V "
at the same time. He believes that , Vt0 J th?n&?i yar- Th,S ls Sl?OW,n
if Judge Woodrough 's position is wefl!l,y .the ,ff 1 hf n? e -grain is
taken it will mean the opening of moving into the terminals than moved
the federal courts to all murders con- during corresponding . periods last
victed by the state and while it may
not prove a haven for them it will
incite their appealing there on a last
The conception of the law as the
attorney general puts it, and which
he says is the established one, is that
when a federal court assumes juris
diction tor the purpose of inquiring i
mio a nianer 11 aoes not uuraen it- f
itii aau 1,114 uii ,T J iJ lu luc itluui-
cal procedure, but merely inquires
as to,-whether a plea has been made,
is?ues joined, or whether the parties
The Attorney General feels that
the federal ccurt should have given
full credence to what the circuit of
n ttoo 1 t Via f arlora 1 cri riv a nrtu
the state supreme court and several
ditrict courts of the state had said
with reference to the points involved
or the action taken by thera, and not
1 towJMueuis&nnje.d alnllcr knowledge.
of the facts and a wider application
cf the law.
Meanwhile it will be necessary for ,ai,u liluur ",1"u,s- au
the governor to again reprieve Cole a. m? f oft ?s mined
and Grammer. the date for execution ding the last four months as com
rina at hnr,H Tt will . tnL- ' Pared wltu same Period during
cntnu fimo 1 r p-ct n (innl skA luA t irm
of the Cole case, while the Grammer
case is still in the hands of the cir
cuit court of appeals.
STATE W. G. T. U.
Session at David City One of the
Largest Held in State Use
of Tobacco Condemned.
David Citv, Neb Oct. 16. The
jubilee convention of the Nebraska This is the first game of the season
woman's Christian temperance union for the Legion organization and they
which closed its four day" state con- feel confident that they will be able
vention last night, was one of the to give the husky aggregation of
largest W. C. T. U. conventions ever " teef from the Lincoln suburb a run
held in the state. Three hundred fr their money and which they will
delegates were in attendance. The long remember.
work of the convention was unusual-j The locals are practicing each eve
Iv large this year and each session : ning and getting ready for the fray
was -full of discussions on public
Speakers during the convention
were Dr. J. H. Smith of Lawrence,
Kansas; Mrs. Maria Wilcox of Nel
son and Mrs. A. G. Wolfenbarger, of
Lincoln. Mrs. Wolfenbarger's ad
dress was filled with descriptions of
her trip, especially to France, where
her only son made the supreme sac
rifice and slept in the American'
cemetery Rev. John Palubicka, of
Stanton, spoke on "The Cause of
A musical -program was carried out
under the direction of Mrs. Ed Hall
and Helen Hall.
All of the officers were reelected
except the vice president. To this
place Mrs. Clayton of Lincoln was
elected and Mrs. Claflin of University
Place was elected: delegate to the
national convention to be heJd at
San Francisco in 1921. . .
Resolutions were passed declaring
against the growing use of tobacco.
against the present street carnivals,
for more strict enforcement of the
laws' against liquors and a more com
prehensive law providing to, child
. TO STOP IN OMAHA
V New York, Oct. 17. The first stop
of the "Pro-League special" which
will carry Secretary of War Baker
and other sneakers on the leaeue of
nations on a speaking campaign to !
California will be made at Pittsburg
Tuesday noon. The special will leave
The itinerary includes Omaha,
Denver, Salt Lake City, Butte, Mont..
Spokane and Portland, Ore. The
party will conduct meetings in San
Francisco on October 30, and in Los
Angeles,, November 1.
Sabscribe for the Journal today.
GRAIN AND COAL CAR
SITUATION IS EASIER
Nebraska State Railway Commission
Says Price Slump Causes Supply
T. A. Browne Explains.
The grain and coal car situation
has occupied the attention of. the
Nebraska State Railway commission
considerably lately, and the shortage
of such cars recently in the state has
been the source of anxiety on the
part of the commission. Commis
sioner Thorne A. Browne has nfs'ued
a statement concerning the situation,
in which he declares the situation
has eaed up somewhat. His state
ment in part follows:
"The grain car situation is easing
up a little to those who desire to
ship, net because there are more cars
available at this time, but because
I "Inspite of the fact that the In
terstate Commerce commission has
ffince June been giving direct atten
tion to the return of box cars from
jthe east and the south to the grain
growing states west of the Mississippi
there have actually been somewhat
co-operation between railroads and
shippers, plus better condition of mo
tive power and higher efficiency of
labor have increased the average
movement of cars very materially
over a year ago."
Although the normal amount of
coal in storage for the winter is not
1 now in the state, there are only a
points in Nebraska where the
shortage is dangerous. Some public
utilities have very little in storage
and in one or two instances have
been granted a priority in movement.
The railroads of the state supply of
coal ahead, although this is not dis
tributed properly. The supply of
coal in the Omaha terminals would
last only hree. days if no additional
supply were secured. Coal conditions
in other part of the country are much
There appears to be no real reason
for nlarmaTthe- rotrt- fcftnalirrr.-"ln
spite of the strike in the Kansas fields
! tlu' PaSt '0Ur years
FOOTBALL GAME ON
New American Legion Team to Tan
gle with the Havelock Boiler
maker! Much Interest.
The lovers of" .football are going
to bave the opportunity of witnessing
seme battle on Sunday when the
Havelock Boilermakers journey down
to meet the new American Legion
team of this city on the gridiron.
and if the dope ls correct ttie opening
will be a rousing one for the foot ball
The team which will represent this
city on the gridiron this year is one
of the best that the city has had
and is well worthy of the support of
the public In their efforts to promote
the cleanest and best sport possible.
If it's in the card line, call at
the Journal office.
- Service for
One of the best ways to get ahead
is to have a good bank behind you.
That is why many young men of Platts
mouth and community are finding our
services very helpful.
.. Here", they are encouraged to save
their money, advised on business affairs
and investments, welcomed and served
with every consideration.
Regardless of the size of your ac
count, your patronage will be' welcome
here. Do not hesitate to call upon us
for banking service. It will be a pleas
ure for us to help you.
The First national bank
THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME
L. C. SHARP CO. HAS ORDER FROM
CHICAGO COMPANY FOR 50 BUT
' TER CUTTING MACHINES.
During the national dairy show
held in Chicago in the last month,
the L. C. Sharp company of Platts
mouth had on the floor one of the
famous butter cutting machines that
has been perfected by Mr. Sharp and
a large number of which are now in
use in the large creamery plants in
the middle west. This machine was
the one big attraction in the machin
ery line shown and attracted uni
versal attention from the visitors to
the show that included persons from
all parts of the United States and
The machine was exhibited by the
A. H. Arnold Co., of Chicago, who
have been interested in the products
of the Sharp factory and they were
delighted with the interest shown fn
tlP new machine.
Yesterday Mr. Sharp received a
representative of the Arnold company
who came west to place with the
Sharp company an order for fifty of
the butter cutting machines and
which cost $2,500 each at the retail
price and the aggregate cost will
make a neat sum for this thriving
This butter cutting machine has
been perfected by Mr. Sharp and is
without doubt the best of its kind ia
the market today. It has the ad
vantage over other makes of machines
in that it is able to cut the most
highly frozen butter which has been
one of the difficulties of other makes,
and this feature has been recognized
by the large creameries of the coun
try. The Fairmont creamery of Omaha
has a number of these butter cutting
machines and will install other of
the machines as their capacity per
HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL
TESM T FREf.'OKT TODAY
From MoT.day' Dally. "
This morning the Plattsmouth
high school football team, under the
guidance of Superintendent C. E.
Pratt and Coach A. D. Bell, departed
for Fremont, where the team is to
play this afternoon with the high
school team of that place. The boys
are feeling in good trim and expect
to give a good account of themselves
with the Dodge county football war
riors on their home grounds.
This is the third game of the pea-
son for the locals and the first they
have played away from home, and
the outcome of the battle is being
looked forward to with interest by
the fans and friends of the boys
The excellent showing made in
the previous games gives much en
couragement to the high school "stu
dents for winning the battle this
RETURNING TO WORK
Mike Rys, the veteran blacksmith.
who for the past three weeks has been
laid up from active duty due to a
very sore foot, has so far recovered
that he was able to return to Murray
this morning to take up his work
again. Mike is one of the best work
ers in this portion of the county and
his patrons will be" pleased to learn
that he is able to resume his activi
ties. Let Falter take care of all your
insurance. We offer jrou real insur
ance service. This costs you no
ol2 lm. J. P. FALTER & SON.
Young Men! -
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