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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1920)
Ill 0 NT AT. i?07EK2E3 1, 1920
PLATTSMOUTH SE&n-wTEKT? JOURNAL
Lee Clark of Lincoln, was in town
Miss Doris Arnold spent the week ;
end in Fairbury.
Horn to Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Bird,
October 27. 1920, a son.
John Murtey is spending a few
days at Sulphur Springs. Mo.
Miss Aurel Foreman of the State
University spent Sunday at home.
Ben Weaver spent Friday and Sat
urday with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shaf
fer. Mr. and Mrs. C F. Rosenow spent
Sunday visiting friends near Prairie
Mrs. Isolo Kennedy visited in Lin
coln from Bunday until Tuesday
I. I). Wills has purchased the En
sign store, and will appreciate your
Mr. Ensign and son Lennox, are
living in Lincoln since disposing of
The Misses Rosalie Johnson and
Anasticia Barry were passengers to
Lincoln Monday evening.
Grandma Thomas is very ill. Her
daughter, Mrs. Beck and daughter,
are here from California caring for
L. Lauritsen and wife autoed to
Lincoln Sunday, where the former
took No. 5 for Kuskin. where she will
visit a few days with relatives and
P. J. Linch returned Friday eve
ning from Grand Island, where he
spent a few days with his daughter,
Mrs. Wm. Peterson and family.
Mrs. M. C. Keefer returned from
Plattsmouth Wednesday. Miss Lois
Keefer spent Saturday and Sunday
with her sister. Mrs. Hoy Cole.
George Foreman, Jr.. and family
and Miss Bissy of Valparaiso, spent
the week end at the home of the
former's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Bishop H. C. Stuntz of the Omaha
area including Iowa and Nebraska,
is expected to be here and deliver an
address next Wednesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Foreman of Lin
coln and the latter's uncle Mr. Bur
bank of Crete, visited at the home of
the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Foreman, Sunday.
Mrs. Dr. James Muir and children
of Milford. spent the week end with
We always pay the highest price for Grain and
Stock. We own and run our own elevator and mix
and grade up our grain, enabling us to always pay
I AM YOUR FRIEND
We believe we can render any service to our cus
tomers than can be rendered by a country bank. We
are always ready to make good farm loans for long
terms at reasonable rates. Our officers are well pre
pared to advise on problems of farm finance, manage
ment, accounting and on the legal matters with which
a farmer must now deal.
Deposits in This Bank are Protected by the Guaranty Fund
of the State of Nebraska
The Farmers and Merchants Dank,
S. C. HOVI.KS. Vm. II AI.K X. HOYI.K. C anbler FI.OH. K. OAN7., Aaat.
A. M. HOV1.KS, Vl-r-l'rr. C.UII, II. OA NX. Vlre-Prn.
The Alvo National Farm Loan Association
S. r. HOYI.KS. President DA LK S. BOYLES. Sec'y-Treas.
IIOlLi: fMNZ, Altoi-ncra-at-Lavr
Dr. and Mrs. L. Muir and daughters.
Dr. Muir and family took them home
Sunday afternoon by auto.
Mrs. John Foreman and Mrs. Bert
Kitzel left Tuesday for Fremont as
delegates from "Alvo Woman's Read
ing Club" to the first district con
vention of the Federation of Wo
men's Clubs which is being held
there this week.
Mrs. E. L. Uptegrove, - accompan
ied by her neice, Mrs. A. G. Cleweli
of Watonga. Oklahoma. came in on
No. 37 Monday evening from a visit
with the formers son, Wm. Utegrove
at Portsmouth. la., and a neice in
Council Bluffs, Iowa. '''J, . "
Mr. and Mrs. C. Y Shaffer and
little daughter of North Platte spent
the week end with their parents.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shaffer, all spend
ing a few hours in South Bend Sun
day afternoon at the Fred Weaver
The ten days special meetings at
the M. E. church closed lost Wednes
day night. They were well attend
ed and very interesting. On Tues
day night Dr. J. H. Clemens of Lin
coln spoke and his assistant Pastor,
Rev. Oscar Lowe, gave an interesting
Work has begun on the remodeling
of the M. E. church. The services
will be held in the auditorium of
the high school until the church has
been finished. A basement is being
made which will give more class
room for the large Sunday school
attendance and will be a much need
S. C. Boyles returned Wednesday
from McCook. Neb., where he spent
several days with his son Dale S.
Boyles. and was present at the open
ing of the Farmers and Merchants
State Bank of McCook on Tuesday,
October 26. 1920. of which Dale S.
Boyles is cashier. We extend to
Dale our best wishes for success in
his new location.
Let Falter take care of all your
insurance. We offer you real insur
ance service. This costs you no
ol2 lm. J. P. FALTER & SON.
If you desire to secure any of the
late fall and winter models in ladies
ready-to-wear garments, do not fail
to call at the store of M: Fanger.
The line Is full and complete in ev
and Auto Robes!
PRVIATE SECRETARY SAYS HE IS
MISUNDERSTOOD MAN 10
YEARS HIS SECRETARY
Washington, Oct. 28. An intimate
picture "of the manner of man this
Woodrow Wilson Is," based on ten
years as his private secretary and
touched here and there with hitherto
unpublished incidents in the presi
dent's official life, was drawn tonight
by Joseph P. Tumulty, speaking at a
democratic mass meeting just over
the line in Maryland. Mr. Tumulty
described the president as a "man as
strangely misunderstood by some and
as violently misrepresented by others
as any man in the whole history of
American politics." He had long de
sired, he said, to tell the country
what he knew of Mr. Wilson's charac
ter, but had refrained in the know
ledge that the president, "who
shrinks from self-exploitation, would
resent exploitation by his friends."
With the approach of Mr. Wilson's
retirement to private life, however.
Secretary Tumulty continued: "It
seems to me not improper that just
before the curtain rises on the last
act, I modestly step out from my ob
scurity in the wings, and tell the
audience a few things about the lead
ing actor in this great drama of the
past eight years."
Recalling his ten years in the "in
timate relationship of private secre
tary," the speaker said:
"I may be presumed to know at
least as much about him as the gen
tleman who discourse volubly of him
in Pullman smokers, on the golf link
and in the clubs, who assure you thai
all they say is fact, for they had it on
the word of a friend who passed
through Washington once and heard
a man say that another man said.
Among Incidents on which he drew
to illustrate his subject, Mr. Tumulty
recalled the reaction of the presi
dent to the applause which greeted
delivery of his war message to con
gress on April 6, 1917.
"On that fateful day." Secretary
Tumulty said. "I rode with him bad
From the capitol to the white house
the echo of the applause still ringir.j
in my ears. For a while he sat si
lent and pale in the cabinet room
At last he said: "Think what it wa
they were applauding. It mean;
death for our young men. Hov
ftrange it seems to applaud that.' '
"That simple remark." Secretary
Tumulty continued, "is one key t
an understaanding of Woodrow Wil
son," who, he said, hated and dread
ed war with "all of the fibres of hi:
As further evidence of the presi
dent's sense of responsibility in th
blood shed by American soldiers. Mr
Tumulty told of the day when new:
came of American casualties at Vers
Crus in 1914.
"When the nems came," he said
"the president was quiet all day. He
went about his business methodically
with his usual clear judgment an'
prompt decisions, but that night h
sat silent for a long time. At last
he said: 'I cannot get it off m
heart. It had to be done; it wa
right; nothing else was possible, bu'
I cannot forget that it was I whr
had to order those young men to ther
Order Mayo to Vera Cruz.
Earlier that year, when word camt
that a "German vessel laden with mu
nitions was on its way to Mexico
President Wilson talked over the tele
phone with Secretaries Bryan ant5
Daniels, and Mr. Tumulty said he wa'
also on the telephone during the con
versation. When the situation haf
been stated to the president, he said.
"the voice came back clear and
firm: "Order Admiral Mayo to tak(
Verka Cruz at once."
"Just before I cut off the connec
tion," Secretary Tumulty continued
"I said a word to the president abou'
the tragedy of it all. His voice re
sponded, no longer clear, but muffled.
as when one chokes back a sob:
What do you think of it Tumulty
It means death. It breaks mj
heart, but it must be done."
Secretary Tumulty recalled alsc
Mr. Wilson's determination to ride
in the funeral procession of the ma
rines and sailors killed at Vera C'ru?
when the bodies were brought back
to New York.. Disquieting rumor
that an attack was planned on ,his
life had reached secret service men.
Mr. Tumulty said, and "one under
took to argue with him saying
'You wiill show all proper respect b
appearing in the reviewing stand
The country cannot afford to lose
His reply was: 'The countrj
cannot afford to have a coward for a
president.' This was his brief and
final answer. He rode in the proces
The sternness of Woodrow Wilson,
his secretary declared, was "just the
reverse side of his humane nature.''
and made "nothing more natural'
than that he should have become the
champion of small nationsh. The
president's insistence upon article ten
of the league covenant was explained
as a wish to forestall the necessity ot
the United States going to war by
making it a participant "in a plan to
prevent the beginning of such war.
"He wished to stop the next war
before it should begin," Mr. Tumulty
For War When Necessary.
In contrast to Mr. Wilson's self
proclaimed "passion for peace" Sec
retary Tumulty declared that "when
the challenge came from Germany to
America, when the American mind
was ready for war this
same Woodrow Wilson became Uhe
most uncompromising advocate of the
most stringent measures for conduct
ing the war, thereby to hasten the
end of the war." The speaker re
called the president's speech to offi
cers of the Atlantic fleet in 1917,
published long after, in which he said
"I am willing to sacrifice half the
navy Great Britain and we have to
gether to crush the submarine nest."
"It was he." Secretary Tumulty
continued, "who insisted on mining
the North sea to cut off the German
hornets. Experts said that
it could not be done. The civilian
Wilson said it could be done, must be
done, and it was. It was the civilian
Wilson who broached the plan for
combining the allied powers in the
west under the supreme command of
General Foeh, in order that all the
allied forces could be concentrated
on the utrnian lorces uj itusm mem.
"In his mind the supreme object
of this was to end war.
The "grave fault," which Secre
tary Tumulty asserted ne lounti with
the president was his ignorance of
how to play to the gallery."
"He does not know how to capita
lize his virtues for the tront pages or
the newspapers," he said. "He is
dreadfully poor publicity material.
Human from his heart to his finger
ips, he does not know how to put his
humanity on exhibition.
"As his friends and admirer, 1
have loved him better because he
did not. There was something too
fine in his nature for the dramatics
and posturings of the political game
is it is usually played.
Not a Publicity Seeker,
The secretary told of a journalist
who wished to have the president
"do one of the stunts that the public
dearlv loves to read about." and of
the comment of the president.
"He said to me:
am not built for
must realize that l
these things, I do not want to be dis
played before the public. If I tried
to do it I would do it badly. 1 want
people to love me, but they never
"I have never forgotten the wistful
tones in which he spoke those last
four words: 'But they never will,' "
Secretary Tumulty said.
Two final pictures. Mr. Tumulty
aid. he desired to draw, the first,
'hat of the president in 1917, "a
traight. vigorous, slender man. ac
ive and alert."
"He is sixty years of age," he
said, "but he looks not more than
"orty-five, so lithe of limb, so alert of
', earing, so virile. It is Woodrow
Wilson reading his great war mes
sage. "The other picture is only three
ind a half years later. There is a
oarade of veterans of the great war.
They are to be reviewed by the pro
dent on the east terrace of the white
'louse. In a chair sits a man. your
president, broken in health, but still
ilert in mind; his hair is white. h:s
houlders bowed, his figure bent. He
Ts sixty-three years old. but he looks
lder. It is Woodrow Wilson.
"Presently in the prooession then
appears an ambulance laden with
wounded soldiers, the maimed and
Mind. As tliey pa.ss, they salute,
"The president's right hand goes
ip in salute. I glance at him; there
vere tears in his eyes. The wounded
:s greeting the wounded; those in the
unbulance, he in the chair, are alike
asualties of the great war.
"I don't believe in his heart Presi
lent Wilson regrets his wounds. I
"ancy he realizes no man could die
:n a greater cause, but I do some
inies wonder if it ever seems strange
ko him, when a man has been ser-
mi v wounueci in n:s cu i iu ri
vice, that he should be met
neers and salur.inies from his coun
rvmen." 1 nilKVII 1 F
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Schlater have
noved from the house on Railroad
ivenue, where they have resided r.-1-ently,
into the A. J. Dietrick house
on South Main street.
Miss Grace Noves came home from
the Wesleyan for an over
visit with her mother, Mrs. Rachel
N'oyes and other relatives. She was
icconipanied by her friend. Mks
Abigail Benz, of Eagle, who is also
attending the Wesleyan.
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Rockwell are
receiving the congratulations of
their large circle of friends upon the
arrival of a fine big boy at their
home in the country northwest of
Manley. The little fellow arrived on
At a mass meeting held at the
opera house funds were raised by
the business men of Main street for
the purpose of employing a night
watchman to protect the town against
burglars. C. F. Wheeler was ap
pointed and is now on duty.
Fremont Wheeler and wife of Nor
folk, drove down recently to visit
his brother. Frank Wheeler and fam
ily and brought with tlTem their sis
ter, Mrs. F. A. uood. of Denver,
whom they had
in that country
not seen for about
Her husband is a
and is well known
as the inventor of
'he famous gearless steam auto.
August Ossenkop shipped in a car
of horses from the Parmele ranch
near Oconto and put them up for sale
at auction at .the Missouri Pacific
stock yards last Saturday. Tliey were
splendid young animals, in good or
der and some of them well broken.
The scarcity of ready cash and the
fact that the fall of the year is a
bad time to sell stock is attributed
as the reason for the lack of inter
est in bidding. After three or four
head had been sold at a very low
price, Mr. Ossenkop stopped the sale
and disposed of the remainder at
Fred Diers of Madison, visited
here last week with his brother. W.
F. Diers and family on his way to
Omaha to attend the Federation of
Nebraska Retailers and Federated
Merchants Mutual Insurance com
pany of which he is a director. Mr.
Diers is a prominent merchant in
Madison and has probably the finest
and most modern general store in
Madison county. He accompanied
his brother and family to Gretna,
where they drove for a short visit
with their sister, Mrs. R. J. Tange
man and family. Mr. Diers paid this
office a pleasant call as is his cus
tom when he Is in town.
"BEST EVER MADE"
STATES MRS, BRAND
Wants Others to Know How Tanlac
Overcame Her Rheumatism
- "Tanlac has proved such a blessing
to my that I just want other sulTe.
ers to know about it," declared Mr;.
Mary A. Brand, of S20 West Second
street, Des Moines, Iowa.
For five years, continued Mrs.
Brand. "I was in mighty bad health.
Shortly alter eating anything, my
stomach would hurt me till the pain
became almost unbearable. Gas
pressed up against my heart, causing
it to palpitate dreadfully, and wlie i
1 exerted myself in any way, I ju t
had to light for breath.
"I had awful headaches and daz y
spells, and my nerves were unstruii;,.
I suffered from rheumatism in n.y
right arm and in my ankles, and iA
times I could scarcely
above in y head. I
couldn't get enough
up in the mornings
inv hand I
sleep, and g t
"After reading about Tanlac I d -cided
to try it, and I can eat any
thing I want, even beans and onion
and not be. bothered -from indige;
tion. I no longer suffer from gi-s
on my stomach, and am free from
dizziness, headaches, palpitations and
shortness of breath. The rheumatic
pains are entirely gone and my nerves
are steady and normal again. 1 sleep
fine, and get up in the mornings
feeling refreshed and full of energy."
Tanlac is sold in Plattsmouth by
F. (J. Fricke and Company; in Mur
ray by the Murray Drug company,
iand tiie leading druggist in every
Wedding bells rang
Wednesday of last week.
1910. when Miss Pearl
came the bride of George
ceremony took place at the Kvangeli
;cal Lutheran church, the pastor, Rev.
; Theodore Hartman officiating. Miss
Florence Gauer. daughter of Mr. and
' Mrs. John Gauer and cousin of the
bride, was bride's maid and Walter
Ik-ill acted as bet man.
I The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. David Jerine and the
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Meyer, two highly respected
pioneer families of the community.
They are a popular young couple
. with a large circle of friends who join
; the Courier in wishing them happl
' ness and success.
J After the ceremony, the bridal
i party drove to the home of the bride's
parents, where a fine wedding supper
was served, only near relatives being
present. On the Sunday following.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerdine entertained
again in honor of the event, at a
'dinner at which the near relatives on
, both sides were present. The young
'couple will not go to housekeeping at
present, but will stay with the
groom's brother-in-law, Edward Stan
der. to help through corn shucking
.and will then go to Merna to visit
' the groom's brorther, Henry Eken
land family for a short time, after
w'hich they expect to reside on a farm
! near .ierna. in v osier tuuuii.
If you desire to secure any of the
late fall and winter models in ladies
ready-to-wear garments, do not fail
to call at the store of M. Fanger.
i The line is full and complete in ev-
i ery way.
Judge Jesse L. Root
in this afternoon from
tnd wife came
their home in
Omaha to visit here
a few hours.
with friends for
The most exquisite line of birth-
'day and car(is to be fnd any
where! At Journal office.
A Reliable Remedy for Colds
It would surprise you to know the
number of people who use and recom
mend Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
Mrs. J. N. Rose, Verona, Pa., writes
"Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has
been used by-myself and husband for
a number of years for coughs ami
colds. I also gave it to my little
granddaughter three and a half
years of age when she had croup
i.lst winter. It broke up the attack
at once. I have recommended this
remedy to many of my friends and
neighbors who have also used it with
OUR NEW LOW
Ford Pleasure Cars, Trucks
and Fordson Tractors
Runabout, without starter $465.00
Runabout, with starter 538.30
Touring, without starter 512.25
Touring, with starter
Coupe, with starter
Sedan, with starter
One-ton truck with grain and
stock body 800.00
Fordson, f. o. b. Detroit 790.00
We are taking signed orders for
above models, which will be filled in
the order in which they are taken, I
and as our allotment of cars will not j
supply the demand at these greatly
reduced prices, do not delay giving
us your signed orders if you want
T. H. Pollock Garage
Authorized Ford Dealer
Phone No. 1 Plattsmouth
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT!
Miss Agnes Tigie of Omaha, was
a visitor in Manley for a short time
the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Mary
Miss Carrie Schafer was a vi.skor
in Omaha for a few days the guest
at the home of her brother, George
Schafer of that place.
Many Manley people were in at
tendance at the game between the
girls foot ball game which was held
at Louisville last week.
Miss Vera Gerlich who is attend
ing the Duscliesne College at Omaha
was a visitor al the home of hei
pan-n's over Sunday last wtek.
Mrs. Rudolph Bergman was a vis
itor in Louisville last Monday when
she was visiting at the home of her
parents, John Koop and family.
. 1 . I, 1 . ...1 I... 1
m. jieeoner anu r i en iaiu en-
;en are i.otn picKing corn at inc
faijn of Omar Coon and find an ex
cellent yield and of t lie first quality.
John Mockenhaupt had the mis
fortune to receive an injury in out
of his hands which is preventing
him from picking corn for sonn
A. R. Humble and wife and W. J.
Lau and wife, accompanied by Miss
Alice Marines and Miss Leda Fleisch
man. were visiting at Louisville last
Daniel Bornemeier. the new book
keeper at the bank, was a visitor at
Lincoln List Saturday and also vis
ited wtih friends at Ithica, last
L. J. Au-tin was a visitor at Cnion
last Thursday, where he went to se
cure the services of a girl to do the
house work during the illness of Mrs.
The enterprising citizens of Man
ley have been constructing a cross
ing near the town hall for the con
venience of those who clesiie to crovs
at that place.
Rudolph Bergman and family
were visitors with friends at Elm
wood last Sunday, driving out in
their car where they enjoyed a very
Theo Ilarmes, Daniel Bourke, and
W. J. Lau were visiting and looking
after some business matters at Omaha
last Tuesday, driving over to the me
tropolis in their car.
Mrs. Walter Mockenhaupt was a
visitor in Omaha last Wednesday for
a short time, where she was the
guest at the home of her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. John Tighe.
Eli Keckler is picking corn for
Wm. Otte south of town and finds
the employment very satisfactory and
the corn fine to work in. both a f ood
yield and of good quality.
A dog with a bell on that was
loose in the streets of Manley one
night last week did not add much.
to the restful slumbers of the peace
loving citizens of Manley.
David Brann was a visitor in Oma
ha last Wednesday, being accom,
panied by the family, they driving
up to look after some business mat
ters and visited with friends as well.
Theodore Harms and wife enter
taincd for dinner last Sunday at
their home in Manley, Messrs and
Mecdames Dall and Herman Mann.
The party enjoyed the occasion
Mrs. John Kelley who has not
been feeling very well for some
time, is receiving treatment at the
St. Joseph hospital in Omaha for
the present, in hopes of benefitting
Henry Petersen and wife and Mrs.
John O'Leary. were visitors at Oma
ha last week, where they went to
visit with Mrs. Margaret B. O'Leary.
who is receiving treatment at. that,
The people of Manley were de
prived of their mail ami train ser
vice last Wednesday for most of the
day. on account of the burning of a
bridge at Brock which held the train
at that place.
Mrs. L.' J. Austin has not been
feeling as well as she would like
for some time past, and was reported
as not so well during the past few
days. It is hoped that she will soon
be much improved.
John Rauth and wife and Mrs.
Rose Keppy. sister of Mr. Rauth.
were visiting with the family of
Frank Grauf east of Murray last Sun
day, driving over in their car. Mrs.
Grauf is a sister of Mr. Rauth.
Herman Dall. who is careful that
We are making a sweeping reduction of
most of our line of Farming Implements.
Wagons from $100 up; see them. Also
Manure Spreaders at a great saving to you.
We are ready at your call, to go and as
sist in setting up and getting started any kind
Our Corn Elevators will be sold at as
close a margin as possible, but we cannot
promise a very extensive reduction, as they
are sold close.
See us ! We will make the price right on
anything in our line you may want.
someone does not sup one over on
him, has been cleaning up his imple
ments that the' llollowe'en parties
might not be put to the trouble to
place the implements where they
would be difficult to return.
Charks Craig was a visitor in
Manley last Tuesday and returned to
his work in Omaha on Wednesday
morning. Mr. Craig, who is em
ployed in the city, has his Sunday
onie on Tuesday instead of the first
)f the week and was down visiting
.vith Mrs. Craig and the other folks.
Mrs. August Stander, who has
Ven feeling very badly for some
inie past and has tried the services
)f a number of physicians, with no
npnv -incut in her health, was a
i.-itor to Platt'-inouth last week to
.,usu!t Dr. I'. J. Fly nn. who has
he reputation of bdng an ex. ell.-nty
il.-.y Steinkamp was a visitor at
)maha last Tuesday, where he went
o canslnt a specialist regarding an
r.fecti n which he had in one of
.is fingers and which it was found
ecessary to have it operated on and
the bone scraped. Mr. Adolpli
Steinkamp. the father, looked after
the farm during the absense of the
Are Holding First Communion
At t he St. Patrick's Catholic
church at Manley, is being held to-
dav the first communion, it being
All Saints day. The ladies of the
parish have with the usual energetic
way, placed the church in excellent
condition for the celebration of the
The Evidence is At Your Door,
Plattsmouth proof is what you
want and the statement of this high
ly respected resident will banish all
A. J. McFarland. r.OtJ 3rd street,
Plattsmouth, says: "Several years
ago I was doing some heavy lifting
which strained my back and kidneys.
This put me in such shape I had 1c
walk with a cane for a number of
weeks and I couldn't straighten. It
felt as though there was a heavy
weight across my back that was just
bedding me down. I couldn't sleep
nights and it felt as though I had
been stuck in the back with a sharp
knife. My kidneys acted irregularly
and the secretions were highly col
ored and burned in passage. I was
tedd to try Doan's Kidney Pills and
after the first box my condition was
much improved. I put my cane away
and was able to walk straight. I
used four boxes from Fricke & Co's.
drug store and they made a cure
that, has lasted ten years. My back
and "kidneys have never bothered me
since ami I believe Doan's will do the
same for other people if they will
give them a fair trial."
00c. at all dealers. Fost er-M ilburn
Co., Mfrs.. Buffalo, N. V.
When you think of printing,
can't help but think of us.
Automobile Work, First
Class in All Respects!
L. J. AUSTIN,
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