The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, November 04, 1920, Image 1

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

    Hebraa Me Histori
cal Society
5 n
VOL. NO. xxxvn.
NO. 30
Frorn Monday-B r-ftJ-.y.
This city bad the honor yesterday
or mrerraining one or the most
t :.'i:iii-sneu cnurcii leaders in the west
when the lit. Rev. Ernest V. Shayler.
hi.-liop of Nebraska visited St. Luke's
parish of the Episcopal church and
-I'l k at the service at the church in
the evening. Despite the gloomy and
disagreeable veather that had pre
vailed all day and continued during
the evening, the- church was filled by
a luri;e number of the members of the
rhurch as well as other residents of
t!i city who had availed themselves
of the opportunity of hearing the
able head of the church discuss the
recent meeting held in London and
at which he had been present.
Tho meeting known as the Lam
beth Conference, was one of the most
important that has been held in the
church history and embraced repre
sentatives of the Episcopal faith from
all parts of the world and its message
to the church at large was delivered
bv the distinguished bishop last eve
n n z.
The various questions of church
organization and government was
discussed and the relations of the
church to mankind and the duty of
the people of the world to each other
was taken up at some length by Bish
op Shayler. who appealed for a great
er spirit of interest in the welfare
f tlie fellow man and less oT the
IfSh-centered interest that made
one of the greatest obstacles to the
advancement of the world at the pres
ent time.
The address of Bishop Shayler was
thu-oTifchly enjoyed bv the congre
gation and his words, filled with wis
dom will long be remembered by those
who were in attendance and which
cannot but aid in making better men
and we. men by their realization.
At the morning service at St.
Luke's church J. .S. Hedlund. one of
the leuriers In th naiion wide cam
paign of the church, spoke for a
short time on the importance of the
work eif the campaign and urging a
greater interest in the securing of
the benefits of this great movement
which the church has boen conduct
insr for the past year.
While in the city Bishop Shayler
was a guest at the St. Luke's rectory
of Father W. S. Leete and family,
returning this mcrning to Omaha.
lory of the young friend who had been
Harrv Vanderpool of Near Thunnan.'ild ' his final reward
- ! Th. r.f. vr k-u. rfTf.rfi hv the Rev.
Iowa, and George Reading are
Picked Up by Police.
A quart of the white beverape that
U lured from the fertile corn of master of the troop of boy scouts of
Iowa and Nebraska proved the cause J which Robert had been a member,
of Harry Vanderpool and George Rev. Hunter took as his text, "Be
Reading setting entangled in the Prepared." the motto of the scouts,
meshes of the law last evening. (and spoke on this theme as it applied
The two gentlemen were discover- to the preparation of the lives on
ed in the alley at the rear of the earth for the future reward when
Iovey store, where they had their the brief life here had been merged
i". r 1 car stationed and when Officer into the greater life of the hereafter.
Alvin Jin5 approached the car the) During the services, the male quar-i::-'
were standing out of the car ; tet of Frank Cloidt, Don C. York,
and he heard a suspicious sound as Rev. H. G. McClusky and Rev. A.
tho-.ieh a bottle had struck against V. Hunter sang two of the old
the windshield of the car as it was hymns, "Jesus Savior, Pilot Me", and
withdrawn. ("Rock of Ages". Mrs. E. H. Wes-
When Mr. Jones came up to the'eott and Mrs. Mae S. Morgan also
' ar. Vanderpool and his companion ' pave a duet. "Somewhere the Sun is
were standing near the car, Mr. Van- Shining."
.lerpool having his hand ou the gas! At the conclusion of the church
control of the car while George was services the body was taken to Oak
preparing to crank the Ford. .Hill cemetery where it was laid to
The officer flashed his light on the rest, and beneath the wealth of beau
r.ene and the beams of the flashlight tlful flowers which spoke silently of
revealed the fact that a bottle was the love of the community, the
Kin- e.n the ground close to where young man sleeps his last long re
Reading was standing and Officer pose of earth.
Jones inquired as to what was in the
bottle and both men denied any LN APPRECIATION
Knowledge of the strange appearing
flagon. We wish to acknowledge with
cork wps withdrawn and the odors
of the liquid that has caused men to
leave home was wafted on the chilly
night air and the policeman became
convinced all was not well and Van-.with
derpool and Reading were escorted
to the city bastile. where they await-
el the coming of "his honor" Judge
-M. Archer.
.This morning the two men were
arraicned in court and the judge in
view of the evidence offered decided
th;it $100 and costs apiece, which
totaled the sum of $225 should be
forthcoming before the matter could
be cleared up.
Saturday afternoon the frame I
barn on the property of J. W. Parker
in the south part of the city was dis-
covered to be in flames and as a re-
suit the entire building was consurn-
ed. The cause of the fire is un-
known and as the building was fir
outside of the present fire limits
there was no chance to Eave it. The
loss will amount to $500 and the
owner had no insurance on the
A message has been received at
Nehawka by Mr. and Mrs. Z. W. Shra
der announcing the serious injury of
tlif-ir son. Hov. vhn resides near
Heaver City. Neb. The message did
; not give the full particulars of the
J accident but it is reported that the
young man was operating a siliago
cutter and had one of his arms
caught in the machine and had it al
most entirely torn off as the result of
the lacerations received in the ma
chine. The father of the young man
land a sister. Mrs. Charles Chriswis-
I Ser of Nehawka. left at once for
. Heaver City to he present at the bed-
dis-,side of the injured young man
Miss Delores Wiles Entertains Num
ber of Young School Friends Last
Evening at Country Home.
frtm Tuesday's Dally.
Last evening the charming country
home of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Wiles was
the scene of a most delightful Hal
lowe'en party when the daughter.
Miss Delores entertained a number of
her young school friends. The home
had been profusely decorated In the
attractive Hallowe'en black cats,
wtiches and Jack o lanterns. while in
the dining room the decorative
scheme was enhanced by the use of
the orange colored candles which
shed over the scene a very pleasing
glow of warmth and comfort.
The evening was spent in games
and music and in the prize for the
Hallowe'en guessing game Miss Helen
Wurl was awarded the prize and in
the second guessing contest Miss
Catherine Schneider proved the win
ner. At a suitable hour a dainty two
course luncheon was served in the
dining room and which proved a de
lightful feature of the evening.
Those in attendance were: Misses
Violet Begley, Catherine Schneider.
Edith Quinton. Helen Wurl, Edith
Todd. Olive Hollowell. Sylvia Noble
and Helen Clement.
Large Number of Friends of the Fam
ily Gather at Methodist Church
to Attend Services.
Prt.m Monday's Daelv.
Yesterday afternoon the funeral
services of Robert Baird was held at
the First Methodist church of which
the deceased young man had been a
member and the auditorium was fill
ed wi'h the friends of the famuy
: who had gathered to pay their trl
ibute of love and' respect to the mem-
W. S. Leete. rector of St. Luke's
Episcopal church while the sermon
was delivered by Rev. A. V. Hunter.
pastor of the church and also seout-
thoughtful acts performed and ser-j
vice3 rendered us by our friends and
neighbors during the past few days,
when we were called upon to part
our beloved son. Robert,
I Especially do our hearts respond
in keenest appreciation to the men
of the Burlington shops, who. by
their beautiful floral tributes ex-
pressed their regard and sympathy,
j For these things, and the helpful
ministries so frequently and kindly
tendered by many to our dear boy.
Robert, during his life in the com-
munity. we are profoundly thankfuL
On auto road between Murray and
Plattsmouth, election day. Leave at
Journal office.
ltd ltw. W. T. NOLTE.
Straye-d from my pasture, 2 12
miles east of Louisville. on coming
2 year old whits faced ster, very
wild. If sen call
Cedar Creek, Neb.
The wreck of the three Burlington
trains early Sunday morning, at
Stanton, three miles east of Red Oak.
la., took toll of the livej of three
railroad men and one unidentified
tramp who was stealing a ride on the
blind of No. 1. The dead are C. E.
Tindall. engineer. Lincoln. Charles
S. Conklin, engineer and B. B. An
derson, fireman, both of Creslon.
In speaking of the wreck the State
Journal has the following account:
Engineer C. E. Tindall. 3415 Ran
dolph street, was a well known Bur
lington engineer whose record in the
service was said to be absolutely
clear. Nevertheless, on the face of
the reports from the scene of the
wreck railroad men could deduce but
one cause for the accident, and that
was that in some way No. 10 had
run by a stop signal.
The road at that place is double
track and block signalled. The
freight train ahead of No. 10 had set
the signals. No. 10 ran into the
freight train. No. 1, then about due,
probably had the signals set against
it by the wreckage piled over on the
westbound track, but the train was
so near that it could not stop. The
accident, involving three trains,
could not have happened on a single
track, yet every precaution known
to signalling, had been employed to
prevent trouble of this kind.
As the accident happened on the
lines east direct reports were not re
ceived at Lincoln. Lincoln officials
of the road had no official informa
tion concerning the accident.
Egineer Tindell was well known
among railroad men and was highly
regarded as an efficient, safe and re
liable runner. He was young in
years but old in railroad experience
and had worked his way from the
bottom to a passenger run.
Mr. and Mrs. Tindall had just rea
lized a long cherished project when
they left their apartment at S31
South Eleventh street and moved into
their own home at 3415 Randolph
street. They had one child, a boy
five years old.
Word from Creston. Ia., late this
afternoon, was that the remains of
Engineer C. E. Tindall would be
brought to Lincoln Monday night on
No. ai, arriving here at 1:50 a. m.
No. 10 was not the regular equip
ment of that train. No. 10 out of
Denver Sunday had trouble east of
McCook. being blocked for seven or
eight hours by a freight derailment
ahead of it. A stub No. 10 was made
up at Lincoln to carry he equipment
from No. 44 from the northwest, and
this was delivered to the lines east
at Omaha and run through. The
regular No. 10 passed through Lin
coln about 6 a. m. as one section of
No. 6.
C. Conklin. engineer on No. 1. who
was killed, lived at Creston but be
cause he ran to Lincoln was well
known here and highly regarded.
Railroad men who read the account
of the accident said that Conklin nev
er had a chance, being inside the
block when the wreckage was thrown
over on his track.
Conductor Joseph Marshall of Lin
coln, was in cbafge of No. 10. He
was not huTt. He lives at 1446 S
Burlington reports showed that
two men only had been killed, and
that both firemen had been seriously
hurt. Press reports indicated how
ever, that the fireman cn No. 1 had
been killed.
Saturday afternoon Mrs. Fred Pat
terson gave a miscellaneous shower
for her granddaughter. Miss Rosa
Baker, who will be one of the late
fall .brides.
The most pleasing feature of the
afternoon was the mock marriage in
which Miss Baker was bride. Miss
Georgia Hull acted as groom. Mrs.
Robert Patterson took the part of the
best man. Miss Clara Wickman act
ed as maid of honor, and Miss EfTa
Patterson took the part of the min
ister. A very delicious luncheon was
served by the hostess assisted by
several of the company.
Miss Baker received many useful
presents which she will cherish in
the years to come.
Those present were Misses Lois and
Erma Smith. Jessie and Violet
Gouchenour, Olive Fulton, Georgia
and Catherine Hull, Velma and Hel
en Slagle. Clara Wickman. Effa Pat
terson, Mrs. Barbara Ruhn and
daughter, Mrs. Robert Patterson,
Mrs. W. D. Wheeler, Mrs. William
Patterson. Mrs. M. Archer, Mrs.
Frank Hull. Mrs. . G. P. Eastwood,
Mrs. Jack Brittain. Mrs. Frank Sla
gle, Mrs. Oscar Wilson, Mrs. BvKet
elsen. Mrs. William Baker and daugh
ter. Leona, Mrs. Jean Setz and Mrs.
Fted Patterson.
30.000 acres of land located in the
highlands of Louisiana. See F. G.
Egenberg'er, Agent, Plattsmouth.
Fro.n Mupilay'i Dal! v.
This afternoon Mrs. John A. Schul
hoff depaited for Omaha where she
will enter the Ford hospital in that
city to take treatment as she 1ms not
been in the best of heulth for some
jtime and it is hoped that .she may de
rive benefit from the course of treat
ment. Mr. Schulhof and Miss Norine
Schulhof accompanied Mrs. Schulhof
to the hospital. The family and
friend.-? are hopeful tlie patient
may find the relief desired in the
course of treatment and be enabled
shortly to return to her home in this
Miss Opal Cole Entertains Party of
Young People at the'S. 0. Cole
Home Near Mynard.
A very delightful Hallowe'en party
was enjoyed on Saturday evening at
the country heme cf Mr. nnd Mrs. S.
O. Cole near Mynard. when tlu-ir
daughter. Miss Opal, entertained a
number of her young friends.
The rooms of the home had been
very prettily arranged in the Hal
lowe'en decorations and black tats,
witches and pumpkins were used ex
tensively in the carrying out of this
portion ef the decorations. Yellow
chrysanthums were also a pleasing
note in the decorative scheme of the
rooms. The dining room was a spot
of great beauty where over the snow y
linen and sparkling, silver the soft
glow of the candles from the jack
o'lanterns made a charming touch to
the scene. The ceeterpiece cf the
table was a witch, made from sev
eral pumpkins and which was a very
novel and attractive feature cf the
The young people enjoyed the time
in games of all kinds, fortune tell
ing making a pleasing hit with t'nr
young people as the future was re- t
vealed to them by the fortune t fi
ler, while the raisin race was anoth
er of the amusing games. . I:i the
nut contest. Miss Mattie Gapen was
awarded the prize cf a dainty basket
laden with the delicious contents,
while in the contest to pin eyes on
the pumpkins Glen Vi?ei -was award
ed the prize and was presented with
a doughnut that he was compelled
to eat before a large circle r.f the
merry young people.
Musical " numbers on the piano r. -well
as a number of songs also served
to pass the time delightfully ui'.il ;
late hour when a very dainty and
delicious luncheon was served by
Mrs. S. O. Cole, assisted bv Mrs. C. L.
Those in attendance were: Messrs
Harley Wile. Howard Wiles. Charles
1 1 eiui i iigs. irM i ei i . uniist on-
der. Jr.. Elbert tte. Glen Wins.
Raymond Coik. Mis?e Mildred an.!
Ienora Snyder. DeElla Verner. Helen
Pontius, Mattie Gapen. Elsie Tyson
of Elmwood, Nellie Wiles and the
hostess. Miss Opal Cole.
Whereas, Dr. E. W. Cook, for nuiny
years a citizen-of Plattsmouth and
one of the best and most progressive
citizens: one who was ever aleat in
the best interests of the town, and
always with a ready ear for the an
swer of distress, giving his life and
his services freely for the benefit eif
his fellow man, and
Whereas, He being a member of
the Plattsmouth Arie number 3fi."
and was always one of the best and
most respected members, contribut
ing of his time and means for their
progress, and the betterment of man
kind, and
Whereas. The Father of All. in
111 wisuoui. HUM wiiru iiuinei r...
W. Cook to himself, and we are left
to mourn his departure as well as
the family and friends.
Be It Resolved. That the Platts
mouth Arie Number 365. through
their committee, extend to the be
reaved wife and son. their sympathy
and condolence, as sharers of the1
loss of one of the most excellent of
men, a sympathetic husband, father
and brother, that a copy of these
resolution be published in the Even
ng Journal, a copy be sent to the
wfe and son of the late lamented
brother, and spread upon the records
of this Arie, as a testimony of our
and respect to his memerv.
C. C. Burbridge.
L. C. Hess.
B. G. Wurl.
Will Rice, the deliveryman at the
lumber yard of E. J. Richey. is
spending the last two days confined
to his home as the result of a very
severe accident sustained last Satur
day afternoon. Mr. Rice was riding
on a load of lumber and in its shift
ing he fell from the top of the load
to the ground, causing him to re
ceive a number of severe bruises and
otherwise Injuring him so that he
has since been kept confined to his
bed. There has been no broken
bones sustained apparently and Mr.
Rice and his family are hopeful that
he may soon be up and around.
30.000 acres of land located in the
highlands of Louisiana. See F. G.
Egenbergefj agent, Plattsmouth.
In Lincoln, on October 27th. oc
curred the marriage (,f Mi-s Naomi
Adams, to Mr. George A. West, with
Kv. S. W. Woodburn olliciat i ng.
The bride wore a iiat-lii:i; suit of
navy blue with bat an match : :iii car
ried American Beauty roses.
Mrs. West i the charmitig daugh
ter of Air. and Mrs. I). L. Adams,
and has a l.ire cicle i;f of friends in
the vicinity of Murray v. he- she re
sided until about i'uur ug when
she removed with ht-r parents to
The is a pretiiirent young
iiian cf l;euia:iy arid the son ef Mr.
and Mrs. T. (J. West.
The mot her of the bride entertain
ed the happy couple at supper Wed
nesday evening. Thursday. Mr. anel
Mrs. West departed for Omaha where
they will visit Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
ITobhs. sister ami bro' her-i n-law of
tne bride, atul v.iil 1 e at li.ine i:i
Hethanv after November 4.
Miss Eva Stava and Kenneth Mc
Carthy Take ths Vows That
Unite Tliem i.i Wedlock.
From Uonday's IaIIv.
This morning two ef the popular
an 1 well known young people cf
this community. Miss Eva Stava and
Mr. Kenneth McCarthy, were united
in the bonds of wedlock at the office
of County Judge Allen J. Beeson.
The bridal couple was accompanied
by Miss Luca S-ava and Tom Stava,
sister and brother of thfc bride. The
young people were married by the
genial county judge in his usual
pieasing manner and following the
ceremony returned to the home of
the bride's parents.
The bride is a daughter of'Mr. and
Mrs. M. G. Stava residing south vt
this city arid is well, known te a
l?rge circle cf warm friends. The
prooia is the oldest son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joe McCarthy and is one of the
worthy young men of the commun
ity where he has been reared te
Mr. McCarthy- Mr -ntr-f x-wervic
man and a member of the local post
of the American Legion, having
(i.iring tie war been a member of
Battery B. 127th field artillery. Since
his return from service he has been
in the employ of the Burlington in
the brass foundry in this city, and
is a young man of industry and
wort h.
Mr. and Mrs. McCarthy will make
their home in this city, where th"
groom has a new home awaiting the
coming ef his helpmate.
Bo.-ton. Nov. 1 Customs officers
who made a raid on the White Star
Cretic today for contraband liquor,
were set upon bv members of the crew
and beaten back with crowbars and
other weapons. Police beats and a
(ietail of patrolmen responded to a
riot call, and a request was made
em the navy yards for a sejtiad of ma
rines. With the aid of detail of
sailors armed with bayonetted ri
fles, the otfieials overpowered the
rew. some of whemi attempted to re
sist with knies and found 400 brt
tles ef cognac under the floor of the
engine room, where (100 bottles wer
removed yesterday. A quantity (T
drugs secreted in garlic also was
Chicago. Nov. 1. "This man ap
parently is determined not to go
O.ry," commented Federal Judge K.
M. Landis today as he imposeil a
sentence of thirty months in the fed
eral penitentiary at Leavenworth nnd
a fine of $20,000 upon Charles M.
Scmmers. owner of the Birchmortt
hotel and of the St. James grill. Som
mers and his cousin, William Soru-
mers, who was sentenced to ninety
days in the county Jail and fined j
$10,000 pleaded guilty to conspiracy I
to violate the prohibition laws and
for selling liquor.
"I for one will do my duty in such
matters," said Judge Landis.
The Department of Agriculture
says that good milk cows will be
scarce this winter. Take good ad
vice and buy a fresh milk cow at the
auction sale of seventeen head of
Shorthorns. Holstfeins. Jerseys and
Guernseys, to be sold in Plattsmouth,
on Saturday, November 6th at 2 p.
m. Sale at Gouchenour's barn. Terms
to suit. Come and see and be con
vinced. A child can operate the famous
Culbransen Player piano. Easy ped
alling, and it's fool proof. Can be
had from A. Hospe Co., Omaha,
White or phone them for terms.
o2S 4tw.
Given by American Legion -W
M. Dwight Uigbee, Field Secretary
for the Nebraska Christian Endeavor
I'nion, was a visitor in the city Sun
day, coining for a conference with
Gertrude L. Morgan, president of Dis
trict No. .'. C. E. Cnion. He also
held a conference for the officers of
the local Christian Endeavor socie
ties Sunday afternoon and visited the
("hirst ian and, Presbyterian C E.
meetings in the evening. Mr. Uig
bee is a very earnest worker in
Christian Endeavor and ;i brilliant
Stores of Earl A. Stanfield and Mrs.
Eima Pease Have Windows Bad
ly Damaged Last Night.
From Tuesday' Daily.
The large plate Rlass windows in
the stores of Earl A. Stantield and
Mrs. Emma Pease in the Coates
block, were badly damaged last night
by what seems to have been particles
of the links from mud chains of an
automobile. The breaking of the
windows was eiiscovered late in the
evening by Mr. Stanfield and in front
of his place of business the sidewalk
was covered by several small links of
what seems to have been an automo
bile chain. Mr. Stanfield states that
he had noticed a car standing in
front of his place of busitu-ss and
thinks that the chain became frozen
to the pavement and when the car
was started the chain broke and the
result was that the particles of the
broken chain were hurled into the
large plate glass windows.
The windows of the Stanfield store
are badly riddled by the holes and it
will be necessary to have a new win
dow placed in at least one side as a
large crack extends from the top tc
the bottom of one of the windows.
At the store of Mrs. Pease the
damage was not quite so serious al
though there are several holes in the
The damage will amount to sev
eral hundred dollars at the lowest
possible figure. Several months ag
the windows in the Journal building
as well as in. the store rconi cf H. M
Soennichsen were 'damaged In a sim
ilar manner but at that lime it was
thought Mhat it might have been
from a sling shot tut the result at the
Stanfield s'ore looks as though the
cause was the same in both cases.
The many friends of Miss Clara
Rainey. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
W. 11. Rainey of this city, will re
gret very much to learn of her very
serious condition at the Ford hos
pital in Omaha. Miss Rainey waF
taken ill very sudeienly Saturday af
ternoon by a severe case of appen
dicitis anel was taken to Omaha on
the 7:30 Missouri Pacific train and
hurried to the Ford hospital where
fhe was at once operated on. P
was found that the appendix haa
burst ed and the patient in a very ser
ious condition. She is reported this
morning as being as well as could
possibly be expected but as yet her
condition is very grave.
Miss Rainey has been employed as
one cf the teachers in the school near
Murray and her friends and pupils
there will regret very much to learn
cf her serious condition.
Rev. J. M. Eads. a former pastor,
will preach at Mynard, Sunday morn
ing. A good attendance is hoped for.
Lost articles are found, work is
obtained, help Is secured, real estate
is sold, through Journal Want Ads.
Better Live Stock for
Cass County!
In keeping with its policy of co-operation
with the farmers, the First National Bank de
sires to assist in bringing the livestock of Cass
county to a higher standard.
Every farmer who wants to improve his
livestock is cordially invited to come in and
talk with us. Whether you are now a cus
tomer of this bank does not matter. You are
always welcome and we will be glad to co
operate with you in securing better livestock.
Exa Frans of Near Union Badly Burn
ed and Outbuilding Destroyed When
Cm of Gasoline Catches Fire
A very serious accident occurred
on last Saturday at the home of Exa
Frans. southwest of Union, over th
Otoe county line and as the result of
which Mr. Frans was seriously burn
ed and an outbuilding on hi farm
destroyed by fire.
The car of Mr. Frans had run out
of gasoline and after night it become
necessary for the owner to use the
car and he was compelled to go out
anel have the tank filled up in order
that the car might be able to navi
gate. Mr. Frans carried an open lantern
with him and had gone to the tank
where the gasoline was kept Ftored
out in the open. He had a five gal
lon can about half full and had set
it down for a moment and failed to
notice that It was near the lighted
lantern. In a few minutes the
fumes of the gasoline had reached
the lantern and the can bursted Into
flames, enveloping Mr. Frans in a
-heet of fire and badly burning his
face as well as igniting his clothing,
but fortunately he was able to put
out the fire on his clothes before his
body was burned by the flames. The
blaze spread to the large tank of gas
oline anel this started the cob house
nearby to glazing and soon a good
sized fire was raging that attracted
the attention of the nearby neigh
bors. The cob house wits consumed
by the blaze but fortunately the
neighbors were able by heroic efforts,
to prevent the fire spreading to the
residence of Mr. Frans, only a short
distance away.
While the accident was serieus
3nough. Mr. Frans is thankful that
he escaped so easily and that his
home was not consumed in the de
luge of fire. He is firmly convinced
now that gasoline is something that
has no business around a lire cr
open ligit.
How would yeui like to be a part
ter in my firm and represent us in
3ass county? We don't require any
thing of you. but the honesty which
vour mother gave you, and an old
-ar. Age cuts no figure. Irop me
i line and I'll beat Brigham Voting's
vives gossiping about our business.
Mcse Allen, Sales Manager.
Western Boiler Pipe Company,
Monmouth, Illinois.
I will offer my 6 room house and
ne acre cf ground in Mynard for
HfGu. This place has a un room,
ouilt in book cases, colonades. storm
vindows. screens, cement walks, barn
lf.x32 with haw mow. garage, deep
cave and all needed improvements.
If not sold very oon I am going to
wreck the house and ship to Omaha.
This house would cost $4,000 to build
without anything else. Act quickly
f interested.
3027 Larimore Ave.
2tw 2td. Omaha. Neb.
With a Culbransen Player piano,
your home would be brighter, hap
pier. Handled in this territory only
by A. Hospe Co.. Omaha. They've
sold pians for 45 years. Write or
phone them for terms on the famous
Culbransen. 2S 4tw.
A bit of chivalry out of the land
where they grow it by the bale in
this from Bermingham (Ala.) Age
Herald: Mrs. George Bass Is not
only a wheelhorse of democracy, but,
bless her heart, she looks it.