The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, November 18, 1920, Image 1

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    cal Society
i&J iJI jL IT! Jbt. I.
NO. 34
The activities of the unto bandits
over the county continue and this
time they have once more made Mur
ray I tie target of their operations and
the store of Iliatt & Tint was the
loser by some $200 worth of their
stock, which was taken from the
shelves and show rases and evidently
tarried away by auto.
The robber secured entrance to
the store by breaking the glass in
the front door of the building, crawl
ing in and then opening the rear
doors, through which the spoils were
From indications found of the
work of the burglars on the rear
dcx.r of the store they had evident ly
attempted to use that way of getting
into the stour in the first place but
a ere foiled in their efforts. Holes
had been drilled near the lock that
allowed the catch to be sprung, but
two large wooden bars were used to
hold the door in place and these the
burglars were unable to move and
had to resort to breaking the glass
in the front door in order to get into
the building.
As far as could be ascertained
from the 1 1 n t y inventory of the
stock, there is something like $20u
worth of merchandise missing from
the store and this is composed large
ly of leather coats, cigars and ciga
rettes, as well as a few sweaters and
orlier articles of clothing. In the
rear of the store in the alleyway two
of tlie leather coats were found, hav
ing evidently been dropped while
being loaded into the auto of the
The robtiers did not tamper with
the safe in the store although they
had evidently overhauled the cash
register, but there was nothing aside
from a few pennies in this and they
did not bother to take the small
The night callers were evidently
particular as to their cigarettes, for
they took only the Camels in the
stock, leaving the others untouched.
The general aspect of the job is
similar to th robbery committed a
lew weeks ago at the Sheldon store
in N'ehawka. the same methods of at
tempting to gain entrance to the
store having been used only in this
case they were not able to force
the rear door as easily as they did
at the Sheldon store.
It is thought that the robbery oc
curred about !::',( Sunday morning
as several of the residents of Murray
I . t 1 1 l 11111 I lit Ileal U I lie IUIWU 111 i
ar. automobile engine about that time'
oi the night and this was without
doubt the car of the unwelcome visi
tore. The robbery was not discovered un
til yesterday morning and by that
tin.e the gang bad plenty of oppor
tunity to seek refuge in their hang
outs in Omaha or Lincoln, as they
were evidently a part of the auto
bandits that have been operating in
the small towns of this part of the
From Monday's Daily.
The members of the Birthday club
of this city were very pleasantly en
tertained ye.-terday afternoon at the
beautiful home of Mr. and" Mrs.
James H. Donnelly in Omaha, the oc
casion being the birthday anniver
sary of Mrs. Donnelly, and the ladies
following their custom of the past
several' years assisted lor in seeing
that it was properly observed. The
IVinMy home was charmingly " ar
ranged with decorations of chrysan
thmums throughout the rooms and
being featured in the table decoration-.
One of the pleasant features
of the occasion was the delicious !
o'clock dinner served by the hostess
and which was appreciated to the
fullest extent by the friends who had
come from the old home in Platts
mouth to help celebrate the natal
day. Those attending from this city
were Mrs. J. A. Donelan. Mrs. C. G.
Kricke, Mrs. R. W. Clement. Mrs. J. S.
Livingston. Miss Dora Fricke, Miss
Verna Leonard, the Omaha members
of the club attending were Miss
Jnl:a Herman and Mrs. Russell Har
From Monday's Da 11 v.
Kdward W. Rebal will depart this
afternoon for St. Louis, where he
will undergo an examination at the
hands of the examining board of the
war risk insurance department of.
tlie uovernment. Mr. Rebal has not
been in the best of health for some
time as a result of his exposure and
service in the navy during the war,
and has been operated on twice in
Omaha for an affection of the air
passages, but which has proven un
successful and he will now be sent
'o St. Louis to have a further ex
amination and may undergo another
operation if it Is thoucht it will
give him the dwired relief.
A hearing was had Saturday in
the county court before Judge Beeson
on the matter of the probate of the
estate of E. K. Reece. deceased, of
near Creenwood. The court, after
hearing the evidence submitted,
granted the prayer of the petitioners
and appointed Mrs. Sadie Reece. the
widow, and a son, as the administra
tors uf the estate which is valued at
A marriage license was issued Sat
urday afternoon to Charles A. Cobb,
of Omaha, and Miss Kosa M. Ander
son of Weeping Water, being the
lirst li.'onse issued in the past two
weeks. The bride-to-be is a daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Anderson,
prominent residents of near Weeping
Yesterday Afternoon at the Chris
tian Church Many Friends
Were in Attendance.
From Monday'B Da II v.
Yesterday afternoon the funeral
services of Mrs. Charles E. McRride
were held at the Christian church
ind were attended by a large num
ber of the old friends and neighbors
who gathered to pay their tribute of
love anu esteem to the memory
the departed lady.
There was a short service held
the home of Rev. A. C Hollowell
1::'0 which v. as attended by a num
ber of the neighbors and following
which the body was taken to the
Rev. Hollowell in his remarks paid
a tribute to the beautiful character
of the departed ladv and her untir
ing devotion to the members of the'
family that she had so tenderly cared
for and the home that she had loved I
so much. To the sorrowing relatives'
and friends the minister held up the
promise of the Maker that all the'
pain and seperation of death should!
he swept away in the future when
they should come to dwell in the
house of many mansions, which the.
Redeemer had gone before to pre- j
pare for the coming of those who
believed in him and these words!
brought a sense of comfort to the.
sorrowing relatives who hal mourn
ed so deeply the passing of this good
During the services the choir of
the church gave two of the favorite
hymns of the departed. "What a
Friend We Have in Jesus" and "God
be with You 'Till We Meet Again."
Miss Thelma Hudson gave as a solo,
' Tire Home of the Soul."
At the conclusion of the service at
the church the body was conveyed to
Oak Hill cemetery where it was
laid to rest.
Omaha Parties Shoot Pigeon at Farm
of Lawrence Stull and Turned
Over to Sheriff.
From Mordny's Dally.
Yesterday morning Sheriff C. D.
Quinton was called out to the home
of Lawrence Stull. north of the city,
by a message announcing that two
young men had shot a pigeon on the
Stull farm and that the power of the
law was desired to punish them for
their shortcoming. The sheriff made
' the trip and found on his arrival
there that the two young men were
Harry Palmer and Ed Kelso, who
gave their residence as Omaha, and
that they had come down to hunt
ducks along the Platte, but found
considerable ice in the river and did
: not put their boat in the stream,
leaving it on the auto truck that they
brought with them and while await
ing the flight of any stray ducks hail
saw the flock of pigeons and decided
to take a shot at them and with the
result that they had killed one and
this brought a protest from Mr. Stull,
jon whose lond they happened to be
I at the time. The sheriff brought the
two young men in to this city and
they made arrangement to come
down next Saturday and talk the mat
ter over with the county attorney, as
the offence was not serious and the
boys were wt.rking in Omaha and
could not afford to lose the time to
remain over.' Sheriff Quinton allow
ed them to return home and to appear
later and discuss the matter with
County Attorney Cole.
From Tuesday' Daily.
William P. Sitzman and family yes
terday completed the moving of their
household goods from Weeping Water
to this city and are now located in
the residence property of Frank Sitz
man on South 10th street. Mr. Sitz
man has for the past month been em
ployed as make up man on the Eve
ning Journal and has been hoping to
have his family moved here but was
delayed in securing a suitable home
and is now feeling much more satis
fied that the family are all together
back in the old home. The many
friends of the Sitzman family will
be pleased to welcome them back to
Plattsmouth where they resided prior
to movinp to Weeping Water.
From Monday's Dully
The dream that has been upper
most in the minds of the officers and
members of the local American Le
gion post ever since, its inception
nearly a year and a half ago the
outfitting of a club home is about
to be realized.
On Saturday afternoon a commit
tee from the Legion effected a two
year lease on the upper half of the
Leonard building over the Nebraska
CJas and Electric company's office.
Possession is to be given December
1st, and already a committee is bus
ily engaged looking after the secur
ing of furnishings for the new club
rooms. Paint and paper are includ
ed in the plans for making the place
as inviting as possible.
The upstairs is partitioned into
two large rooms at present, and with
the exception of a kitchen at the
rear of the building no change will
be made in the interior arrangement.
The front room will be made into a
lounging, reading, writing and meet
ing room, ami the plan is to keep it
heated at all times. Hack of this
will be the athletic room, where a
wrestling mat and other parapher
nalia will be installed as rapidly as
the finances of the Legion will per
mit. Here also will be stored the
folding chairs necessary to seat those
present at meetings of the entire
The bulletin board will be remov
ed to the new location soon and will
be placed on the wall in the opening
leading to the stairway, where the
members may keep posted on late
information without having toeven
climb the stairs.
The furnishings will be arranged
with a view to making the place as
home-like as possible and consistent
with the limited resources available,
The athletic equipment will also
necessarily be limited in quantity at
the start, on this account, but it is
hoped that friends of the Legion
will be responsive to their needs and
aid the boys in properly outfitting a
place of meeting. In this, the ladies
of the Auxiliary will have a part,
and the rooms will be placed at their
disposal for meetings.
As soon as possible after posses
sion is obtained, and probably about
the middle of December. a house
warming reception will be given to
which all the people of Plattsmouth
and vicinity will be invited.
The building being centrally lo
cated makes it easily accessible and
it is certain that the executive com
mittee of the Legion could not have
made a more satisfactory selection.
The Journal takes pleasure in con
gratulating the Legion boys upon
the acquisition of club rooms and
trusts the business men and citizens
generally will show their apprecia
tion of the services they performed
during the late war by aiding and
assisting them in outfitting their
new home.
Mrs. Elvira Snell Passed Away This
Morning at the Advanced Age
of Seventy-Nine Years.
From Jlonnay's Dally.
Mrs. Elvira Snell. one of the aged
residents at the Nebraska Masonic
Home in this city passed away at
4:30 this morning after a prolonged
illness and which culminated in a
stroke of paralysis some four months
ago, just after the admission of Mrs.
Snell to the home.
The deceased lady was born in
Wallingford, Vermont, November 22,
1841 and within a week would have
celebrated her seventy-ninth birth
day. She had been a resident of Lin
coln for many years and was well
known in that city where she had
passed so many years of her life time.
Some four months ago she was ad
mitted to the home here on the re
quest of Lincoln lodge No. 19 A. F.
& A. M. and at the time of her ad
mission was in very poor health and
shortly afterwards suffered a para
lytic stroke that left her bedfast and
her condition had gradually grown
more serious until death came to her
A daughter. Miss Eva Snell and a
close friend. Mrs. Fredericks, arrived
this morning from Lincoln and will
accompany the body of Mrs. Snell
back to her old home where the fun
eral services will be held. The fun
eral party left for Lincoln this after
noon on the 1:S8 Burlington train.
The McMaken Transfer company,
has moved their offices from the O. K. '
garage on Washington avenue to the
former location at 120 South 6th
street and anyone desiring to reach
the company may do fo at this location.
From Monday's Daov.
Mrs. W. W. Coates. who has been
in the city visiting for the past few
days reports that Mr. Coates is enjoy
ing much .smces-, in his bu.-iness ven
tures in Kansas City, where he has
been located .since moving north I'r.iiii
Oklahoma, and his Silo company has
been a much greater success than
was anticipated. Tl:e Coates family
i njoy Kansas City very much and
timi that it is an id -a I cit for a
home. While lore Mrs. Coates en
joyed the opportunity 'i meeting a
number of the old nds
visit proved very pleasant.
a nd
i he
Glenn Rutledge, Well Known Here,
Joins Ranks of Benedicts at
Lincoln a Week Ago.
From Monday
Married Si
t urday.
'ovemher ith.
1!2. Miss
Alvin Ruth
monv was
Helen S. P.ray to Ob-nn
h;e. Thr wedding cere
performed 1)V ColltitV
! Judge Keid ;:l his office in the court
house in Lincoln at ll::;t .i. m.. onl
a few friends of the contracting par
tics being present.
The wedding was a surprise to
even their own parents, as they kept
close their secret until within a few
hours of the wedding.
! The bride is the daughter
'ami .Mrs. Ucorge t'.ray of S-
of Mr.
She is a graduate of tin
1 in tha;
high school, and was rai-u
Glenn is the eldest soil of
and E. S. Rutledge. of Vehawka. ami I
is too well known in this vicinity to
need comment. ;
What iii the name of Cupid can!
we say anyhow? When lightning j
strikes that close to an editor liTnij
without warning, he is apt to le more:
or less br.mfuzzlcd and get things: j
mixed, or in printers', '.ansuage pied.
ui course we are giai to nave ;i
daughter in the family. We were not
fortunate to be blest with one. so
of course it remained; for our son to
bring one in. This he did last Sun
day night and the. snVi'' tht-t had
taken possession of pa and ma was
broken by meeting their first and'
only daughter.
And. though some daughters-in-law
may have difficulty in finding
grace in the sight of their newly ac
quired parents, it was not thus with
Helen, who appears to measure up
to all the standards that a daughter-in-law
The young couple after a few days'
visit with relatives in Lincoln and
N'ehawka. returned to Lincoln Wed
nesday where they immediately wen:
to housekeeping, and where the hus
band has secured a position as. lino
type operator with the Daily State
Journal. N e h a w k a News-Ledger.
Anton Nitka, one of the employes
of the street commissioner's depart-,
meat of the city government is wear-'
ing his head well swathed in band-'
ages as the result of his encounter
with a part of the cobble stone pave
ment of Main street late Saturday -afternoon.
Mr. Nitka had been driv-j
ing one of the city wagons
and was
having his team stand
a few moments
near the corner of the
Hotel Wagner.
when th
move off
team suddenly started to
at a brisk walk and Mr.
Nitka and the seat on which he was
sitting stopped, the result being that
the unfortunate man struck his head
with great force against the curb
ing, his right ear being almost sev
ered from bis head. I
Mr. Nitka was' able to reach the
office of Drs. Livingston, where the
injury was dressed and he is now
able to be around but is unable to!
resume his duties for the city and it,
will ne some time neiore lie is in
shape to take up his work.
The wedding of two former Platts
mouth young people occurred in Om
aha on Saturday when Miss Minnie
M. Evers. of Council HlutTs. and Mrr
Fred H. Verhule. of J-incoln. were
united in the bonds of wedlock.
The bride is a daughter of .Mrs.
Mary Evers and has for the past few
years been making her home with
the mother in the Iowa city. She
spent her girlhood days in this city
and was a student in the schools
The groom is a ton of George Ver
hule of this city and is at present in
ine employe oi me uuriingion as ai
brakeman. running out of Lincoln.
The friends here of the young
people will learn of their marriage j
with the greatest of pleasure and1
wish them well in their future life j
as one.
I have a nearly new
large size, for sale
phone 3G14.
base burner,
cheap. Call
2td 2tw. W. T. NOLTE.
Daily Journal. 15c per week.
I him" mhm "
On SiiMinlny
city Mi.-s Mary
arrived in. in !
Moravian hill-;
here arrived in this
I tallica, who lias just
r old home amid the
in tile new Czeeho-
Slovokia icpuhlic to live here in this
ci'y at lhe home of her sister. Ai!.
.Taints I'anos and family. The story
rf the life in the little old world
city whil the trag-dy of war wa-.
'langing ov. r Europe is wi" of intci -
J and gives one the inside siory
vht conditions were in that portion
;f the Austria-llunuurian monarchy
luting the period of the war. This
iady resided at Komna. in the state
of Aloravia. a town that numbers be
tween 2. 'too and ::.otto inhabitants,
'ind this community suffered greatly
!'rt in he effect.-, of the war as the in
hibitan's v. '-re not in sympathy wi'b
the c.'. i t of their masters and while
they were many of them engaged in
'he army of the Central powers their
hearts were longing for the day of in
dependetice. When the war had
broke out the food and other sup
plies w?re ordered turned over to the
government and the residents were
put on rations, only a certain amount
o; fnndsTuu' lieir.g allowed and this
was gradually reduced as the war
'e;t on ever the course of four years.
Many times the lines at the stores
awaiting the opportunity to p:;
e'aunge their ration tickets for the
small amount of foodstuffs allowed,
would exttnd for miles. The grain
ration prr day was one-half pound
to rarii person and this was in the
unnround grain that shrank greatly
in the grinding and in most cases
was far insuHW ient to permit it being
made into bread. To avoid the tak-i-ig
of all the feed supplies the resi
dents resorted to ail manner of sub
terfuges to save their food from fall
ing into the hands of the government
ofl'cials. Often strawstacks would be
!Vi-vt the-food buri.wl beneatfc
the ground and the stacks placed back
to cover the ?pot and even the con
cealment of the food in boxes buried
in piles uf manure and in the winter
time in the deep snow drifts was re
sorted to by the residents of Komna
and vicinity. The penalty if anyone
was caught concealing the food was
ten years imprisonment and if there
was any hiding places of the food un
earthed by the Austrian government
the party burying the food was cer
tain not to claim it.
Durinsr the worst of the privations
the residents resorted to the use of
parched rye in what limited e.uanti
ties they could secure for coffee while
eo v.- beets were boiletl and the juice
-ecured for sweetening purposes. The
ise of straw ground un very fine was
.-esoited to as a .substitute for flour
in the dark days of suffering and ev
en these pitiful food substitutes were
often denied to the residents of that
portion of the country. In speak
ing of the clothing supply during the
war Miss Haluza states that paper
substitutes for cloth was used but
this was not waterproof and many a
handsome costume was soaked off in
a heavy rain storm.
Th residents were cheered by the
entry of America in the war and on
the 2Sth of October when the crumb
ling of the Austrian monarchy as
.suted their independence the resi
dents of Bohemia and Moravia were
wild with joy and great demonstra
tions were held in all the towns and
villages of the country. Everyone
old and young joined in the festivities
and the end of the conflict brought
the realizations of hundreds of years
of weary waiting for a free country.
The residents were compelled to
display the yellow and black flags
of Austria during the war but as the
rrVimhling fortunes of that country
m;ub' themselves clear these flags
were consigned to huge bonfires and
figures clothed in the Austrian uni
forms were also burnt at the stake so
intense was the feeling of rejoicing.
Since the establishment of the
Czecho-SIovikia republic the con
ditions have much improved and the
old terror of the rulers has vanished
and the conditions are gradually ad
justing themselves although the cost
of food and clothitiur is still high
it can lie purchased if desired at the
price. The people are more content
ed and feel an undying gratitude for
the part America had in freeing them
from their former masters.
Miss Haluza sailed from Rotter
dam. Holland on October 2?Hh and
nr rived in New York on November
10th and as soon as released by the
immigration authorities started west
ward for the home of the sister she
httd so longed to se? in the far off
state of Nebraska. Miss Haluza is
twenty vests of age and previous to
coming to this country had not trav
eled very extensively but was for
tunate in having a number of friends
and neighbors in the party that she
came over with and these settled in
Chicago and Omabi. while this young
!rdy -nme on to F!r!ttsmouth. With
her she brcught some of the prunes
rnd walnuts from the farm of her
father, John Haluza and which are a
, pleasing show ing of a part of the
' cror.s grown in the old country and
to Mr.1?. Panos was a much enjoyed
romemberanco of the old home. She
litis not fully realized what she
thinks of the l'nited States as its
immensity has rather dazed her and
on the journey west her happiness at
ai riving in the laud of liberty was
so great that she ft'ilcd to sei much
at the country, being constantly
awaiting the nay that' siie might
reach I'lattsmouth and meet the sis
ter she had not seen for a great many
yea rs.
One incident related by this lady
Jhows that after all the world is not
so large as one might thing. Dur
ing tne war Mrs. I'anos made up a
Red Cross bag that wa.s sent to the
Czech soldier, fighting in Siberia
and in this was enclo.-ed a card giv
ing the name of Mr. and Mrs. I'anos
and their home in the old country
and a young man who had been a
playmate received the package and
recognized in the name the little girl
with whom he had gone to school.
The Red Cross bag had traveled
more than half way across the world
and by good fortune found one who
was an old friend of the lady making
the bag.
Frank Eaton. Old Time Employe of
the Burlington Dies at Colorado
Springs After Short Illness
Th4 announcement has been re
ceived in this city by relatives of
the death at his in Colorado Springs,
of Frank Eaton. fcr many years a
well known resident of I'lattsmouth
and whose death will bring great
regret to the older residents of the
citv and with whom he was associat
ed. Mr. Eaton at the time of his death
was seventy years of age and has for
the past thirty years resitled in Colo
rado, where he has been in charge
of the air break works at the Colo
rado Mildand shops in Colorado
Springs, having taken up work there
after several years in the same line
of work in the Burlington fdiops in
this city. The death of Mr. Eaton
occurred Friday following a compli
cation of diseases, although his con
dit Jia -been iriou foronly-a
short time. To mourn his los he
leaves a wife and several children
and one sister. Miss Alice
F. Eaton
of this city. The deceased
a brother-in-law of Mrs.
Eaton of Plattsmouth.
was also
Alice M.
was very
all those
The departed gentleman
pleasant and well liked by
whom he was associated and during
his residence here in the late eighties
made many warm friends who will
learn of his death with great regret.
The funeral services were held at
the late home and the body laid to
rest at Colorado Springs.
Melvina Alton to L. A. Tyson, war
ranty deed, lots S. 9, 10, part of lot 7,
Elmwood. Consideration. $:.fu0.
C. W. Hixon to Olaus Speck, quit
claim deed, part NW'4. SWU
tion 2S. township 10 range 14.
sideration $1.
Blanche Rish to J. W. Colbert
, see-Con-
ranty deed. W' of SWU of T.-10-11.
Consideration $14,000.
Annie M. Treat to L. W. Staton,
warranty deed, lot 1. block 34. Weep
ing Water. Consideration, $1.
C. 11. Treat, et al, to L. W. Sta
ton. warranty deed, lots 3 and 4.
block 33. Weeping Water. Cousid
"ration, $1.
Gerry Treat to L. W. Staton. war
ranty deed, lots 2 and P., block 34,
Weeping Water. Consideration $1.
L. W. Staton to C. G. Davis, war
ranty deed, lots 1. 2. 3. lots 3. 4.
block 3, Nickey's addition to Alvo.
Consideration $l.r0o.
1 y oukcicj
Your Standing invitation!
You are always welcome at the I'irst
National Bank.
Every department is at your service. Do
not hesitate to ask the advice and counsel of
our officers or to utilize their personal services.
All the year 'round, this invitation and
welcome holds good here. We are at your
The First national bank
Daughters of the American Re volu
tion Met at Home of Mrs. L.
0. Minor Last Night.
From Tiievin
Da l IV.
Tin' KwtiielSt ilr
Daughters of ih"
lion of this city
pleasant 'e-i.-ion 1;
home of Mr-. !.. O.
casion proved one
chapter of Ih"
tiler iv a Ifevolu-
enj ye 1 a ery
t evening ili''
.Minor am! t he oc-
o!' nr: h pleas. un -who
bad lakeii nd-
n ess to t he laii i
vantage of the occasion to he present.
A very i tit erest i n t; paper on I lie
reparation for the celebration of
the .'looth a n ni versa ry of the land
ing of the Pilgrims was read by Mrs.
George A. Dodge in which was lol I
the plans that lhe city of Plymouth
had made for the proper observance
of the notable event in the history M'
the new world.
In accordance with the fall pro
gram for the discussion of the lives
of the notable leaders of history,
Mrs. Earl A. Stanlield had charge
and presented a very pleasing story
of the life of the great Napoleon,
which ws made more interesting by
the use of pictures depicting the
life of the famous French genera!
and emperor.
During the business session of the
society it was decided to have the
Rev. S. Mills Hayes, of Lincoln, rec
tor of the church of the Holy Trin
ity, come to this city during the win
ter and deliver a lecture on "Amer
icanization" on which subject Dr.
Hayes has spent much study and
thought. This lecture will be for
the public and will be one of the best
of its kind that has ever been heard
in the city.
The ladies were also treated
dainty refreshments served by
hostess assist ed bv Miss Alice
Mrs. Marshall, of Lincoln, was a
guest of the local chapter and told of
the work of the D. A. It. in the cap
ital city.
From f on 0 a y'a Datly.
Mr. and Mrs. John Hirz departed
yesterday morning from Omaha over
the Union Pacific for Salt Lake City,
where they will visit at the home of
a sister of Mrs. Ilirz. Mrs. J. V. Egen
berger. Jr.. and family for two or
three weeks. From Salt Luke they
will go to California and visit the
iifferent coast cities for a few weeks
and expect to remain at Long Beach.
California, for the winter.
""rotn Monday's Dally.
The Burlington this morning had a
-mall wreck near Oreapolis when two
west bound freights side swiped at
the crossing of the "V" wast of the
Oreapolis station. No. S7 west
hound from this city struck an extra
westbound freight from Omaha and
is the result of the sideswiping four
tock cars of the extra wire derailed.
The wreck was cleared up a lew
lours after, the mix up and the line
s now open for tratfic.
Males for sale at $2.00
White Wyondottes. Rose and
""onib Rhode Island Reds, and
lm-w. South Bend. Nth.
You've heard to much about th"
"anions Culbransen Playei piano.
Why not hear one in you- home?
Write or phone A. Hospe C.i., Omaha,
.'or full particulars. 2s Itw.