Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1921)
: 5xi9y ,
VOL. 170. XXXYTL
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1921.
. HOME WEDDING
MISS NELLIE WILES AND ARTHUR
WETENKAMP ASSUME THE
BONDS OF WEDLOCK.
Saturday evening occurred the
marriage of two of the popular young
people of this community and mem
bers of two of the pioneer families
of Cass county. Miss Nellie Wiles
nnJ Mr. Arthur Wetenkamp. the cer
emony being performed at the home
of the bride's parents, south of the
city at 7 o'clock.
The rooms of the cozy Wiles home
had been very charmingly arranged
for the haDpy event with decorations
of pink and white and green, which
was carried out in the use of white
streamers and pink rosebuds as well
as in the candles which were used in
the dining room and lent a pleasing
touch to the decorative scheme of
Preceding the marriage service
Miss Lois Keefer, of Alvo. sang very
sweetly the beautiful love song of
DeKoven. "O Promise Me" and as
the song was stilled the first notes
of the bridal chorus from "Lohen-
ghrin" were sounded by Mrs. Hoy
Cole and to strains of which the
bridal party entered the parlors for
the ceremony that was to unite their
lives and hearts for all time.
The bride was attractively gowned
in golden brown taffeta and carried
a shower bouquet of bride's roses,
while the bridesmaid. Miss Mary
Wetenkamp. sister of the groom wore
a charming costume of blue taffeta
and carried cream roses. The groom
was accompanied by Mr. Ilarley
Wiles, brother of the bride, as best
man. The golden wedding ring rest
ing in the heart of a stately lily was
carried by little Miss Frances Weten
kamp. cousin of the groom, who
made a very sweet and winsome pic
ture. Taking their station before the
Rev. E. H. Pontius, pastor of the
I'nited Drethren church of Mynard,
the young people were Joined in holy
wedlock, the beautiful and impres
sive ring service being used by the
Following the wedding the mem
bers of the bridal party were invit
ed to the dining room which was
presided over by Mesdames Ida Cole.
S. A. Wiles and J. E. Wiles, and
where dainty refreshments were
served to the members of the party.
The punch bowl was presided over
by Misses Catherine Schneider and
Ella Margaret Wiles.
The bridal couple departed for
Omaha via automobile, following the
reception, and from there they have
kept their destination a secret, but
expect to enjoy a short honeymoon
before returning to their future home
on the farm of the groom near this
Iioth of the contracting parties
are well and favorably known to a
large circle of warm friends in this
portion of Cass county and are mem
bers of two of the pioneer families
of the community.
The bride is the accomplished
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Wiles
and has been reared to womanhood
here in this locality and graduated
from the Plattsmouth public schools.
She is a lady of more than usual
charm and one who has won for her
self many steadfast friends.
The groom is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. A. Wetenkamp. and is num
bered among the industrious young
farmers of the community, where he
has spent his lifetime and where his
splendid attributes of character have!
won him a large circle of friends.
To Mr. and Mrs. Wetenkamp in
their new life as one. will be extend
ed the heartiest well wishes of their
many friends throughout the county,
among whom the Journal is pleased
to be numbered.
70TH BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION.
From Monday's Dally.
The 70th birthday anniversary of
John Albert, one of the old and
highly respected residents of this
community occurring today, the
members of the family decided that
it would be fitting to hold an ob
servance of the event yesterday, and
accordingly the Albert home was
the scene of a most delightful fam
ily reunion in which the members
of the family residing at home were
joined by the children residing at
distant points and the day spent de
lightfully in visiting and in the en
joyment of a fine birthday dinner
that had been prepared by the wife
and daughters of the family.
The time was so much enjoyed
that it was with the greatest of re
gret that the members of the family
aw the day draw to a close and the
homegoing hours arrive.
Those who attended the reunion
from out of the city were August
Kngelkemeier and family of Murray;
George Kngelkemeier and family, of
Nehawka; Henry Albert and family
of Cedar Creek; Thilip Albert and
family, Louisville; John Albert and
family, of Louisville; Mrs. Julius
Spreick, of Pilger. Nebraska. Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Sanders of this
city were also guests at the pleasant
Blank Books at the Journal Office.
DEATH OF JOHN SAYLES
From Monday's Daily.
This morning County Clerk George
R. Sayles. accompanied by his sister,
Mrs. W. II. Seybert, departed for
Greenwood, where they &o to attend
the funeral services of their uncle,
John Sayles, one of the old residents
of the western portion of the county,
which are to be held this afternoon.
Mr. Sayles. who was seventy years of
age, suffered a stroke of paralysis on
Saturday, February 19th and has
been gradually growing weaker un
til the end came Saturday afternoon.
i He was one of the best known resi
dents of the vicinity of Greenwood,
where he has made his home for a
number of years.
THEIR FINAL GAME
Basket Ball Season Closed Saturday
When Team Won From Giltner
by Score of 45 to 25.
The high school basket ball team
lcosed thei ractive playing season
Saturday evening at the high school
"gym" when they deefated the team
representing the Giltner high school
by th score of 45 to 25. The game
was well played and the excellent
work of the team for the season was
born out by the manner in which
they overwhelmed the visitors.
The members of the Plattsmouth
team have closed a very successful
season ad they have won ten of the
fifteen games played and have won
from some of the best teams in the
state including South Omaha. Beat
rice. Nebraska City and Geneva, all
of whom were among the best in
the tournament last year. Just what
class will be assigned the Platts
mouth team is net announced as yet,
but their showing will entitle them
to a high rank.
The close of the state tournament
will meet the last year of the present
basket ball team as Sattler, Schnei
der, Schubeck. McCarthy and Bru-
backer are all members of the senior
class and complete their course of
studies this year and retire from
GIVES TWO VERY
R. D. Graham Spoke Sunday After
noon at Masonci Temple and Pres
byterian Church in Evening.
From Monday's Dally.
The Plattsmouth people were given
a fine opportunity yesterday of hear
ing Robert D. Graham, the eminent
Masonic lecturer, as he gave two
of his lectures in the city. The first
meeting was at 2:30 in the ofter
noon at the Masonic temple and to
which all Masons, their families and
friends were invited to be present.
This lecture was given under the
title of "The mission and purpose of
Freemasonary" and in his remarks
the speaker who was assisted by the
ued of slides in his lecture gave a
very pleasant address that covered
thoroughly the ground work of Ma
sonary. The speaker rather than giving
what the Masonic fraternity repre
sented pointed out the things that
the order was not. it was not an in
surance association, it was not a re
ligious organization although their
work was in conjunction with the
church, it was not a secret order,
Mr. Graham stated, but an organiza
tion of secrets, and as the family had
their own secrets among themselves
among the Masonic order also had
their own work that was known to
only those who had crossed the
threshold of the order. The fact
that every member of the fraternity
was required to think for themselves
was also pointed out.
In the evening the Presbyterian
church was crowded to its utmost
capacity to hear the address of Mr.
Graham, given on the thoughts of the
modern religious life and was one
that was well worth hearing and
thoroughly enjoyed by the immense
WILLIAM STOHLMAN HERE
From Monday' Dally.
William Stohlman. one of the
leading business men of Louisville
and also one of the best known resi
dents of the central portion of the
county, was here today for a few
hours looking after some matters at
the court house. Mr. Stohlman is
feeling somewhat improved over his
long suffering from the effect of an
injury to the bone of his nose and
which necessitated an operation last
November. For the past two weeks
he has been suffering from a severe
cold that settled in the head and
which caused an abcess near where
the operation was made, but he has
been taking treatment at the hospi
tal in Omaha and is now feeling much
better and his host of friends over the
county will be pleased to learn of his
FOB. ATF I
D!M -1 " 1 j mi. ti. v i I.
0,uB'e womueu vnue jegnorn;te invitea to participate, it is un-
eggs. $5 Der 100: SI Dr Ret tins' I
WRECK ON THE M.
P. NEAR GILMORE
South Bound Passenger Due Here at
9:02 a. m. is Struck by a
Union Pacific Local
From Monday's Daily.
The morning southbound Missouri
Pacific passenger train due here at
9:02 failed to arrive vesterdav morn
ing as the result of a rear end col-
lision between the passenger train
and the North Platte local of the
Union Pacific, the mix-up occurring
at Gilmore Junction, from where the
Missouri Pacific trains operate over
the old main line of the Union Pacific
into the Union station at Omaha.
Fifteen persons were injured, but
only one seriously, A. L. Evers. engi
neer of the Missouri Pacific being the
only one to suffer serious injury, he
having several fractured ribs, a bad
ly sprained back and, it is feared, in
The two trains are scheduled out
of the Union station in Omaha at
about the same time, the Union Pa
cific leaving five minutes ahead of
the Missouri Pacific but yesterday
it was seven minutes late and did
not leave the station until after the
departure of the southbound passen
ger. It is claimed by the tower man
at Gilmore that he had no orders as
to the lateness of the Union Pacific
and was unaware of the fact that
they were following the Missouri
Pacific train until the accident oc
curred. The only damage to the equipment
was the dining car on the rear of
the Missouri Pacific which was par
tially telescoped in the wreck.
There were twenty-eight passen
gers on the Missouri Pacific train,
but none received other than minor
bruises. Mop officials declared. Nine
passengers on the Union Pacific made
claims to the company for personal
injuries, it was reported.
Many passengers on both trains
were hurled from their seats by the
impact and sent sprawling into the
Mr. Evers. me Missouri Pacific
engineer, was standing between his
engine and tender when the crash
came. It hurled him backwards into
the coal tender and he sustained in-1
juries which necessitated taking hinrf
o a hospital, although he was later
removed to his home. The full ex
tent of his injuries, doctors said have
not been determined.
According to trainmen, the Mop
train was waiting at the tower
station for the signal block to clear
so it could proceed on its way to
this city, when the U. P. local crash
ed into it. Union Pacific trains con
tinue on their own line westward
from the tower, while the Missouri
Pacific trains take .their southbound
course from that point.
P. A. O'Malley, conductor on the
Missouri Pacific train said: "I was in
the tower office to get my orders. My
flagman had gone back to protect the
rear. I don't know why the Union
Pacific engineer didn't see Iik sig
nal. P. H. Paustain of Kansas City
was the flagman.
Engineer Cal Jones was at the
throttle of the Union Pacific train,
and G. F. Hull of Grand Island was
The impact is said to have sent
the Missouri Pacific train down the
track a distance of more than 150
WILL PLAY IN TOURNAMENT.
The American Legion basket ball
team of this city is entered to play
in the district Legion tournament at
Nebraska City Friday and Saturday
nights of this week. If the roads
continue good the team will motor
to the city and will be accompanied
by a large following of Plattsmouth
cage fans. In case they do not, the
team will go down on the train via
Pacific Junction, on the Iowa side of
Nebraska City business men have
put up a handsome silver loving cup
which will go to the winning team
along with the honor of representing
this congressional district at the
state tournament at Grand Island a
little later in the season.
We can see no good reason why
the local team should not be able
to give a good account of themselves.
Among the players on the local quin
tette are Profs. Bell. Stromberg ani
Nelson, all of whom have had college
basketball experience, and coupled
with Frank Marshal, Leslie Niel and
Raymond Larson and one or two
others for substitutes, they have the
making of a strong .team. If they
lose the honors at Nebraska City it
will only be because of limited prac
tice together, all of the members
having had playing experience on ;
different teams in the city league
SOME EARLY CHICKENS
Matt Sulser, residing west of the
city a few days ago had one of the
hens he has setting come off with a
fine brood of fifteen of the best
Brown Leghorn chickens that could
be found anywhere in the country.
Mr. and Mrs. Sulser state that when
these chicks have attained two ,
pounds that they are going to be
maae me oasis ui a uue leasi 01 iriea
chicken to which the neighbors will
. .... ... .
and friends will keep an anxious eye
on the progress of the chicks. f
FffiE AT GREENWOOD
EARLY THIS MORNING
From Monday's Daily
At 3:45 this morning the village
of Greenwood in the west portion t'
the county, was visited by a serious
fire that did considerable damage he
fore it was extinguished. The fire
originated in the repair shop of the
I Cutler garage which is located in
the rear of the sales room of the gar
age and in a hort time the fire had
gained great headway and it was with
difficulty that tiie bl;;ze was extin
guished. The large Hudson super-six
'touring car of Henty Sohio-der was
burned in the fire.
DOINGS IN THE
Divoice Action Passed Upon by Judge
Bsgley and Matter cf Dispute Over
Land on River Bottom. Un.
The district court held a short
session Saturday and at which time
Judge Cegley heard the case of -Maggie
E. Holcomb vs.- Walter Holoemb.
an action in which the plaintiff ask
ed for a decree of divorce and settle
ment of the property rights cf the
parties. The default of the defend
ant was entered in the case and the
evidence of the plaint ff offered. Af
ter hearing the evidence the court
granted the prayer of the petition c.t
the plaintiff and she was given a
decree of divorce. Stipulation as to
the property was allowed by t lie
court. Attorney fee fixed at SI 00.
T). O. Dwyer appeared in the action
for the plaintiff.
A suit entitled Alpha C. i"etersen
vs. John W. Hains. et al, was also
filed in the district court and ir.
which the plaintiff ?ks that the title
to certain real estate located in Cr.ss
county be quieted in the plaintiff.
Attorney A. G. Cole appears for the
Another case arising out of the
land formed by acreation by the Mis
souri river north of the city was filed
when William D. Messorsmith :isfcec!
that a restraining order be issv.ad
against Jess W. Bashus. to prevc
his trespassing on the land on the
J river bottom to which the plaintiff
claims title and to nrevent the de-
fendant from i emoting the fence?
of the plaintiff or the erection of any
buildings on the land in dispute. On
the prayer of the plaintiff a tempor
ary hearing on making the order
permanent has been set for Friday,
RECEIVES SAD NEWS.
Frozn Monday's Dally.
Yesterday, Lew Ru.-ssell was called
to Eldorado, Kansas, by a message
announcing the death of William
Barnes, father of the late Mrs. Rus
sell, and whose death occurred very
suddenly Saturday at his home. Mr.
Barnes was eighty-four years of age
and has for a number of years been
afflicted with leakage of the heart
which it is thought was the cause of
his death. The message gave no par
ticulars and Mr. Russell left at once
to attend the funeral. Mr. Barnes
was here several months ago at the
time of the death of Mrs. Rusrell and
at that time was not in the be.-t of
DEATH OF BABE
From Monday's Dally.
This afternoon the body of the lit
tle babe of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Glaze
was brought to this city for burial
in Oak Hill cemetery. The little
one was born at 2 o'clock this morn
ing at the Methodist hospital in Oma
ha and died at 4 o'clock. The moth
er is in very critical condition at
the hospital and had not at noon re
gained consciousness from her ordeal
and the hopes of her recovery was not
the brightest. This sad event has
brought great grief to the members cf
the family and in their sorrow they
have the deep sympathy of the many
friends throughout the city.
CITY TEACHERS' INSTITUTE
The annual city teachers institute
will take place this week beginning
Friday afternoon and closing Satur
day afternoon. The speakers in
charge are Mr. L. O. Smith, assis
tant superintendent, of Omaha, and
Mr. C. E. Green, of the Peru state
On Friday evening these two gen
tlemen will be the speakers for the
Parent-Teachers' meeting at the high
school auditorium. Their topics will
deal with the current problems of
the day involving the schools and
the rnmmiini'ti T!vrrv ruartirm in
piattsmouth should set this evening
aside for the purpose of hearinj
NOW LOCATED IN CITY
James B. McKee, newly appointed
highway commissioner of Cass coun
ty, has become a resident of this
city, moving his household effects
fromtheir home at Ashland to the
Fred Gise property on Lincoln av-
enue where the family are now lo-
cated. Mr. McKee will now be in a
position to devote nis enorts to ine
management of the hlzhwav sv-tem !
i... . " .1
or tiie county and wun flie pleasant;
looking over the roads over the dlfter-
ent portions of the county.
BIG TIME DOWN
AT OLD KENOSHA
Hospitable Hone of Mr. and Mrs,
Chris Ecil Scene of Pleasant
Farewell Party Sunday.
The reputation of the residents of
that picturesque portion of Cass coun
ty known us Kenosha, for their hos
pitality, was amply horr.e out last
Saturday evening and Sunday at the
country homo of Mr. and Mrs. Chris
Heil, two of the old residents of
that locality, the occasion being a
farewell in honor of their daughter,
Mrs. James Roerbeek, of Seattle,
Washington, who is returning home
after a visit here with the home
For several hours Saturday even
ing the friends and neighbors of the
Heil family were arriving and the;
jard was soon filled with parked cars
while within the house the fun ami
pleasure of the occasion reigned su
As usual on an occasion of this
kind the pleasure loving residents
demanded an old fashioned dance
and the call for the musicians brot
forth a number of the old fashioned
fiddlers and these with the witching
strains of the accordians kept the
members of the party in the best of
humor and the dancing continued
unabated until a late hour. The
strains of the music proved alluring
for young and old alike and the
gue.-ts report that even Mark White
one of the staid guests of the occa-
ion was lured out on the floor and
enjoyed several of the old time
dances, while the hostess, Mrs. Beil
after much inducement, also enjoy
ed the dance that was proving such
a delight to the members of the
The dancing was not. however.
the only featur? of the evening as
there was a fine luncheon provided
for the event and there was nothing
omitted from the menu that might
tempt the appetite of the members
"f the party and all did ample jus
tice to the good things provided for
The fun and enjoyment continued
over Sunday and all day the Beil
home was the scene of the going and
coming of friends who extended best
wishes to Mrs. Roerbeck on her jour
ney westward to her home on the
FORGER LANDED BY
OFFICER ALVIN JONES
Man Who is Wanted at McCock Pick
ed Up Yesterday Afternoon at
From Tuesday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon a message was
received here directed to the author
ities and which asked for the arrest
of a man named John Clemmons who
was wanted at McCook for forgery.
The message was placed in the hands
of Officer Alvin Jones, who at once
proceeded to get busy and in the
course of an hour had the man de
sired behind the bars and awaiting
the coming of the McCook sheriff.
The telegram gave a brief descrip
tion of the man together with the
statement that he had been posing
as an operator for the Western Un
ion Telegraph Co. Mr. Jones stud
died the description of Mr. Clemmons
and strolling down toward the Bur
lington station in the hope that per
haps the man might have drifted this
far on his way east, discovered a
stranger coming down toward the
passenger station from the south and
as he drew near, the officer saw that
he fairly well answered the descrip
tion of the man wanted. Mr. Jones
approached the man and said, "Hello
Clemmons. what are you doing here",
and to which the man gave recogni
tion but stated he failed to remember
the officer, but Mr. Jones told him
they would become better acquainted
and he accordingly took him to jail.
The manner in which Officer Jones.
who was in plain clothes, approached
the man, completely disarmed his
suspicions and prevented his denial
of his identity which he would have
made had he suspected that the per
son greeting him was an officer of the
Mr. Jones is making a record in
rounding up the real bad actors as
this is the second forger that he has
nipped in the past month and speaks
well for Jus work m the omce or
policeman. The arrest yesterday was
due wholly to the cool judgment of
Mr. Jones and he is deserving of
the fullest credit for the capture of
ABRAM RUPLEY ILL
From Tuesday's Dam.
Yesterday morning Abram ltupley.
one of the old residents of the city,
and who lias been in poor health for
a number of years wa? taken quite;
ill at the Journal omce anu it was
necessary to have him conveyed to
the home of his daughter, Mrs. R. A.
Bates, with whom he has resided for
the past years. lie is somewhat bet
ter this morning but is still in very ;
mv,- mnet vnniirf Una nf hirtTi.l
d7 and cards to onnd any-
where! At Journal office.
TO LOCATE IN OMAHA
S. Ray Smith and family are re
moving from this vicinity to Weep
ing Water, where the parents of
Mrs. Smith, Jacob Domingo and
wife, reside and where they will
make their home for the present.
Within Hit; next thirty days Mr.
Smith expects to go to Omaha, where
he will take up his work in the stock
yards representing one of the large,
commission firms of Omaha.
Mr. Smiih is one of the bright
and aggressive young farmers of Cass
county and his friends will be pleas
ed to learn that he is to launch forth
in the new line of .work, that his
larm training has made him espec
ially adapted to perform.
- BY THEIR FRIENDS
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Manners Are
Given Delightful Farewell at Their
Country Heme Saturday Eve.
The country home of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles M. Manners south of the city,
was the scene of a most delightful
gathering on last Saturday evening,!
wlifn some fifty of their friends gath
ered to tender them a farewell re
ception prior to their departure for
their new home near Mynard, whee
they are to be located in the future.
The evening was spent in visiting
and in the enjoyment of a number of
musical selections by Mrs. J. A. Bee
son and Miss Lillian Spangler. ,
At a suitable hour a very tempt
ing luncheon was served by Mesdames
A. N. Sullivan. J. L. Stamp. J. A.
Beeson and George Smith, and as
the members of the party departed
homeward they wished their friends
much success and happiness in their
new heme as well as expressing their
regret at losing them as neighbors
HAD FINE SALE
One of the most successful hog
sales in the state is reported from
Grant. Neb., at the farm of Fred
Mendenhall, and which was conduct
ed by W. It. Young, the rustling Cass
county auctioneer. The average
prive brought by the spring gilts at
this sale was 556 And which In con
sidered a fine figure by those who are
familiar with the price of hogs that
ade sold at these sales.
WILL UNDERGO OPERATION
Mrs. Ada Bestor returned home the
last of the week from Omaha where
she has been taking treatment at
one of the hospitals in that city for
a short time and she will remain
here for the present, although she
will return later to Omaha to un-J
dergo an operation for gall stones.
Mrs. Bestor is suffering from an
tack of gall stones and for her re-1
lief an operation will be necessary.
HAS BUSY DAY.
From Tuesday's Daily.
Yesterday Dr. 11. C. Leopold had a
very busy day at his office in the re
moval of tonsils and adnoids from a
number of patients among whom
were Miss Esther Cowles, Mrs. May
Lee. Mrs. E. J. Straka, and John Al
len, as well as performing a minor
operation on Miss Lottie Maurer. All
the patients are doing nicely and the
doctor is feeling well pleased over the j
result of his work. i
miimii SWrTTft"- M !iiFi7fiTinrwFV iwrnuj".
Whers Your Phoney is Safe
--the Iniersst Osrfain!
It is embarrassing, to say the least, when you put
your money in an "investment" ( ?) where you "get in
on the ground floor," ?s promised by some smooth-talking
stock salesman, and then wake up later to find that
you have "to crawl out the cellar window."
Deal with men you know. This bank a member
of the Federal Reserve System a National Bank under
Government Supervision offers you a safe place for
your money in its Certificates of Deposit. Interest at
4', for six months or a year is certain. .Deposit with us.
The First national bank
THE BANK WHEPE VOU FF I.. AT M O A f :
ISH UP EARLY
SHORT AND SWEET WAS SEMI
MONTHLY MEETING HELD
From Tuesdays Daily.
All but one of the cotiiKilmen
were present hist eveiiiii.': at the
regular :emi-monthly grind of the
city council, Cour.c-ilm ii Maurer be
ing the absentee troi.i the meeting.
There was but little l; interest Iho
city dads in the short time that ihey
were in session and the greater pari
of the time was spent in discussing
the pros and cons of th proposition
to have the balance of the f inds of
the Western States Construction Co.,
which have been held for the com
pletion of the paving work on Chi
cago avenue, returned to them on the
filing of a satisfactory bond ami af
ter the discussion of the matter, it
was decided to let the company have
the funds which amount to two war
rants, one for $1,501) and one for
A number of the citizens who
travel along south Third street pre
sented a request that the city have
installed a light at Third and Pearl
streets to relieve the present dark
condition of Third street and on mo
tion this was referred to the light
Councilman McCarthy called the
attention of the council to the fact
that the fire truck was quite badly
overloaded with members of the lire
department at the last fire and also
driven in a very poor manner and he
suggested that in the future the num
ber on the truck be limited to seven
and also that there be some one
picked to do tiie driving of the truck.
Councilman Iverson reported that
his committee had looked up a light
requested on Wintersteen hill, but
found that this had been ordered in
once before but that at that time
the property owners there did not
desire the light , and nothing more
was done in regard to it and he
thought the matter might be drop
ped. - When the heart of new busine3
was reached Mayor Schneider remind
ed the members of the Council that
in a few weeks the city election
would be at hand and those who
cherished political ambitions had
better get busy but from the obser
vance of the countenance of the
members of the council, "his honor,"
or City Clerk McKlwain there was
not much desire for a further Btay
in the city government game.
Councilman Schulhof brought a
laugh when he unwittingly spoke a
' great truth, "I move we go home,"
r.t-'and th?y did.
The following bills were allowed
L,y the council on report or me fi
Q. K. Parmele, for dragging
roads ? 7.00
Carl Egenberger, same 5.00
Walt Gouchenour. same 14.00
Have Ebersole. caring for truck 1.1. no
E. J. Weyrich, same 15.00
C. Boetel. burying dog .05
John Maurer, cleaning walks. 11.00
Dyspepsia is America's curse. To
restore digestion, normal weight,
good health and purify the blood, use
Burdock's Blood Bitters. Sold at all
drug stores. Trice, $1.25.
Powered by Open ONI