Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1921)
Nebraska State Hiitori
vol. no. xxxvn.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1921
EAGLES WIN FIRST
GAME OF SEASON
Defeat Pacific Junction by Score Of
Riv to Two Georee Nelson
Hero of the Day.
From Monday'? rnv
Ye.-terday afternoon the enthusias
tic base bail fans of the city gather
ed at tli ball park to witness the.
first game that it has been possible I
to stage this season and despite the
clouds that at one time threatened;
1 1 . ... - T . . . . ..... 1 . . . .
ram it w.is possime iu v-y l,u 1 ir
nil..- iiniin.ss of a very interesting
The Ladles appeared for the first
tune in tne sea.o, anu . a n "
iter ot new faces in the line-up and,
the introduction of the youngsters
appears to have given the team new
life and energy and these recruits
plaved with brilliancy equal to any
of the old timers. George Nelson in
right garden. Harry Newman at sec-;
on 1 and Lawrence Spreacher at third ,
sack were among the young recruits
that .Manager lia relay has rounded
up for this .-eaon and they gave a
very good demonstration of their
Hill Mason, the former terror of
the batters in left garden, was sent!
in to do the tossing for the locals!
and aside from the fact that a poor i
throw was made to first in the open-1
ing stanza, trie pitcrier received ex
cellent support. The speed of Mason
kept the visitors guessing as almost
every ball pitched cut the plate at
a high rate of speed.
The Pacific Junction aggregation
scored in the opening inning and
again in the eighth. In the eighth ,
one of the Junction hitters landed on
a slant of liiglow. who had taken
Mason's place in the box and rapped
one for three sacks and Jim Shuffler,
the veteral Iowa baseballist. with a
safe poke to center, brought in the
run that tied up the'ganie for half i by the exquisite and artistic work of
an inning. (this young artist, whose playing has
The score was 1 to 0 up to the last become noted over the west to such
half of the fourth w hen Plattsmouth t an extent that the Kedpath-Horner
annexed one run and again in the Lyceum bureau of Kansas City has
fifth another Eagle crossed the plate, secured Miss Knoflicek to tour the
With the tying of the score in the 'country under a five year contract
eighth frame by the Junction, it look- j for their company, and w hich will
ed like an extra inning, but the home j give the middle west the opportunity
boys proceeded to unlimber the old i of hearing her in concert. Just re
hickory and done some business withjeently she has returned from Ithaca,
the visiting team that kept them , New York, where she has been study
guessing. George Nelson was the.ing urder Prof. Ot. Sevoik. one of
hem -of this inning as the Eagles 'the leading violinists of the east,
filled the bases and George clouted! If. ''ceess is a source of gratifica
the pil! for two sacks into the cen-Jtion w e friends here in the old
ter garden and registered all three, home ana tier future progress will be
of bis team mates, and w ith the score j watched with interest as she attains
made by Gradoville in the early part the success she so well deserves.
of the inning totaled six runs for the
locals to two for the Junction bat
tlers. RETURNS FROM A LONG
STAY IN THE HOSPITAL
From Monday's TJattv.
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Val Iiur
kle returned to her home in this city
aftr a stay of several weeks at the
Clarksoii hospital in Omaha, where
-be underwent an operation which
was of a most serious nature and the
outcome tf which was very doubtful
for several days. Mrs. LJurkle has
been poorly for the past few years
and the operation seems to have giv
en her the relief she has needed, as
she is now feeling much better and
it is thought will soon be in her
former good health. The return of
tli is estimable lady has been the
source of a great deal of pleasure to
her family and the host of friends
over the citv.
COOL ON STRAWS
From Monday's Dally.
The .--'.raw hat season was officially:
opened yesterday, but there was little j
desire on the part of the inhabitants j
to grab themselves one of the light ;
and hVe.y summer headgears and
hasten out in public as the weather'
conditions were far from ideal for'
this line of dress. The coldness of
Saturday proved a dampner on those
who had their straw hats in hiding,
and only one of the dainty panamas
was to be seen on the street and the
earer soon sought the warmth of
a stove and exchanged the hat for a
more seasonable appearing skypiece.
However the weather man gives
hopes to the lovers of the straw bon
nets with promies of warmer weath
PLEASANT FAMILY GATHERING.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
York in this city was the scene of
a most delightful family gathering
Saturday evening and yesterday when
a number of the relatives from a
distance were present to share the
pleasures of the day with the worthv
host and his estimable wife. The
time was .spent in visiting and was
an event that will long be delight
fully remembered. Those in atten
dance were Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Hull
and Mrs. Floy DeRoss of Sioux City;
Jasper York and family, of Bethany;
Mrs. William Gravitt and son. John,
of Omaha, and D. C. York and familv
of this city, as well as Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. York.
Extra early wntte seed corn, with
red eob, for sale. Telephone 4022.
C. C. BARNARD.
ASKS RESTRAINING ORDER
Late Saturday afternoo na tempor
ary restraining order was issued by
istr.ict Judge James T. Begley. on
t the application of C. Lawrence Stull
and against John Elliott, and in
which the defendant is restrained
from erecting fences on some of the
land north of the city on which it
i scla!med by the plaintiff. Mr. El
ilott has trespassed. The hearing
on the making of the order perma
nent has been set for Wednesdav.
IS GIFTED MUSICIAN
Miss AgTieS Knoflicek. of This City,
. . .
to be Starred in Summer Tour
of Chautauqua Bureau
One of the most promising young
musicians of the west is Miss Agnes
Knoflicek. of this city, and a daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Knoflicek.
This gifted young lady was born in
I'lattsmouth and received her early
education here and while still of verv
tender years demonstrated her great
natural gift for the violin and her
parents afforded her the opportunity
of adopting the career that will make
her one of the great artists of the
Miss Knoflicek studied for a mim
ber of years in Omaha and Chicago
with the most eminent instructors
of the American school and later de
parted for Europe where she was
studying at Prague when the world
war interrupted her work and made
necessary her return to America and
it was not without difficulty that
she was able to make her way to
Parfs, from where she returned to
the United States.
Since arriving home she has con
tinued her studies and Plattsmouth
audiences have often been thrilled'
GOES TO WYOMING AS
GENERAL CAR FOREMAN
Fred V. Mann, one of the em
ployes of the Hurlington in the shops
here and who was for a period of
several months foreman of the car
repair department here, has received
a promotion in his chosen line of
work and will leave shortly for Gray
bull. Wyoming, where he is to be
general car foreman at that point,
one of the important railroad cen
ters of the Burlington in Wyoming.
Mr. Mann has been an employe of
the railroad for a great many years
and is one of the efficient young
men who have been trained in the
work in this city and should prove
a very valuable man for the Burling
ton in their Wyoming repair shops.
WILL APPEAR IN CHICAGO
From Monday's Dally.
Ben Hankinson. who has just
closed a very successful weeks' en
gagement at Omaha, wherehe ap
peared at the Elks carnival and fair,
is in the city spending a few days
with his family. Mr. Hankinson is,
to leave scon for Chicago, where he
is to appear in his tight and slack
wire performances In that city and
thrill the spectators as he has in the ;
cities where he has appeared this j
season. M;-s. Hankinson w ill ac-1
company her husband for his two
weeks engagement there and enjoy
the opportunity of seeing the sights
of the great city as well as spending
the time with her husband. The act
of Mr. Hankinson has proven very
popular wherever he has appeared
and it is one of the equal of any sim
ilar act in the country at the pres
HIS BUDDIE IS DEAD
Ralph R. Larson, cashier of the
Bank of Commerce, received the sad
news of the death cf his friend. Roy
J. Rail at his home at Beemer. Neb.,
i n Sunday. May 1. They were bud
dies together for almost a year in
camp on the Mexicon border and
grew to be fast friends. Roy later
went to France and was engaged in
some of the heaviest fighting. He
returned home broken in health. In
February of this year he was taken
to an Omaha hospital but he grew
weaker and was returned to his home
where he passed away. Thus anoth
er brave boy gave up his life for his
country. Louisville Courier.
Underwood typewriter. No. 4 mod
el, best of shape and used but short
time. Call Mrs. S. A. Barker, phone
J3C15. lw d&w.
GETS CLEANED UP
Public Welfare Investor Visits Otoe
County City and Stirs Up Condi
tions to Considerable Extent
Our neighboring city, Nebraska
City, has had a rather severe shak
ing up in the past few days as the
result of the visit there of a public
welfare investigator and several of
the rough spots in Hie eit conditions
were proded out into the open by
the investigator and the machinery
of the law started i:i to clean up
the aforesaid conditions. In speaking
of the matter the Nebraska City
P-ess of Sunday has the following:
A quiet, unassuming but determin
ed ycung woman. Mis.-; M. K. Taylor,
came to Nebraska City yesterday
morning from Lincoln. She explain
ed to local health authorities that
she was connected with the Depart
ment of Public Welfare. Bureau of
Health, and that she would begin
an investigation of certain condi
tions which had been reported to her
as needing attention.
Enlisting the services of Chief of
Police Gunn. Miss Taylor started out
with a vengeance and within a rea
sonably short time had en. nigh in
formation to warrant the filing of
several complaints by County Attor
ney Heinke. The complaints were
filed, warrants issued, arrests mad?
and last night the ccurt hou-e was
well filled with men and women.
One cf the most important com
plaints filed was one against Dr. M.
A. Carriker. charging him with fail
ure to report a venereal disease, the
patient being a woman residing in
Nebraska City. He appeared in
court, pleaded guilty and was fined
$50 and costs. Judge Biscliof told
him thai his next appearance would
mean the imposition of the limit.
$100. It was the second time with
in a week jthat the physician had
been haled fhto court, the first time
representing a $15 tine for failure
to report a birth.
Later in the afternoon three oth
er complaints were filed by the coun
ty attoreny upon information given
by Miss Taylor. The f rst. one charg
ing adultery. was filed against
Charles Clark, a divorced man. and
Goldie Clouse. who is said to have
had three tries at matrimony. They
pleaded not guilty and were placed
under bond of $400 each.: Failure
to give the bond last night resulted
in detention by the sheriff,
is to be had at 10 o'clock
Another complaint was filed
against J. E. McFarland and Anna
Hughes, charging violation of the
social law. The Hushes woman is
the mother of Goldie Clouse. The
defendants pleaded not guilty and
were placed under bonds of $30o
each with hearing to be had oil May
17. at 2 o'clock.
The thirteen-year-cld daughter of
Mrs. Hughes, who is said to be a di
vorced woman. Leota Hughes is also
being detained by Sheriff Fischer as
a dependent and neglected child.
The county attorney will fight to
have her taken from her mother,
who, he alleges, is not a lit person
to have her in custody. The girl is
large for her age and appears to be
much older than the -eeord shows.
The Hughes woman and her daugh
ters were placed in a room in the
court house last night. It was said
they expected to arrange for bail.
The man defendants were locked up.
The raid on the Hughes place, on
South Fifth street, was made under
the personal direction of Miss Taylor
who had been informed that there
was a condition which needed clean
"It is but the beginning of a cru
sade against vice in Nebraska City,"
Count' Attorney Heinke said yester
day. "It is just a starter. There are
other cases similar to this and we
will clean them up if it takes al:
summer. Girls and women who
have been engaged in nefarious prac
tices and the human vultures who
have been hanging around them will
either be sent to jail or run out of
the community. The visit of Miss
Taylor was very much appreciated
because she came armed with the
sort of authority that has a mighty
DOINGS LN DISTRICT COURT
The case of W. Robert Good vs.
the Missouri Pacific railroad which
was filed in the district court here
asking damage for the wreck of the
truck of the plaintiff on the cross
ing near Wyoming, has, on motion
of the defendant company, been
transferred to the federal court at
Lincoln for trial.
The case of Ettie McCleery vs.
Robert McCleery was heard yester
day by Judge Begley and the evi
dence in the case taken. The court
decided the issues in favor of the
plaintiff who was awarded the cus
tody of the minor children as well
as the restoration of her maiden
name. Ettie Potts.
MRS. MANN POORLY
Mrs. Peter Mann, one of the old
residents of the city, who is making
her home here with her son. George
B. Mann and family, is feeling quite
poorlv the last few days due to the
infirmities of hen advanced years, and J
her daughter. Mrs. George Thomas;
of Nebraska City, has been here as- j
listing in her care. j
A FINE MACHINE
From Tuesday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon the firm of
Weyrich it Hadraba of this city, the
agents in eastern Cass county for
the Edison phonograph, delivered one
of tiie large and handsome machines
at the beautiful country home of Mr.
P. A. Hild. west of Mynard. The
instrument is one of the tinest that
the local firm has handled and is one
that cannot but prove a joy to the
members of the Hild family ;uul a
addition to the furnishings of
TURE AT THE LYRIC
1 Clu'r yis Arranged
:r,c . cf W. ,V H. Perl-,
ing National Cash P.egistcr Co.
Announcement has been made by
F. P. Busch. secretary of the Busi
ness Men's Ad Club, that lie has ar
ranged to bring to Plattsmouth an
illustrated lecture on retail merchan
dising. The lecture, together with a
feature film, "Getting the Most Out
of Retailing." will be given Wednes
day night. May 2.j. a o'clock,
in the Lyric Theater. Mr. W. H.
Farley. representative of the Nation
al Cash Register Company of Dayton.
Ohio, will give the lecture.
The lecture deals with the value of
newspaper advertising to the mer
chant, tells him how to prepare ad
vertisements, and also explains in de
Tail the Lest methods of window dis
play, store organization, personal
selling and business control.
The film tells the story of a mer-
hant who was discouraged and dis
heartened because he was not suc
cessful. The story shows the indif
ference of his clerks, his bad system,
poorly arranged stock, and other
causes of trouble. How lie finally
rote to success and prosperity through
modern methods is shown in the
Many ideas of importance to mer
chants and clerks will be brought
out. In other communities where it
has b.en shown, it has. met great
enthusiasm. It is expected that ev
ery business man and clerk in the
city will attend.
A film on community improvement
and an illustrated song will be other
features, of the rceetiz-- They will
be given before the business lecture.
0 K GARAGE TO
Will Now Be Open to Handle Needs of
Local People as Well as Traveling
Public in Up-to-Date Manner
The O. K. garage on Washington
avenue, which was closed during the
winter months, has been made ready
for service and is now to open it
doors once more to serve the public
as it has in the past. Tins is one of
the most commodious buildings of it
kind in this part of the sr-ue and is
prepared to care for a large number
of cars as well as overhauling and re
pairing them as the occasion may
demand. Mr. Frank Martin, who was
connected with the garage at the
time it was operated by Mr. .1. H. Mc
Maken. will return in a few days
and have charge of the repair de
partiiitnt of tiie garage.
The O. K. garage is located on one
of the main traveled thoroughfares
of the city and is prepared to handle
any line of work that can be required
of any up-to-date garage. That it is
to be once more placed in operation
will be pleasing news to the residents
of the citv.
LADIES HAVE SAD EXPERIENCE
Two ladies claiming to he from
Cripple Creek. Colorado, and headed
lor Kansas City, met with a sad ex
perience on the highway south of the
city near the C. E. Cook home. The
ladies had run their car into a ditch
and while in that position were hail
ed by two men who stated they were
government agents ar.d desired to
know if the ladies had any liquor in
their car or on their person and told
that they had better get oh their
way. but- the ladies having no con
traband or thoughts of it. decided
that they had better seek assistance
and accordingly Sheriff C. D. Quinton
was called out to the scene of action
but the men who had been annoying
the ladies had departed and the vic
tims of the accident were brought
on into the city, where they spent
the night and will await the repair
ing of their car so that they may re
sume their travels.
MAKES FINE DONATION
The scholars of the Columbian
school who recently gave a special
program for the benefit of the pub
lic library in which the young peo
ple and their teachers are so vitally
interested, have turned over to the
library board the sum of $20 which
will be used in the purchase cf new
books for the library which ere badly
needed. The action of the young
people and their teachers indicates
that they appreciate the gre;t work
that the public library is doing in
the community and a desire to aid
in the development of the library'r
sphere of influence.
BOX CAR ROB
BUSY AT GAME
SPECIAL AGENTS OF BURLINGTON
NAE MAN ATTEMPTING TO
ROB TRAIN NO. 14.
From Tuesday's laily.
Last night when No. 14. the mixed
passenger train u:i the Burlington
passed through ?hi., city at U o'clock
they carried c:i beard Searseant I'n-
derwood of Omaha, one of tiie special
, agents cf the Burlington, who has
I been assigned with Special Aiient E.
M. Matthews to the task of checking
the box car robberies that have been
of fremient occurra.me of !;. te along
tne Burlington lines.
When the train reached the grade
on the cast side of the river the spe
cial z sent got busy and discovered
the fact that there was systematic at
tempt being made to rob "the freight
cars and that a box of coffee as well
as a box of candy had been tV.'own
off the train. Tne assent was able
to capture the man van had djne
the work and who had evidently been
concealed in the ar en its way down
The party arretted gave the name
Hav Waike and his residence as
Council Bluffs and was only
the trio of robbers captured
others made their escape in i
which they had waiting to
the stolen goods when thev should
unloaded from the train.
Special Agent Matthews was in the
city today as his prisoner had been
placed in the custody of Sheriff C. D.
Quinton in the county jail here and
will, remain here until his case is dis
posed cf by the authorities.
The Burlington has suffered for
some time from the depredations of
tiie ganr of box car robbers and the
chief activities of the gang seems
to have been in Council Bluffs, where
several ether roads have made ar
rests of parties suspected of being
implicated in the thefts. The spe
cial agents of the company have been
working on tiie case and their efforts
have proven successful in nailing at
least one of the gang and putting a
check on the robberies.
SUNDAY, MAY 29TH
Sen-ices Will Be Held at First Meth
odist Church on Sunday Morning
With Rev. Hunter in Charge
The annual memorial sermon to the
old soldiers will be given at the First
Methodist church on Sunday morn
ing. May 29th. and will be delivered
l y Hev. A. V. Hunter, pastor of the
The services will be in keeping
with the patriotic occasion and the
music for the services will be espec
ially arranged by the choir of the
The members of the Grand Army
and V.". R. C. will attend the services
m a body and enjoy the splendid ser
mons and musical program that will
be given at the church.
MEMORIAL DAY ORATOR
The committee of the American
Legion which, with the assistance
of the G. A. R. and W. R. C are
preparing the program for the Me
morial day exercises have received
the acceptance of T. J. McGuire of
Omaha to speak here on Monday.
May 30th. at the memorial services.
Mr. McGuire is one of the leading at
torneys of the state and is at pres
ent assistant attorney general of Ne
braska. Mr. McGuire is an excep
tionally gifted orator and was heard
here some two years ago at the ser
vices and at that time charmed his
auditors with the forcefulness of his
RETURNS FROM HOSPITAL
From Wednesdays Dally.
Mrs. Florence Newton, who has for
several weeks been at the hospital in
Omaha recovering from an operation
and receiving treatment, has so far
recovered that she was able yester
day to return home to this city. Mrs.
Newton is feeling much improved and
it is thought that with a few weeks
of recuperation she will be restored
to her former good health.
PLEASED WITH SETTLEMENT
Albert Tschirren. who some time
ago .suffered the dislocation cf his I
right ankle and a partial fracture)
of one of the bones recently received j
from the Woodman accident associa- i
tion of Lincoln a check for $21.15,1
in Davment for thirty days total dis-'
ability. The papers were out of this
city enly two days when the settle
ment was made and speaks well for
this excellent company.
A PLEASING WINDOW
In glancing at the charmingly ar
ranged window cf the H. M. Soen
nichsen store one cannot but envy the
sweet girl graduate in whose honor
the window ha? been prepared and
in which many dainty aiticles suit
able for graduation gifts has been
prepared. It is a very artistic window
and well worthy of inspection.
WILL DELIVER COMMENCEMENT
The board of education of the city
have secured the services of C. C. Cis
sell of Omaha, for the commencement
address here on Fridav evening. May
27th, in place of Dr.
Lincoln, who was first
the address, but was
here on the date set.
unable n be
Mr. Cis-ell is
the secretary of Bishop
Stuntz of the Methodist
this district and is a very able speak
er as his long experience in religious
work has well fitted him for the task
cf being the orator of the school1
OMAHAN AND TWO
I0WANS WIN GARS
Ninety-two Thousand Persons At
tended Circus During Wek
About $35,000 Profits.
From Monday's Dny.
Three persons couldn't see the
aurora borealis last night, not be
cause they were blind, but because
they had something else on their
minds and in their eyes. The three
were the winners of the automobiles
given away at the conclusion of the
Elks' circus in Omaha.
Frank Scherer, 1623 Maple street,
was the only Om-aha man to draw
one of the cars. He won the new
Studebaker touring car offered as
third prize. The lucky number,
which Scherer held, was N.329..
R. C. Thompson, of Creston, la.,
was the winner of the Packard tour
ing car which went with nubmer
J-S991. The Packard was the capi
tal piize of the three.
Louis L. Niff of Atlantic, la., was
awarded the Buick automobile, sec
end prize. His number. C-7865, was
the second to he drawn from the bar
rel. According to John W. Moore, man
ager of the circus, approximately 92.
000 persons attended the affair dur
ing the week. The last night's at
tendance was 17.773. Profits will be
approximately $35,000, i; is esti
mate dby those in charge.
MAKES SEVERAL ARRESTS
Frrm Tuesday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon Sheriff C. D.
Quinton of this city, motored down
from Lincoln to Omaha with Gus
Hyers. head of the law enforcement
bureau of the state and while en
route to the metropolis Mr. Hyers
stopped off at Ralston and visited
two places that were under suspi
cion and secured a quantity of home
brew and contraband whisky which
was confiscated and the parties placed
under arrest who were found in pos
sesssion. ENJOYS 20TH ANNIVERSARY
From Wednesday's Dal'y.
Last evening some six automobile
loads of the members of the local
aerie of the Eagles motored to South
Omaha, where they attended the
twentieth anniversary celebration of
the order in that city. The Platts
mouth visitors are loud in their praise
of the treatment afforded them by
the Omaha members of the order and
state that the dance and luncheon
given them was one that they will
long very pleasantly remember.
When you think of printing,
can't help but think of us.
Here at the First National Bank we are
at all times subject to examination by United
States bank examiners.
Our membership in the Federal Reserve
System safeguards depositors through strict
During the serious financial condition
through which the country has just passed,
the strength and protection of the great Fed
eral Reserve System has been splendidly dem
onstrated. Bank here and secure the advant-
hich we can otter you.
The First National Bank
THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL. AT HOME
W O T II LUO WCDV
Hi Ui 1 1 Ui NHO VL.ni
Meet at Eeautiful Country Home
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Spangler
South cf the City.
frc.m Tuesday's Daliv
The members of the W. C. T. F.V
yesterday afternoon enjoyed one of
the mot delightful meeting of the
Fpring season a: the charming couTi
tyr heme of Mrs. Fred Spangler. a
few miles south of the city and which
was riuiie largely attended. The
Spangler family have just completed
and occupied their new home which
is one of great beauty and ituateti
on one of the hills along the pleasant
Missouri valley where a splendid view
is obtained and here the ladies found
the opportunity of great enjoyment.
The rooms were decorated with the
snowballs and other of the spring
flowers and made a very charming set
ting for the occasion.
The event was "Peace Day" and
the program was laid along the lines
of discussion of the subject of peace,
with interesting papers by Mrs. M.
S. Briggs and Mrs. John F. Gorder
on this subject and which were much
enjoyed. Mis. R. p. Hayes contri
buted a charming vocal selection. "A
Perfect Day" while Mrs. William
Eaird in her usual finished manner,
gave a delightful reading that served
to complete the excellent program.
At a suitable hour dainty refresh
ments were served that aided In mak
ing the day one of rarest enjoy
ment to all who were present.
The ladies feel delighted with the
generous manner in which the auto
owners of the city assisted in the
success of the event by conveying the
members of the party to and from
GASS COUNTY YOUNG
Simon Gruber, Jr. of Near Union and
Miss Helen Bueler of Nebraska
City are Married in Omaha
Fxom Tuesday's Daily.
Yesterday at Omaha occured the
marriage of Mr. Simon Gruber. Jr, of
near Union and Miss Helen Bueler
of Nebraska City. The ceremony was
a very quiet one and came as a pleas
ing surprise to the host of friends of
this popular young couple whose
friends are limited only by the num
ber of their acquaiutancees.
The bride is one of the popular
young ladies of the O'oe county city
while the groom is a Cass county
product, being a son of Simon Grub
er. Sr. one of the leading residents
of near Union. Mr. Gruber was one
of the Cass county men to enter the
world war in the first few months
having enlisted in the machine gun
company of the tith Nebraska and wa
later transferred to the 12Cth ma
chine gun battalion where he served
until transferred to the air service
with which he served several months
Your ad uill carry punch if you
write it as a plain "selling talk" in
stead of trying ta fuss it up with
frills and exagerations.
Blank Books at the Journal Office.
Powered by Open ONI