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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1921)
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1921
MEETING HELD YESTERDAY FOR
THAT PURPOSE PROVES
Vrom Monday's Iallv
Yesterday there were present in
the city delegations representing the
Christian churches over Cuss coun
ty, who came to attend a meeting
called for the purpose of effecting a
county organization of churches of
this denomination. The delegations
l.'k'.-n nrrivintr at an early hour for
the meeting, program and dinner at I
Garfield park and a i-rpe number
were present v. nen the meeting was
v. hen the meeting
:t in the morning
railed to order in the morning and
an address of welcome to the visitors
delivered by C. E. Whitaker.
Pollowinn th" earlv formalities of
the meeting ari evangelical discourse
was delivered by IUv. E. M. Johnson,
of Bethany, field worker for this dis
tricts, which includes territory south
of the Platte and extend:: as far west
as Hastings. !
All the Christian churches of the
county with the exception of one.
were represented. Weeping Water
sent by far the largest delegation,
however, there being seventy-two of
the members of the church there in
attendance. Other town represented
wore Greenwood. Klmwoi-d. Louisville
end Murray, as well as the member
ship of the church here. !
A grand picnic dinner was served
in the park, at which all were amply
fed and mre could have been served.
The members from the outlying
towns minded freely with each other
and all feP tho beneficial influence
of their closer relationship. It is
this spirit tiiat Kev. Hollowell. pas
tor of th- church here and at Mur
ray has been trying to secure and
the meetinir was a decided success:
along that line.
A delightful afternoon program;
was rend'-n-d. including several mu- ,
sical numbers that were very pleas- '
ing. togetb.er with a round table dis-i
usion of P.ilde school problems and !
& number of short talks touching on'
te betterment of the church.
perumnent organization was brought j
up It was plainly evident it would be,
in genera' favor with the dedega-j
tions from, over the county, and thei
organization was accordingly effect-,
ed. The election of officers result
ed as follows: C. K. Whit:.kr. of the
Plattsmouth church, president: C. G. '
Mayfield. of the Louisville church,
vice president; Mrs. J. F. Hay of th'i
Klin wood church, secretary-treasurer;
Mrs. A. G. Hollowell. of Plattsmout h. j
liible school sup rintendent ; Mrs. (
Wm. Reyboblt. of Murray, superin-'
tend' nt of the Christian Woman's
Board of Mi.-.-donr? and Mrs. Dorothy.
I'arks. of the Greenwood church, sn-.
perintendent of the Chri.-tian Kn-(
deavor work. j
The pl.ice of holding next year's:
mee ting wa selected as Weeping (
W::ter and the gathering was given j
ample -assurance by the larsce dele-,
gation from there t hct they would'
be well taken care of when they visit :
our neighboring Cass county towns
about a year hence.
The meeting continued all dayi
at the park and in the evening a ses
sion was held at the Christian church!
of this city.
Through tlte r.ew county organiza
tion it is hoped to secure closer co
operation between the different
churches of the county and between
the county unit and the state officers
and much of the credit of effecting
the organization is due Rev. Hollo
well who has been an indefatigable
worker in its behalf and at whose
suggestion the meeting was called.
ENJOYED PLEASANT BIRTHDAY
Last Sunday being the birthday
anniversary of Mrs. Anton Meisinger. j
her friends and relatives which arei
in legion, arranged to give tins good
lady a pleasant surprise. Being un
aware of the surprise, she was busy
getting dinner for a few neighbors,
when a crowd of about 60- drove in
about 11:30. all being well prepared
with well filled baskets of all kinds
cf good things to eat. After dinner
everybody enjoyed themselves play
ing gainer and cards and the fine
player piano was kept busy at the
closing of the day.
They all had supper and departed
for home wishing Mrs. Meisinger
many more such happy returns, ev
erybody having a most delightful
time. Many beautiful presents were
Those present to enjoy the affair
were: Messrs. and Mesdames. Adam
Meisinger. Frank Salsberg. Louie
Horn. ?. J. Hennings. Max Burmeis
ter. Allie Meisinger. W. II. Meisinger,
Ralph Meisinger, Rudolph Meisin
ger. John Meisinger, Henry Horn,
Mrs. H. J. Meisinger. Mrs. George
Hern. Misses Edna. Ethel. Florine,
and Freda Born, Ella Hyde, Helen
Horn, Helen Meisinger. Mrs. Frank,
Helen and Florence Frank. Mr. Al
bert and Herman Hennines. Edwin
Phillip, Earl, LeRoy.
Merrill. Marion, Gerald.
and Leo Ru-
dolph Meisinger. Marvin Burmeister, I
rruz ana nenry ranK.,
and Elmer Salsberg.
.Blank Books at the Journal Office. I
WILL VISIT OLD HOME
From Monday's Dally.
Saturday afternoon Mr. and Mrs.
. Morgan Waybright arrived in the city
t to enjoy a short stay here with the
old time friends and with their rela
tives in the city where so many hap
py years were spent. Mr. and Mrs.
Waybright have made their heme on
' the Pacific coast for a number of
years and reside at Los Angeles, but
they enjoy to the utmost the visits
back in the old home city. Mrs.
I Waybright while here will also visit
j her sister, Mrs. Beverage, who has
been so very seriously ill for the past
RECORD OF EAGLES
DURING WORLD WAR
Gave Liberal Gratuities to the Depen-
dents of Members Who Lost
Lives in the Service.
What the Fraternal Order of Ea
gles did in the days of the world w;..r
is one of the brightest chapters in
the history of the order and one ot
which the order and its members can
well feel proud in every respect.
Iniring the war there were 42.717
members of tho Eagles enlisted and
serving in the army and navy of the
United States and during th?ir time
of service the Eagles carried them on
the rolls of the order wiihou: dues
a:- a tribute to their patriotism.
Th;? order paid a gratuity ot M..
f00 to the dependents of ever .nem
ber who lost their life in hc servi.-e
of their country and these gratui
ties an cunied to the sum of $1,250
The Eagles were heavy contribu
tors both as an order and Jr.divtau j.1
to the Salvation Army, IU-d Cros.
Kr.igiit- of Columbus and oiiier wor
thy war work organizations to :-!d
in providing for the car.- and com
fort of the soldiers and 'iiiors of the
as well as the ne?dv of th'
A STRONG FIGURE
IN STATE EAGLEDOM
P. 'Moran. State President
0. E., is Prominent in
One of the leaders in the Frater
nal Order of Hagles in the state at
the present time is Andrew P. Moran
of Nebraska City, who as worthy
president of the state aerie has pre
sided over the deliberations of the
convention and filled for the past
year, the duties of his office with
dignity and proven the right man in
the right place at all times in his
conduct of the affairs of the state F.
Mr. Moran is one of the leaders of
the Otoe county bar and has long
been a prominent figure in the po
litical affairs of his county and in
fact the entire first congressional
district and his advice and counsel
has been sought in the affairs of the
community in which he has resided.
He is a member of the republican
party and his been at several times
prominently mentioned for various
offices in the gift of the party.
EUSY TDIE IN POLICE COURT
From Mondays Dally.
This morning the court of Judge
M. Archer was a very busy place as
the vanerable police judge handed
out justice to those who came before
him as the result of their shortcom
ings of Saturday and Sunday and the
might of the law fell with much
force on the unfortunates.
A party of automobilists from the
Side Side of Omaha, who had
(visited here last evening filled with
i the desire to speed, were the first
o face the stern hand of justice.
Two men wee jolted for ten iron
' men and costs while the third of the
trio drew down 20 and costs on
the charge of disturbing the peace
A man giving the name of Joe
Johnson and his home at Omaha,
was brought up to answer to the
charge of being drunk and given a
fine of $10 and costs.
Tho Omaha speeders were the
cause of much annoyance to the of
ficers of the law last evening as they
were driving a large Packard and
realizing their speed paid little at
tention to the commands to halt
their car and were eventually caught
at the Platte river bridge.
HAS SEVERE COLLISION
From Monday's Dally.
Last evening while William V.
Weber cf this city, accompanied by
Mrs. Weber and his sister. Miss Jean
ette Weber, were driving in Omaha,
they were unfortunate enough to
have a motorcycle on which Mr. and
Mrs. Steve Makovitch of 3025 A
street, South Side, were riding to
crash into their car. The accident
occurred near Twenty-Fifth street
and Deer Park boulevard.
None of the occupants of the car
were injured but Mrs. Makovitch sus-
-n,- aPfldnt. however, wn not in
any way the fault of Mr. Weber, as
car which he was driving.
NIZED HERE IN
SIXTY-SEX CHARTER MEMBERS
OF WHOM FOURTEEN ARE
STILL "ON THE ROLL"
Plattsmouth today greets the state
aerie of the Fraternal Order of Ea
gles and bids them welcome to our
city and to the delegates and vis
iting members of the order gees the
assurance that the freedom of the
city i:; theirs.
The Fraternal Order of Eagles has
long been a large factor in the life
of this community and now enjoys
the distinction of having one of the
most active aeries in the fair domain
of Nebraska and one that the mem
ship can feel a just pride in boast
ing that they belong to.
From the time in 1903 when the
aeriem was first organized in this
city it has enjoyed a steady progress
forward and in the past year has
made a record that is the source of
honor to the city and its residents.
In the years of infancy thh crder
here endured the struggles that come
to a new organization but have e
mergtd in triumphal manner and
today have one of the most flur
ishing aeries in the whole state.
The membership here now num
bers 25f and among them are enroll
ed the leaders in the business and
social life of the community and the
enthusiastic manner in which the
Eagles aro boosting for the great
American lraternity is proof of the
fact that they realize fully the beau
ties and inspiration that the order
carries with it in its teachings of the
principles that gees to make better
men, more loyal Americans and men
who can fully appreciate the true
inspiration of Americanism.
The local aerie oT the F. O. B. was
organized under dispensation on
April 19 1903 and at the time of the
organization there were sixty-six
charter members, many of whom have
Passed on while others have remov
ed from the city but there are at
the present time here in the aerie,
the following who wer. in the list
of original members and hav? kepi
their membership in the order 13 ono
of the most valued of their associ
ations: James Rebal, Ed Egenber
ger. F. G. Egenberer, J. J. Svoboda.
Joseph Hadraba. Claus Speck. J. W.
Bocktneyer. J. E. Mason, C. F. Val
Itry. W. H. Wynn. Edward Donat.
I. B. Smith, Perry Coffman. Henry
DECIDES IN FAVOR OF
district Judge Begley in Decision
Rendered, Grants Judgement
0 Against Insurance Co.
from Monday's Lallv
This morning District Judge Beg
ley handed down a decision in the
claim of P. A. McGrary for compensa
tion for the death of Loren Mc'rary,
in which the court sustained the
award of damages for the death of
Loren McCrary, son of tho claimant,
which occurred in this city Septem
ber 30, 1920.
The court in its decision held that
the claimants were dependents of
the deceased Loren McCrary and as
such entitled to recover damage as
the result of the death of Loren Mc
t'rary. The court awarded the sum
cf 9.7f for 3.r0 weeks from the
date of the death, f ISO for funeral
expenses. $3T for hospital fees, and
$200 for attorney fees in the case.
The action was appealed by the
insuarnce company in which John
F. Wolff, employer of Loren McCrary
was insured, from the decision of the
state labor commissioner to the dis
trict court in which the claimants
RETURNS TO WEST
From Monday's Dally.
William Splitt, a former Cass coun
ty man, who has for the past few
years been making his home on a
farm near Imperial, returned to his
home yesterday after a two weeks'
visit in this county with relatives
and friends. Mr. Splitt has been very
successful in his home In the west
and has through his careful manage
ment made a marked success of his
farm and is now on the way to in
dependence. Mr. Splitt was accom
panied home by Andy Campbell of
near Murray, who will visit in that
portion of the west and look over
the land situation.
DEES IN CALIFORNIA
A message was received here Sat
urday afternoon announcing the
death of Frank Cole, brother of Coun
ty Attorney A. G. Cole, at Oakland,
California. Mr. Cole was a visitor
here last year with his brother and
while here became acquainted with
a number of the Plattsmouth peo
ple who will learn with great regret
of his death. The deceased has made
his home in California for sometime.
A telegraph message reached
County Attorney Cole at Holyoke.
! Colorado, yesterday and he at once
' left for Oakland to be present at the
j funeral of his brother.
CELEBRATES 1ST ANNIVERSARY
From Monday's Uallv.
Yesterday, Mr. and Mrs. William
Heinrich entertained at their home
cn West Main street a number of
ielatives and friends in lienor of
their first wedtding anniversary.
The attractive home was prettily ar
ranged for the occasion and at the
noon hour a very delightful dinner
was served by the host and hostess.
Those who attended the event were:
George Heinrich. Victor Anderson of
Havelock, Miss Ruth Drozda of Oma
ha, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hadraba.
Mrs. Blanch Price aiid daughter,
Helen Virginia of this city.
Brief Sketch of the Life of Fellow
Townsmen Signally Honored
by F. 0. E. Convention
The new president of Nebraska
Aerie of the Fraternal Order of Ea
gles has for many years been one of
the strong supporter of the prinei
pies of the order at all times and
under all circumstance?-.
William M. Barclay was born in
Indianr. county. Pennsylvania. July
3, 1ST0. and spent his early boyhood
in the east, coming to Nebraska in
1SS0 and first located at Friend
where the family mado taeir home
for a great many years and where
the lad grew into manhood.
In tha year' 1904 Mr. L:. relay came
to Plattsmouth and has sin-e tiiat
lime, been actively identified with
the business life of the'eity and has
WILLIAM M. BARCLAY
Unanimously Named Today as Wor
thy President, Nebraska F. O. E.
for the past several years been
proprietor of one o? the largest
best equipped restaurant:", in
section of the state.
Shortly after coming hero
Barclay becam interested in
Eagle aerie and his devotion to
order led to his rapid advancement
in the order ;Mid he was called to
occupy all of the chairs in the aerie
and was for two terms worthy pres
ident of the aerie. during which
time he secured great advancement
in membership and interest in the
Mr. Barclay has been a delegate to
a number of the national meetings
of the Eagles and his experience
gained at the sessions there has aided
him in the advancement of the teach
ings of the order.
At the state aerie meeting at Lin
coln in 1916 he was selected as the
state outer guard, and at the Ne
braska City aerie in 1917 was chosen
inner guard. In 191S at the state
aerie held at Fremont he was named
as worthy chaplain and in 1919 ad
vanced at the state aerie at South
Omaha to the position of state wor
thy vice president, to which office he
was re-elected at the state aerie held
in 1920 at Falls City, after stepping
aside in order that A. P. Moran. who
was in army service during the war
and lost out on promotion to the
highest office, might be unanimously
named by the 1920 convention to the
It was largely through his splen
did efforts that the state convention
was secured for Plattsmouth this
The selection of Mr. Barclay as
state worthy president is but the rec
ognition of a real and true believer in
the teachings of Eagledom and he
will be found a gentleman who will
give the order his best services at all
HAPPY HOLLOW CLUB
The Rockford College Alumnae as
sociation entertained at luncheon Sat
urday at Happy Hollow club for sev
en girls who have attended Rock
ford college this year, and four who
will enter next fall. This season's
girls are the Misses Grace Bailey,
Vesta Beavers, Lucile Lathrop, Thel
ma Partridge. Bessie Rhea, Fern
Shoup and Ethel Streitz. Those go
ing in September are the Misses Mar
garet Lou Sholes. Estelle Lapidus,
Alice Pollock and Elizabeth Plake.
Plates were ladi for twenty-seven
An extensive line of high class
ntfltinnPTV on Tin-nil at all timw ot
j the Journal office.
OF FIRST DAY
! MEMBERS OF EAGLES STATE
j AERIE ARE ENTERTAINED
f rm Tuesday's laily.
The close of the first day's session
cl the state aerie of the F. O. E. of
Nebraska, was marked by a number
of social features that proved most
delightful to the delegates and their
ladies as well as a large number of
visitors from South Omaha and Ne
braska City, who weri) in attendance
at the various events.
During the afternoon session of the
aerie at the Eagles hall the various
heal aeries over the state presented
their reports which indicated that
the order had in the past year made
very strenuous gains both in the
point of numbers and in the financial
strength of the order over the state.
The various members of the con
vention including Jerry Carrig of
Columbus. C. H. Winkler of Falls
City. William Barclay of Platts
mouth and Past Grand Trusteo Bar
rett of Omaha, were on the floor and
made rousing speeches for a bigger
and better aerie in the state and
their remarks were heartily applaud
ed by tho members.
The state aerie adjourned at 4
o'clock in order that the members
might participate in the taking of
the official picture of the convention
which was taken on tho east side of
the Hotel Wagner and all of the
visitors as well as a number of the
local Eaglet, were caught in the pic
ture. Tho formal reception and welcome
to the visitors was given last eve
ning at the Parmele theatre starting
at 7:30 with a pleasing two-reel
comedy which delighted the audience
and put them in the best of humor
for the excellent program that fol
lowed. The Eagles orchestra, under
the direction of W. It. Holly, gave one
of their snappy opening numbers as
the program was started and this was
followed by the address of welcome
delivered by City Attorney C. A.
Iiawls in behalf of the city of Platts
mouth and in which he- expressed
the pleasure that the community felt
ir. entertaining the distinguished
guests. The address of welcome was
responded to by Hen. A. P. Moran,
state worthy president in which he
expressed the feeling of pleasure that
the state aerie had felt over their re
ception and entertainment while in
The musical portion of the program
embraced selections by some of the
most talented artists in the city and
was a striking feature of the pro
gram. The vocal selection. "A Sum
mer Night." by Thomas, given by
Edna Marshall Eaton was one of the
most charming selections that could
have been chosen for the exquisite
voice of this talented lady and heart
ily encored. Mrs. Lillian Freeman
gave as a piano solo. "'The Grand
Polka De Concert" by Bartlett, which
displayed the artistic ability of the
pianoist. The male quartet composed
of Messrs. D. C. York. R. W. Knorr.
H. G. McClusky and F. A. Cloidt,
"Water Lillies" was rendered in a
most pleasing manner and received
with marked approbation by the"au
dience Mr. A. E. Stephensen of Glenwood.
cornet soloist, gave a very artistic
number to complete the musical por
tion of the program and served to
balance the splendid offerings both
vocal and instrumental that had been
The principal event of the evening
was the address delivered by Hon. A.
B. Duncan, past grand worthy pres
ident of the Eagles, of St. Joseph.
and who was introduced by
Sattler. chairman of the
The address of Judge Dun
a treat and a delight not
often heard in a gathering of this
kind and the speaker thoroughly cov
ered the groundwork of the Frater
nal Order of Eagles, its aims and
principles and at the close of his ad
dress there was a much better under
standing of the order than had ex
isted before in the minds of
eral public not members of
Following the meeting at the the
atre the members of the party ad
journed to the Eagle hall where a
social time was enjoyed by all of the
visitors and the local Eagles until
late into the night. The Eagles or
chestra furnished the music for the
tlance during the evening while in
the club rooms cards and other fea
tures were enjoyed by those who did
not care for the more strenuous en
joyment of the dance. The visitors
were also entertained at a lunch
eon served at the Barclay cafe by
the ladies of the local Eagles which
provided a bounteous repast for the
members of the convention. The lo
cal Eagles were served luncheon at
the club room? by the committee
from the local aerie.
Two Good Refrigerators
I have two txcellen. refrigerators
for sale. whhh, can be seen at the
Cream station. If needing one call
and see them.
tf sw. R. C. KENNEDY.
Journal want ads pay. Try them.
ARM DOING NICELY
Krwn Tuesday's L&lly.
LeKoy Stoiilman, young son of Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew Stohlman of near
Louisville, was in the city for a few
hours yesterday afternoon calling at
the office cf Drs. Livingston to have
an x-ray, examination made of his
right aria which was broken two
weeks ago while the lad was engaged
in pitching ball at his home with a
number of playmates. The arm has
been giving him some trouble but the
injured member is now knitting very
nicely and the lad well on the way to
recovery from the injury. He was
accompanied by his parents and sister
Martha and brother Martin.
RETURN FROM FUN
ERAL OF FATHER
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Wilcox and Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Wilcox Return From
Sad Mission Out in State.
fronr Tuesday's Datlj
Mr. and Mrs. 11. M. Wilcox and
their son. Ed and wife, have returned
home from a visit of a few days at
Riverton, Neb., where they were call
ed by the death of the father of Mrs.
Wilcox. Anderson Tirvin. who passed
awav last Monday niht verv sudden
ly. Mr. Tirvin. who was eighty-five
years of age had apparently been in
his usual good health Sunday and
was up and around as usual all day,
but in the evening he seemed to be
complaining some and was assisted to
bed and passed away before morn
ing. Mrs. H. .M. Wilcox was notified
Monday of the death of the father
and the family started at once for
Riverton and drove all night in order
to reach there in time for the funeral
services, Ed Wilcox doing the driving.
The party had a number of very dis
agreeable experiences on the trip as
they broke a spindle in the car and
had to return and secure another be
fore getting under way and from
Hastings to Blue Hill on the return
trip were in the rain. On the return
trip the party found a great deal of
difficulty in mud and being held up
by other cars that were stuck in the
ENJOY FINE OUTING
From Monday's Dslly.
The campfire girls of Ralston, Ne
braska, spent a few days of last week
camping on the farm of Mrs. W. A.
Taylor, south of this city as guests
of Mrs. Taylor and her son and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Stamp.
The girls report that they were roy
ally entertained and hope they will
be invited to Plattsmouth again.
Those comprising the party were:
Florence Fleming, May Harding, Let
tie Roberts. Stella Pflung, Alic6
Pfiung. Donothy Propst.
Miss Dorothy Propst is a grand
daughter of Mrs. Taylor and also of
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Propst of this
city. The young people were ac
companied by their guardian. Miss
Grace Pool Steinburg. of Ralston,
who is one of the best known con
tralto singers in the Omaha church
choirs, but finds time to look after
the interests of tba little members of
We appreciate your co-operation
in helping us to publish all the live
news of the community. Call No. 6,
G. Q s
Any customer of the First National Bank
who has invested his money in our Certificates
of Deposit, or "C. D's" as they are sometimes
called, knows they offer safety and a liberal
Whenever you have a sum of money
which you do not expect to need for about six
months, invest it in one of our Certificates of
Deposit and earn 4r interest.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
THE BANK WHEPE VOU FEEL AT HOME
PLATTSMOUTH JW. NEBRASKA.
Lied at His Home Here This After
noon at 1 :50 Alter an Illness Cov
ering ti:c Pact Year and a Half
From Tuesday's Daily.
TLi3 afternoon at 1:.0 at his home
here, Edward E. Egenberger, one of
the MioM popular and be; t known
residents cf the city, passed away
after an illness covering the past
year and a half. Mr. Egenberger
was a sufferer from Prir.lits disease
and during the long months of suf
fering made a brave struggle against
the inroads of the disease that was
sappinc his life, but without avail
i.nd the end came as a peaceful re
lief to the month.-, of waiting.
To the sorrowing wife and little
son -as well as to the mother and
brothers and sisters the swnpathy of
the community goes out in this hour
of dark sorrow and pain at the separ
ation from their loved one
The descased has spent his lifetime
in this city where his friends are leg
ion and the news of his d-.'ath, while
not unexpected, came as a great
shock to the many friends of this
estimable young man, who has been
cut down while yet in the flush of
ONE OF BEST BALL
GAMES PLAYED HERE
Is Verdict of Fans Who Saw Eagles
Team Defeat 13th Street All
Stars in Eleven Innings.
From Monday' Unttv
The base ball fans were given a
real treat yesterday when the Eagles
in an exciting eleven inning game
succeeded in defeating the 13th
Street All-Stars of Omaha by a score
of 2 to 1.
The attendance at the game was
the best of the season and everyone
who was present felt amply repaid
as a result of the close and thrilling
base ball exhibition given by both
Walt Connors made his initial ap
pearance in the box for the season
and kept the hits of the visitors well
scattered over the eleven stanzas of
the game. It was not until the last
of the final inning that the Omaha
team-"wobbled in their playing and
allowed the Eagles to put over the
run that spelled victory for the
SAILS FOR GERMANY
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fischer of this
city, sailed on Saturday from New
York on the "Patomac", one of the
new American liner for Europe and
expect to spend some three months
in that portion of the globe. Both
Mr. and Mrs. Fischer have their
close relatives residing in Germany
and expect-to spend their time there
during the several months visit. The
parents of Mr. Fischer are engaged
in farming in the Rhine river valley
and have been very successful and
rated as anion? the wealthy residents
of that locality, although they have,
in common with all of the residents
of Europe, suffered reverses as t lie
result of the war. This is the first
visit of this couple hack to the old
home since leaving there live years
or 0. K.
til 3 I
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