The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, June 30, 1921, Image 1

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VOL. NO. XXX vn.
NO. 100
Another of the young men who
claim I'lattsmouih as their birthplace
has had his; ability and qualifications
recognized in the busy old world and
cn the occasion of his leaving col
lege ha been tendered one of the
Lest positions in the legal profession
in the east.
This oung man is Matthew Ger
ing Herold. son of Mr. and Mrs. Hen
rv Herold of this city and the ne
phew of Matthew Gering the emin
ent attorney of this city. Mr. Herold
this summer completed hi.-: course of
study at the Harvard law school and
was gneii his decree at the summer
cc mint n -enunt and placed in the pos
ition to take up the practice of his
profession. 1
Mr. Herold had expected to come
west to take up the practice of his
profes--i'ni at the close of his school
work and shortly after the closing,
of school received from Colonel 'il-
liam Hayward. newly appointed U.
S. district attorney for southern New ,
York, the tender of the appointment
as one of the assistants in the office
of Hie district attorney.
The office of I'nited States district!
attorney of New York is probably the
most important lesal post in the gov-;
eminent outside of the attorney gen-'
era!, as most of th
important 1itiga-;o!l
tion involvinir treat issues c.ime un
i,;. 1T..1 tti .,ist,,ni
di-trict attornevs are men of treat -!
est abilitv in everv wav and the siir-'lho
nal honor bellowed on .Mr. Herold
irwio.-itu- ,., tiic -itiiiitv -i It
yer has been recognized in tiie higher
circles of ttie legal profession.
The :i i!ii; i I iiieii t was considered
for a time bv Mr. Herold and he has I
finally definitely
the post tendered
der ided to accept i
him and will at
once enter into the duties cf the or-
Those who know this talented
voting man realize that Col. Havward
has made no mi take in the selection
of hi- as-.i-tant as Mr Herold has a
splendid mind and his wonTl-rful re-
cc.rd in the studv of jurisprudence
has been ec.tMi ized in the clleses
,.twJ ,. vit.r h h-, .-.cruiireil
his legal educati
short rears :
forth from the
schools asd mailt
lOW the footstep:
legal profession
Universitv of
n. !t was but a few
when he stepped
Plaf tr-inont h hiirh
' his decision to f l
; of his ur.ce in the
He later entered the
bratka from whb-'i
,r.-..i.,..f..i w-;ti, .-!. .. n,.r. -.rwt
from the Nebraska school he look
an advanced four-o of studv :tf
vard. Mr. Herold was emoted in' ar the law school when the
call of his eoiintrr came in 1 1 7
and he laid a ide the work of the st u-1
dent to take up the uniform of a
vae in the ranks of the U. S. army
and was sent to Prance for service
with the A. E. P.. later being pro-,
motfd to fereeant and then to the
rank of second lieutenant in the ar-,
tillery branch of the -ervice. On re-i
tuinine home from service Matthew
once more to,k up the study of the
law and with the result that he has
just closed his school work with j
.reat success. j
The many friends here are pleased j
and gratified at the high hon:r con-I
ferred on this young man and he will,
cany with him their best wishes fori
a very siK-cesf ill career in his new I
office and in the profession in which'
he u&douhtly will prove a worthv
From T.tondav'p Dallv
Yesterday afiemon at the Holy
Rosary Catholic church Miss Esther
Snitzer and Mr. llarlev Gad wav. of
Omaha were united in the bonds of
wedlock by Kev. Father Ferdinand
Siie:,.-er, rector of the church.
The bridal party were attended by
Milton Gadway. brother of the groom
as the best man and Miss Florence
O'.son as bridesmaid.
Following the wedding the mem
bers of the bridal party were invited
to the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Ripple where the newly weds were
entertained during their sta? in the
city. Dainty refreshments of ice cream
and cake were served and followed
later in the afternoon with a dainty
two-course luncheon.
The groom is a nephew of Mr. and
Mr?. Ripple and is an experienced
stock buyer for the firm of Swift &
Co. at Omaha, having "been with thi
firm for the past ten years. The bride
is a most charming lady and has a
host of friends in the metropolis who
will wish her well in her new hap
piness. She has been connected with
one of the large wholesale firms in
that city for some years.
Those ta attend Hie reception were:
Milton Gadway, Charles Gadwav of
Omaha: Misses Florence and Marie
Olson. Mrs. Sarah Gadway, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Cheval and daughter, De
lires and Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Ripple
of this. citv.
One 20x3 2 canvass in good con
dition, at $25.
From Monday's Daily.
This morning a message was re
ceived here by Earl F. Irelan, an
nouncing the serious illness of
George Stevenson, of. Nebraska City,
father of Mrs. Irelan. Mr. Steven-
'son was taken ill last evening and
a very severe paralytic stroke was
suffered that has resulted in the
vocal organs being entirely paralyz
ed and the patient being absolutely
helpless. Mr. and Mrs. Irelan depart
ed this afternoon for Nebraska City
to be at the bedside of the father.
Mrs. E. V. Kebal, another daugh
ter, was prevented by sickness from
leaving with the others for the old
Take the Eagles Down the Line
Score of 4 to 2 in Contest on
Dampened Grounds.
From Monday's Daily.
Yesterday afternoon the followers
of the national pastime from the
promising little city of Manley ar
rived in our midst with their shin
ing war clubs and fast bunch of
base ball players and put the first
niche of the season in the record of
the Plattsmouth Eagles, winning the
game by a score of 4 to 2.
The visitors had expected to come
in even stronger force as they had a
hurler from Ashland scheduled to do
the tossing for their team, but owing
to the threatening weather he came
not. and the Manley team was placed
1,s own resources to supply the
I .i..f-,,.:. .. ; . ..i, ; ..
c:? ii tor piicners irom tne visitors
brought forth Mike OLeary. one of;
promising young players of ourj
: ''- ighboring town and he fitted very'
! nicely in the base ball machinery and
;Tept the Eagles at a disadvantage all
the wav through the game.
The locals were also shy in the
department as Gradoville.
w bo lias teen doing tne receiving,
together with Connors, one of the
"ui, ..,.5
gone to Cedar Creek to officiate
'against Nehawka. This necessitated
Herold assuming his old time
'Job back afiLebat and he caught a
' 5od game as is his general practice,
, although he has not for the past two
seasons played a great deal in this
i position. William Harvey Mason
was the choice of the
team as the
slab artist and played a good game,
although in one inning the team suf
fered heavv casualties and the visi
tors were aide to secure their four!
1 runs, a hit into one of the pools of
'water aiding in getting two of the
runs over the slab. I
J he water also conirioutea 10
Plattsmouth scores as it interfered'witll the fielders.
William O'Donnell at the first sack
for the Eagles, was one of the chief
features of the game arid secured a
numb, t of very difficulty catches on;
the throws and hits made into nis-
The game was very pleasing and
the two teams have promised a sec
ond meeting, when they will try out
the issues again.
Inundates Farm Land East of Bur
lington Tracks Not as High
as Last Year but Rising
From M'inrtav'R Daljv.
The flood waters which have been
! accumulating in the Platte and Mis
souri rivers near their source are
now pouring with full force through
I this territory and ca-using not a lit
tle' damage to the low lands that lie
I where the old bed of the Missouri
i was in the long-distant past. The
land east of the Burlington right-of-
way, which had given promise of
returning an excellent crop for the
first time in the past three years, is
now under several feet of water and
last evening a three inch rise added
to the trials and tribulations of the
residents along the lands where the
water has been most felt.
The water has now swept over the
low lands from north of the Platts-'
mouth Water company's pumping
station and the land between the sta-'
tion and the residence of J. I. Lowe
just east of the depot, resembles a'
large lake, while prospects are good
for a still further raise. So far.
however, the water has not reached
the stage that it did last year, when
it entirely surrounded the Lowe home
and made travel necessary with a
row boat.
The high water has brought a
large number of fish into the chan
nels and shoots along the river and
some large sized cat fish have been
caught on the flooded sections of
land by the adventerous fishermen.
We desire to express to our many
friends and neighbors our heartfelt
appreciation of their loving kindness 1
and sympathy in the hour of our
sorrow and grief. We also desire
to thank those of the friends who
were so generous with their beauti
ful floral offerings. Mrs
Egenberger and Son: Mrs. J
jEgenberger and family.
County Judge Beeson, One of Ne
braska Delegates, Reports Fine
Time in St. Louis.
Prom Monday's Dally.
County Judge Allen J. Beeson and
wife returned home yesterday from
St. Louis, where they had been in
attendance at the sessions of the
head camp of the Modern Woodmen
of America. Judge Beeson being one
of the members of the Nebraska dele
gation to the great fraternal gather
ing. Judge Beeson reports the head
camp as being attended by some
5,000 Modern Woodmen and with a
camp of 2,000 Forresters there dur
ing the meeting and some very in
teresting competitive drills pulled
off by the various teams. The drill
team of Rock Island, Illinois, was the
winner of the first prize and No. 120
01 Omaha a close second, both teams
being brilliant in their drilling and
One of the most important busi
ness matters taken up and acted on
by the head camp was the decision
to place the age for membership at
from 1C to 50. instead of 18 and 45.
as it is at present. The officers of
the order believe that the youths of
the lower age joining will permit
the older class of men to enter with-
j out causing any appreciable increase
in the losses of the order,
j The city of St. Louis afforded
'many interesting sights for the niem
j bers of the camp and all of the points
of interest were taken 'in during the
stay of the visitors. The judge found
:the opportunity of hieing himself out
I to the National league park, where
he saw the Pittsburg team and the
.Cardinals tangle and Bender, well
known Indian pitcher, did the tossing
for the smokv citv crew at the game.
Shaw's gardens and the many inter
esting river views also helped in
jthe entertaining of the crowd of
visitors. One of the sights that ap
! pealed most to the genial jurist was
the court house of St. Louis, built
j in 1S29. and which is still used to
'house the officials of the county.
The old market where slaves were
sold in the ante-bellum days is still
visible and brings to mind recollec
tions of the past when St. Louis was
the metropolis of the slave-owning
states of the Mississippi valley.
From Tuesday's Dallv.
Last evening one of the- parties
who exercises supervision over their
fellow men noticed a car standing
out on Washington avenue and one
of the occupants engaged in taking
a drink out of a strange appearing
bottle and at once it was decided
that here was a case of some hard
ened booze hound partaking of his
favorite beverage and the party who
witnessed the drinking hastened on
down to the business section of the
city and poured the story into the
ear of the law, with the result that
Chief Jones and Officer Chandler mo
tored out to the scene of the report
ed battle with the booze and found
the car all right but the contents of
the many bottles that were found
proved to be not hard liquor, but
merely a highly scented brand of
hair toic. The parties with the car
were selling the tonic and while the
evidence was apparent that it had
been used to promote the inward kick
as well as being used as a hair dress
ing, it was not sufficient to cause
the arrest of the parties and they
were allowed to go on their way re
joicing and with the tonic still in
From Tuesday' Dally.
The Q. Z. society of the Presby
terian church was very pleasantly
entertained yesterday afternoon at
the farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Searl
Davis near Murray and the occasion
which was the last meeting of the
summer was very largely attended,
some forty being present. The party
left the church in autos shortly af
ter 4 o clock and reaching the Dav
is home found a most pleasant rest
ing place, in the cool shade and in
viting surroundings of the home. Well
filled baskets of the good things to
eat had been provided and to this
the members did ample justice in
every way and at a late hour in the
evening returned homeward, tired
but well pleased with the outing and
charmed w'ith the hospitality afford
ed them at the Davis home.
From Tuesday' Dally.
This afternoon the members of
the Omaha chapter of the Order of
De Molay and the candidates of the
new chapter in this city were given
an auto ride over the city that prov
ed a 'pleasing parade of the member
ship of this splendid young order.
The procession was headed by the
C T . . .1 T I. .1 n ....... r. .1 ... . 1.
car OI rieu ouatu uctuiairu wiim iiie
stars and stripes while the De Molay 1
Dana 01 umana was in eviuence wnni
their tuneful jazz as
the cars drove t
over the streets of the city.
Phone the Journal office when you
are need of Job PrintilIS of any
V.I Kind. .Best equipped snop in soutn
I eastern Nebraska.
Receiving Treatment in Omaha
From Monday's Dallr.
Mrs. Lucile Davis, the genial and
efficient operator asd manager at the
Nehawka telephone exchange, who
has not been in the best cf health
for some time, was taken to Omaha
last week, for treatment at one of
the hospitals there. It was at first
thought an operation vould be re
QUired. but it is believed now this
can be avoided. Mrs. Yv'oodward,
luanager of the Elm wood exchange,
is looking after the work here dur
ing the time Mrs. Davis is at the
Dean Douglass Departs Yesterday to
Take Up Work Preparatory to
Entering the Academy.
One of the first members of the
graduating class of 1921 of the
I'lattsmouth high school to make a
choice of his life's work has been
Dean Douglass, who yesterday de
parted lor the east to enter on bis
preparatory work and examinations
that will qualify him for admission
to West Point.
Mr. Douglass was appointed as
the candidate from the first district
of Nebraska by Congressman C. F.
Keavis recently and has been await
ing for some time the notification to
report for the examination. This
young man is one of the brightest
members of the graduating class of
the present year and has been es
pecially gifted in mathematics, one
(f the chief requirements of the
courses of study at the great national
military institution.
That Mr. Douglass may find much
success in his chosen career as a
member of the military l'orces of the
I'nited States is the sincere wish of
the host of friends in this city and
his future will be watched with great
interest by his friends here.
Mr. Douglass was accompanied as
far as Omaha by his mother, Mrs. J.
E. Douglass and his sister. Miss Yes
ta, and was joineJ there by Jack
Fisher, of Beatrice, who is also a
student named for West Point and
will accompany Dean east, and the
two youtg men will"vsit Chicago,
Luffalo and New York City before re
porting at West Point the lirst of
the month.
Parties Near Greenwood Find They
are Not Cut Out for Makers
of the Corn Juice.
From Monday's Dally.
Krom Monday's Dally
Saturday morning Sheriff C. D.
Q u in I in accompanied by William
Grebe drove out to the vicinitv of
Greenwood where they were joined
Karl Schmitt, one of the state agents
from the office of Gus Hyer.s. state
sheriff, and the party proceeded to
look over the situation there with
the view of locating anyone who
might be making the drink that in
ebriates as well as cheers and which
had been reported as being quite free
ly circulating in this portion of tiie
arid region of the U. S. A.
The only case discovered was that
of a home made coil and worm which
however was not in operation and
owners freely told the sheriff the
truth of the matter as far as they
knew the facts in the case. They
stated that they had intended at one
time of making a little "licker" for
their stomach's sake but the first
trial was so disgusting that they had
abandoned all further effort and the
arid condition was as great around
their home as any in the country.
The parties inthe case were evi
dently very sincere in their state
ments and the matter has been al
lowed to rest until the return of
County Attorney A. G. Cole from
Ohio. It is not thought that the par
ties will he given any severe punish
ment as their only offense apparent
ly was in having the coil on hand.
From Monday's Dally.
The teachers and officers of the
Christian church Sunday school yes
terday motored out to the state fish
eries near Gretna and spent the day
there in a conference as to the work
of the Sunday school. Incidently
the members of the party enjoyed a
fine picnic dinner which preceded the
active conference work. On the re
turn home they found some places
where the rainfall had been most
From Monday'p Dallv
This morning the city treasury
was reimbursed by contributions
from two of the motorists of the
city. Harley Becker received 10 and
costs, amounting to $13 for speeding,
while T. H. Pollock paid a similar
amount for being caught making a
short turn at the intersection of
Sixth and Main streets.
We can furnish you blank books
most any kind at Journal office.
NO. 3, R. A. M.
From Tuesday's Daily.
The newest branch of the Mason
ic fraternity the Order of D'Molay,
was brought into being this afternoon
when the members of the Omaha
chapter of the order commenced the
work of the initation of the members
who have been secured in this city.
To speak of this order it is a new
departure in the field of Masonry
and affords to the youth of the land
the opportunity of gathering the les
ions of the great fraternity that will
tend toward better living and a high
er standard of manhood in the com
munities where the order is founded.
The Order of DeMolay is primarly
for the sons of Master Masons and
their friends and chums and was
brought into being at Kansas City in
March 191!, under the leadership of
Frank S. Landis. In a very short time
the order, which was then of a pure
ly local nature had drawn a mem
bership of 2.000 in Kansas City
The ritual of the order was pre
pared by Mr. Landis and Frank A.
Marshall of Kansas City. The work
of the order among the boys attrac
ted some little attention from among
the Mason.s of the west and among
these Dr. Zoro Clark of Omaha, one
of the Jeading members of the Ma
sonic fraternity in the west and this
bore fruit in the fact that Dr. Clark
became one of leaders in boosting the
cause of DeMolay in the United States
and assisted materially in bringing
it to the present high standard.
The leaders cf the Masonic order
soon realized the immense possibil
ities for good in the order and it was
soon nationalized and a grand coun
cil appointed to control the order.
The purpose of the order is to make
better men. The ritualistic work
teaches reverence, patritism, filial
love, clean living and good citizen
ship. Two degrees are offered in the
initatory work.
In this city the chapter of DeMo
lay will be sponsored by Nebraska
Chapter No. 3 R. A. M. and the work
of the boys will to some extent be
supervised,. by the higher branch of
the order.
Dr. Clark, who is the honorable
inspector general of the thirty-third
degree Masons of Nebraska, and Chief
Advisor of the Omaha council of the
Order of DeMolay was here today
conferring with the local Masons and
assisting in the work of securing the
starting of the chapter here.
To assist in thhe governing of the
order in this city the advisory board
of ten members have selected from
the membership of Nebraska Chapter
No. o R. A. M. and are as follows:
Ralph J. Haynie. chairman; Carl
Sohmidtman, Dr. R. P. Westover, Dr.
F. L. Cummins. Attorney W. A. Ro
bertson, L. L. Wiles, Glen Perry, W.
U. Banning, Union. F. H. Jo-hnson,
Weeping Water, Miles Drake, Louis
ville The new officers of the DeMolay
chapter here have been temporarily
appointed as follows:
Master Councillor-IIarley Cecil
Senior Councillor-Paul Ruster, of
Weeping Water.
Junior Councillor-Carl Schneider
Treasurer-Karl Wurl
Scrlbe-Herold Fitt
Chaplain-Mason Wescott
Senior Deacon-George Sohmidtman
Junior Deacon-Yictor Wallick, of
Weeping Water.
Senior Steward-George Busch
Junior Steward-Harold Renner
Alamoner-Clare Hudson
Marshal-Wayne Hudson
Standard Bearer-Charles Hartford
Sentinel-Jack McCarthy
Organist-Harold Smith
Preceptors-Melvin Johnson, Don
ald Dickson, Raymond Cook, George
Persinger. Otto Trilety, Sargeant and
Hobson, Weeping Water.
The membership of the order in
this city affords a splendid start for
this branch of the order and is com
posed of the young manhood of the
community. The charter members of
the order are as follows: Charles
Hartford, Harold W. Smith, Harold H.
Smith, Mason Wescott, George F. Do
vey, Carl Schneider, George Busch,
Melvin Johnson. Russel Perry, Oscar
Gapen, Raymond Rebal, Paul Swan.
Union, Douglass McCrary. Donald
Dickson, Floyd Elliott. Clare and
Wayne Hudson, Warren Barnard.
John Sattler, Dudley Hudgins, George
Ebersole. Earnest and Edward Much-
alotte. George Persinger, Raymond
Cook, Lloyd Meisinger, Carl Johnson,'
Elmer J. Rummel, Fred and Elmer
Tritsch. Fred and James Warren, '
Harry and Howard Dwyer, Henry
Todd. Kearney, Paul Bullion, Wal
ter Martin, Charles Denson.
The work was confered on a num- j
ber of the candidates this afternoon
and will be completed this evening
following the luncheon at the city'
Six registered Chester White Gilts
bred for fall farrow breeding. The
best in the U. S. A. Write or phone j
No. 1303. Geo. Stall, Weeping Wa
ter, Nebraska. I
Mrs. Frank Cheval. of this city
has received word from her sister,
Mrs. A. C. Tulene. stating that the
members of the Tulene family had
arrived on the coast in fine shape and ; ' ..
were enjoying very much the new i Jack Minton, Conductor on Eurling
home. Mr. and Mrs. Tulene are lo- j ton, Meets with Peculiar Ac
cated near Orange, California, and i cident Yesterday,
have bought a small ranch in that "
section, w hich is well improved and j prom Mon(,ay , Dally
has all modern conveniences. They. Jaci; Mill,OUj CUi. t,f the best
are well pleased with the climate andjknown conductors on the Burlington
are enjoying the best of health in the lines we!st and wrll know n in this
land of sunshine and flowers. ' .it ,,e waB Matioa(.d for a
Frank and John Wooster and Mrs.ofNo. y5i the fast ,liaii train. He
W. F. Krisky Go to Bedside of
Brother, John Wooster
A message was received here Sat
urday afternoon by the members of
the Wooster family, announcing the
serious illness of John Wooster at
his home near Reliance. South Da
kota. The announcement did not
give any of the particulars of the
illness or its nature, but only that
the patient wa in quite critical
condition. Mrs. W. F. Krisky, a
sister and Frank and Joseph Wooster,
brothers, departed at 7:39 Saturday
evening for Omaha enroute to Re
liance, to look after the condition of
their brother.
Since removing to Dakota, John
has been engaged in farming and
has a laree amount of wheat now
ready for the harvest and his illness
has come at a most trying time and
it will be necessary for the relatives
of the sick man to care for the pres
ervation of his crops.
Just what the nature of the ill
ness of Mr. Wooster is. will not be
fully learned until the relatives from
Plattsmouth reach his side and get
word back to the members of
familv here.
From Tuesday's Dally.
While in the city today County
Agent L. R. Snipes stated to the
Journal representative that the resi
dents of Weeping Water are pre
paring to come here en masse! on
the Fourth of July to witness the
base ball game between Weeping
Water and Plattsmouth and to root
for their home team. The Weeping
Water people are planning on com
ing here and enjoying a picnic din
ner and later taking in the game and
also are expecting to carry home the
honors of the day.
The good people of Plattsmouth
will be pleased to have all of our
neighbors that can come over on the
big day and if they are successful
In ihf hnll e-A m e tbev will find tliwt
the Plattsmouth neonle are as eood, QC . ivnT-o i thu cr-.
tional sport.
Number 156,916, Neb. Finder re
turn to the O. K. Garage or the
Journal office.
Advertising is printed salesman
ship generalized sufficiently to carry
appeal to the varied class of readers.
Does your ad come within these requirements?
I i
r 111
In Union There Is Strength!
Standing as a mighty bulwark protecting
the financial prosperity of our nation is the
Federal Reserve System supervised by the
United States government.
Thousands of banks throughout the
country, as members of the Federal Reserve
System, co-operate in absorbing shocks and
working for stable, uniform conditions.
The First National Bank as a member of
the System, offers your banking connection
here the protection and prestige of the strong
est financial system in the world.
The First National Bank
number of years,
peculiar accident
was the victim of a
yesterday, which
! will cause him to tal.e
a 1 e w
da vs'
I enforced vacation.
It seems Mr Minton had been in
charge of No. 70, an cast bound
freight, and had been laid up at
l J " l- t i -i rr l- Toii'Q tli TtrjCcilt(r I rd
was standing near the tracks as No.
15 passed and a hanger from one of
the cars struck one of the crossing
planks causing it to fly out and
strike Jack across both lef.s, doub
ling him up with the pain and shock
of the accident.
It was thought at first (hat both
legs had been fractured, but the
Injured man was hurried on into
Crest on. where an examination was
made and it was found that (he
limbs were not broken, although very
badly bruised, and the patient was
ordered to remain in the hospital for
the present at least.
While the accident was serious
enough, it will be the occasion of
much pleasure to the friends here to
learn that the first report as to the
accident was unfounded and not as
as had been reported.
Mr. Minton was for a number of
years engaged in ninning on the
freight line between this city and
Lincoln, via Louisville and later was
sent to the O'Neill and Siourx City
lines, but of late has been running
out of Crest 011. Iowa, where his head
quarters were established.
New York, June 27. One of the
largest cargoes of mail sent from this
country to Europe 9.000 sacks
was aboard the United States mail
Steamship company's passenger liner.
America, when fche sailed yesterday.
She is the largest passenger ship to
leave this port flying the American
flag. She was formerly the German
liner Amerika.
Liverpool, June 27. The new 35,
000 ton former German passenger lin
er Colombia, recently sold to the
White Star Line by the allied repara
tions commision will be renamed the
Homeric. She will be ready for her
trial trip in a few weeks.
Among the members of the Omaha
i clia ptcr of the Order of DeMolay lo
visit this city and assist in the work
of conferring the degree on the mem
bers of the new Plattsmouth chap
ter, was L. H. White, who is con
nected with the Omaha Bee, being
employed in the sterotyping room of
the Omaha paper. Mr. White took
advantage of the visit here to drop
in on the Journal and look the plant
over as well as talking "shop" for
a few moments with the members of
the Journal force.
Advertising is the life of trade,
died at the Journal office.
Jli I