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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1921)
VOL. NO. XXXVIII.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, MONDAY, JULY 18, 1921.
PARK BEING URGED
Residents of City Strong: For Making
a Real Recieation Ground of
Washington Park Avenue !
From Thursday's rallv.
The proposition of improving the
park that the city purchased sever
al years ago on Washington Avenue,
seems to he growing in favor and
the citizens in general as well as
the business men of the community
are strong in urging that the park
he made a reality in the near fut
ure. The tennis followers in this city
have established a sourt at the park
and this feature is one that should
he left undisturbed no matter what
action may he taken in making
changes in the park.
The installing of seats as well as
making walks through the park and
a general cleanup of the ground:;
has heen urged for immediate action
and Mie of the real live boosters for
the proposition has ottered the sug
gestion that there he a day designa
ted when every business man or
anyone else in the community who
is a helitver in civic improvement
turn out and devote a few hours to
laboring in cleaning up the park and
aid the cty that much in making it
an ideal recreation spot.
It will not require a great deal
of lahor or expense to place the park
in such shape that it can he used by
the citizens cf i he community ami
certainly it would he a big advan
tage to the community. The growth
of sentiment in its favor has point
ed to the fact that there will bo no
let. up until the new park is made
One suggestion that has been made
that is certainly worth while is that
when the park is fixed up as it
should that it be named ineommem
eration of the first Plattsmouth man
ro pay vi:h his life in the world
war i-.awaru nipple r.irk.
Mis. F. G. Egenberger Has Number
of Relatives and Friends at Horn
at Delightful Gathering
From Thursday's Daily. "
Last evening the pleasant home of
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Kgenberger on
Vine street was the scene of a most
pleasant social event when Mrs. Eg
enberger entertained a number of
t he neighbors and friends at a most
charming picnic supper on the spac
ious lawn that surrounds the Egen
berger home. The members cf the
party enjoyed to the utmost the treat
prepared for them and as the hours
sped by the enjoyment continued un
abated until the shades of evening
brought the festivities to a close.
Aft-r the supper the members of the
party enjoyed the band concert for
a few hours. Those to attend the
event were: Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Egenberger and Miss (Jeraldine Ol
son of Omaha. Mr. and Mrs. L. V.
Egenberger, Misses Opal Fitzgerald.
Jeanette Weber. Helen Egenberger.
Margaret Scot ten. Mary Clark. Hel
en Egenberger. and Betty Ptak.
SOME THRESHING RETURNS
During the past week, as is the
practice, the Journal tield man has
found it necessary to visit many of
the threshing outfits which are bus
ily engaged turning out Cass coun
ty's small grain crop. We have found
varying yields of wheat, some not
very enviable, and ethers exception
ally good, but the general average
being in the neighborhood of twenty
bushels per acre.
At the farm of
found the machine
of r;rain into the
between 2 4 and
and Murdoch, we
pmtrir.g a stream
bushels per acre.
The best returns of which we have
been aide to learn, however, were
made on the farm of Henry Borne
meier, north of Murdock, where a
field of iT acres produced a yield of
1.0t;s bushels. r 42 bushels and IS
pounds to the acre.
IS GRANTED PENSION
From Thursday's DaJly.
The dispatches from Washington
today state that Mrs. Harriett Mc
Cauley of this city has been granted
a pension of $30 per month by the
department of pensions. Mrs. 11c
Cauley is the widow of the late Wil
liam McCauley. who had a long and
enviable recrrd as a soldier of the
Fnion army in the Civil war.
SECURES DIVORCE DECREE
From Thursday s Dallj
In the district court yesterday af
ternoon a decree of divorce was
granted to Ervin L. Barnard from
Frances V. Barnard, on the charges
of cruelty and in the decree the
plaintiff was also given the custody
of the two minor children. Pearl
Irene, aged four years, and Eula
Louise, aged two years.
Two high grade Red Polled bulls! x, . . , J
for sale. C. C. Barnard, Mynard, anything? Find anything?
Neb., telephone 4022. jTry a Journal want-ad.
PATIENTS AT HOSPITAL
From Thursday's Iaily.
George Ingwersen, one of the prom
inent residents of the vicinity of Ne
hawka is at present at the Fenger
hospital in Omaha where he will be
operated on today for an affliction
covering a period of several months.
Mrs. X. C. JJeverage of Murray is
also at the Fenger hospital where
she was operated on yesterday after
noon and she is now doing just as
well as could possibly be expected
under the circumstance.
Doth of the patients have many
friend in this portion of the county
who will be pleased to learn of their
CLASS OF 1919
Very Pleasant Gathering; at Eagles
Hall Attended by Twenty-One
From Friday's Daily.
Last evening the members of the
graduating class of l'llll of th-e
Plattsmouth high school turned back
for a short period the hands of time
and at their class reunion become
the boys and girls who spent so
many pleasant years in the course of
study at the alma mater.
The members of the class had been
busily engaged all afternoon in ar
langing the hall and the class colors
of red and white were in evidence
in the streamers that decorated the
hall and made a most attractive scene.
The large figures. "llM'.t" were in
evidence on the north wall and in
dicated the purpose of the gather
ing. The punch bowl was very at
tractively arranged with decorations
of the summer flowers and was very
much sought to partake of the d
licous refreshments that the ladies
of the class had arranged for the
benefit of the thirsty.
The class held a
session proceeding the
opening of the
evening of festivity and elected ihe.ir
ofticers, Ifarley Cecil being named as
president aiul Hilt Martin as secretary-treasurer,
and the members ar
ranged for another meeting the pom
in:r year when they might enjoy the
With the business of the r-essiou
over the former class mates devoted
themselves to the social features of
the occasion and for the time they
entered into the delights of the party
with all the enthusiasm of the class
parties of the years gene by. (lames
served to pass the time pleasantly
and much fun and merriment derived
in the various stunts of the evening
was the gum chewing contest and in
which Miss I'na Crook was awarded
the prize after keen eompeti'ion with
Harley Cecil carrying off the booby
The .Mass yells added to the festiv
ties of the occasion and as the even
ing was drawing to a close the mem
bers of the party enjoyed dancing un
til the midnight hour bid them home
During the course of the evening
dainty refreshments were served by
the - committee composed of Misses
Helen Itor.erts and Clara Rainey and
I'na Crook which proved a most
lightful part of the program.
W. R. C. ENTERTAINS
from Friday's Paiiv
Yesterday afternoon the ladies of
the Woman's Relief Corps delight
fully entertained at ihe pleasant
home of Mrs. M. A. Street at. a lawn
social. Mrs. Street, Mrs. F. (J. Egen
berger and Mrs. Mae Morgan, being
the hostesses of the occasion.
The gathering was strictly inform
al and the ladies to the number of
thirty-five, who were in attendance,
felt that it was one of the most de
lightful of the summer social events.
Owing to the extremely hot weather
the ladies had omitted the usual pro
gram of entertainment and the hours
were spent informally in visiting and
having a good time while sewing
served as a pleasant summertime oc
cupation for the members of the
At a suitable hour the hostesses
served a very dainty and delicious
t wo-courso luncheon that was much
enjoyed and in , which all participat
ed and at the home going hour it
was the general expression that the
event bad been more than usually
pleasant for all those who had at
tended. IIARRIED AT THE COURT HOUSE
From Thursday's Daily.
Yesterday afternoon County Judge
Allen J. Bees.on was called upon to
unite in the bonds of holy wedlock
Miss Edna Burbee and Mr. Ray
Chriswisser, both of near Union.
The ceremony was performed in the
usual neat and pleasing manner by
the court and the nuptial knot was
witnessed by County Register Ol
Deeds Mrs. Edna Shannon and W. T.
Adams, deputy county clerk. i
! The young people are well known
in the territory of Union the groom
being a son of Mr. and Mrs. R. H.
Chriswisser, members of one of the,
I eld families of the county. Mr. and)
j Mrs. Chriswisser will continue to
make their home in that locality
I where the groom is engaged in farm-1
CONTRACT LET LAST NSGHT
BY CITY COUNCIL FOR FOUf
TEEN BLOCKS OF P
CONCRETE DECIDED UPON AFTER LENGTHY DIS
CUSSION COLEMAN'S EID OF $35,414.13
THE LOWEST SUBMITTED.
: From Friday's Daily.
I The session of the city council held
! last night for the purpose of pass-
ing on the paving in the new dis
trict just created, was one that was
full of pep and plenty of argument,
pro and con on the question of
whether the niW district should be
paved with concrete or brick or the
paving laid over for some time.
which was apparently the sentiment
of a number of the resident in the
A petition was presented signed
by a large number of the residents
in the district in which they asked
thai the paving be done with brick
block as has been the custom in the
paving heretofore carried out and
on motion the petition was received
and placed on tile.
His Honor, Mayor Johnson then
began to attempt to find the senti
ment of the residents of the district
by calling on ihose who were present
in the council chamber to express
themselves ami the advocates of
brick paving at once took their in
ning. L. C. Sharp, who has been
one of the boosters of paving in the
city for a long time, stated that he
favored brick rather than concrete
as lie thoutrht that it would prove in
the long run to be the cheapest.
Attorney William A. Robertson
stated that lie favored brick paving
because of the fact that he had ob
served concrete paving at Sioux Cit,
Fremont and Hoihany and in these
cases was not favorablv impressed
by the wearing qualities of the work
which had become cracked and chip
ped by trav.d. Mr. Robertson br.d a
number of pictures of scenes taken
along the concrete paved streets and
roads, which showed cracked up
paving, but these pictures were
later discounted by the advocates of
the concrete when they came to bat.
E. J. Ilichey. who stated that he
was the owner
him. but that
of three lots in the
said that h. his case
between bricl: and
amount to $300 to
he believed the best
t make a good per-
should be used
nianent job and
one that would last
the city in years Jo come. He be
lieved in quality of work and the
final test of wear rather than the
first cost of the work in making the
The concrete side of the proposi
tion was given warm advocacy by
former Mayor 11. A. Schneider, who
stated that it was a comparatively
eay matter to secure petitions for
anything that was desired and that
the petition in regard to the bricl:
paving did not represent the united
sentiment of the taxpayers, as many
on the petition were not desirious of
any paving this year and. sought to
have the matter delayed by asking
for the brick, which would necessi
tate a delay of some time. Mr. Sch
neider stated that he had seen lots
of concrete paving and it was not as
bad as had heen represented by the
brick advocates and in fact in Cali
fornia and a number of places where
he had been it was first class in ev
ery way. He favored paving at once
in the district and paving with con
crete. The work that Mr. Coleman
had done in the
curb and gutter
past year in the
district had been
and as he was the
lowest bidder Mr.
he should receive
W. F. C.illespie
stated that as a
resident of the district he favored
paving and that at once as he had
been waiting a year to get his walks
put in, trusting that he might have
the proper grade supplied when the
paving was put in. He had signed
the petition in favor of the brick
paving but would favor concrete or
anything else to get the work done.
He cited the concrete paving in
Hastings as an example of the kind
of work that had come under his ob
servation in concrete work.
Mayor Johnson added to the rap
idly growing heat of the argument
with the challenge that the brick
paving petition was gotten up purely
to delay the paving over another
Mr. Richey then arose and at
tempted to calm the troubled waters
by stating that he had been one of
the persons to pet up the petition
and had had no desire to push any
thing through over the heads of any
one and that each signer had had
explained to him the cost of the pav
ing to his property and the difference
between the two pavings. He also
stated that the paving at Hastings j
to which Mr. Gillespie had
was asphaltic concrete and
from the usual common
paving. He reiterated
that he had no desire
to push any
thing through, but he did think the
DECLARES MORE CRIME
Lincoln, Neb., July 14. Answer
ing a questionnaire sent out by the
leaders of the anti-saloon league,
council should re-advertise for bids
for the brick paving, in which case
they would, still have" ample time to
get Ihe work carried out by this com-!
ing fa'l. He favored getting the
best while the city war? carrying out j
its paving program.
The members of the council were
then called upon for their opinions'
and it was clear to see that the con-!
crete advocates were predominating'
in ttie legislative oouy as ii:e ninor
ent. members arose to express them
selves. Councilman Bestor cited the
fact that the federal government had
used much more concrete in federal
highways than they had brick in the
past year anil said he felt that the
concrete paving was all right.
Councilman Knorr was brief in
his statement that he had always
thought concrete a good paving ma
terial until shown the pictures of the
roads presented by the brick advo
cates, but he still fill sure it would
work all rignt and favored the
Councilman Schttlhof slated
he always was an advocate of
brick paving and had voted that
when a member of the council in
the past and the result of the pav
ing had spoken for .itself and es
pecially on Vine street which had
iieen paved while he r-vas a member
of the council. He '"thought, how
ever, the tax' payers i:i the
should have (he say so and
preferred concrete to brick
Councilman PRtcek stated tiial if
the prices were anyways near equal
he would favor brick as -the paving
material, but as the cost represented
the difference of $1,0m0 a block he
tVionfhl 11e concrete -vivirr the best
n,i?n hi.-. .... ir,'. rer;,rd to the
petition Mr. Ptacek stated that some
of the signers, h::d tpoken to him and
urged that the city adopt concrete
instead of the brick for paving. He
also stated that the whole city was
interested in the paving and he
thought the council should take that
in consideration. lie also pointed
out cases where the concrete paving
had stood tip well under the tests.
Counclman McCarthy stated that
from his observation he saw no rea
son why the concrete should not do
the work in this city on the resi-
and said he favored
Councilman Howe said that while
he had not traveled a great deal over
the roads that had
been concreted I
I r H
he thought that it would stand tli
test and if repairs were hard to
costly he did not see how
be different, with a brick
with concrete base if it
mvm.nnt with concrete l.nse if si
,i,..,. i'.i i,. ....f ir, .,, n o..
to tear up -4 he
Councilman Lindeman also took'K- Newkirk company of Greenwood
the position that concrete in the resi-!f'"e day this week, and we are frank
dence districts should be able to stand ,to we were a bit surprised at the
v.. .,,,,1 - ,i i,,nrM un-to-dateness of this place of busi-
in the temperature.
Councilman Rrittain took thp view
of the majority of the councilmen '
that the price in the case? made a
big difference and also that the gov
ernment using so much of the con-
crete in their work was an evidence
that it was good road material.
Councilman Sebatkn was of the
opinion that brick probably was the
best but the difference of sil.r.000 in
the bids made a matter that should
be considered by the council.
Councilman Maurer was the only
really strong brick paving advocate
i:i the council ami he ?,tat?d that he
thought this was the only material
to use and believed that if necessary
the council should call for new bids
for paving, but have the work done
with brick, which they all knew
would stand the test of climate and
One of the representatives of the
brick interests then addressed the
council at some length and explain
ed many points in favor of his ma
terial as against the concrete paving
and also conducted a running lire of
comment" with the mayor, former
Mayor Schneider and W. P. Gllespie
as to the relative merits of the two
paving and continued his argument
until the gavel of the mayor ceased
the verbal fireworks.
The matter was then turned over
to the streets, alleys and bridges
committee composed of Messrs. Ptac
ek, Bestor and Scliulhof, who retired
to dscuss the matter and after some
deliberation came forth with a re
port that favored granting the con
tract to Bert Coleman, whose bid on
concrete paving was the lowest that
had been submitted. This report, on
being read, was placed before the
council for passage and carried with
Councilman Matter casting the only
Chief of Police Peter Johnstone of
Lincoln today replied that prohibition
has not only decreased the amount
of crime, but has increased it.
We do all kinas or jot printing.
The question of the dissolution of
the Wabash consolidated district war;
submitted to the voters of that ds
ttict on Monday, July 11 in pur
suance to the petition filed some time
ago in the on ice of fount y Super
intendent: Miss Alpha Peterson, and
a:-, the result of the eheiion the
district will not !e dissolved.
The vote as r-porte-d was 4 for
dissolution and r,; against the pro
position and as the law requires a
two-thirds vote to dissolve the dis
trict it was unsuccessful and (hero,
will be no change made at present.
I. W. W. PARTY
Gang of Eighty Travelers Rob Store
Secure Ammunition and Have
Things Their Own Way
The town of Murdock had a start
ling and noi altogether pleasant vis
it on Wednesday morning from a
large party of I. W. W. tourists and
one that will long be remembered
by the residents of our neighboring
Shortly after 3 o'clock Wednesday
morning a northbound freight on
the Rock Island pulled into Mur
dock and as it stopped a party of
some eighty tourists who were trav
eling via the lods. alighted and pro-
ceeded to show the residents near
the station report and these together
with the white members proceeded to
break into the Neitzel hardware
store and secured two revolvers and
S00 rounds of ammunition as well as
several jacknives which was distri
buted among the members of the
party who were not armed, a num
her having already
Tho party made
break into the office
but were not successful and then
rested until the train was ready to
The members of the party who
were not died in the wool "Wobbks"
were lined up by their comrades and
toid that they either had to secure
the traveling cards of the I. W. W.
rQi - .would not be permitted- lo -get
on the train again. A number were
'able to dig up the price of the cards
and were allowed to get hack on the
train while thirty of the party were
! compelled to remain and catch an
! other train which followed in a short
j time after the "I. W. W. special."
Four members of the party were not
loath to work as they remained in
the village and are now working on
farms near that place.
This is one of the most daring vis
its of the Wobbies in this county
and shows that this organization can
become a real menace if allowed to
The matter was not reported ,
the authorities here as the party
unui.r ai. .
taken to stop them.
HAS IDEAL REFRIGERATION
From Thursday's Daily
A representative of the Journal
happened into the market of the
They have a refrigeration and
plant that provides the cool.
air for their meat chamber and
furnishes the power tor operating tne
various mechanical and labor-saving
devices they employ. Going into the
refrigeration room, we felt we were
traveling into the polar regions, with
frost-covered pipes surrounding us.
and a temperature far below that of
the outside room. One of the great
est advantages of this system of
cooling over the old ice box type, is
in the dryness of the air. which is
not permeated with the humidity
from melting ice, but is cold and
crisp, like that of a chilly winter
morning. Another advantage is that
the temperature may he held uniform
at all times, and much lower than
that from melting ice, even to below
the freezing point if desired.
Few towns of Greenwood's size can
boast of as up-to-date a market as
the Xewklrk company operates, and
we congratulate them on their good
During our stay. Mr. Xewkirk in
formed us that he had furnished
roasts for fifteen threshing outfits
that day and everything looked like
an excellent business is being done
by this enterprising firm.
DAY THROUGH FRANCE
Paris, July 14. France todav cele
brated Bastille clay, the anniversary
of the fall of the ancient prison
which symbolized the oppression
which brought about the French re
volution. Observance of the holiday
was begun last night, when vast
crowds gathered in the streets cf the
city and danced for many hours.
There were, in addition, great torch
light parades along the boulevards.
The people had prepares! to cele'orate
the day in the historic maner.
In connection with the observance
of Bastille day, it was recalled that
three years ago tomorrow morning
the Germans launched their futile at
tempt to break the allied lines and
Blank Books at the Journal Office.
OLD RESIDENT OF
COUNTY LAID TO REST!
Leonard C. W. Murray is Buried at; I'. J. Hrnnings Home Scent of Stir
Weeping Water Yesterday j prise Gathering Sunday Fine
Came Here in 1855. ! Dinner was Served.
C. W. Murray,
afternoon at 1
service:, of Leonard
long time resident, of
wt held yrst'-ruav
o'clock at the Men-
nonite church at
ducted by Rev.
l.'n ion, anil the
to the last long
Weeping Water, con
W. A. Taylor. of
body was consigned
re:-1 in the cemetery
near that city to await the final call
of judgment. The services rre
largely attended by the many rela
tives and old time friends to pay
tribute of respect to the
ft heir old friends ami as-
i social e.
i nt ere
Murray has had a
it ing career during
his residence in Cass county and has
lived life's fullest measure of success
and during his years had experienc
ed the 'greatest happiness and the
deej) sorrow that enters into the
existence of this earthly sphere, and
during his last years had suffered
physical infirmities that had laid a
heavy burden on him and the coming
of the death messenger brought to
hi in a great relief from the travail
.Mr. Murray was a product, of the
west, having been born in Moniteau
county, Missouri. June 0. 184S, and
there the lad resided until in lS.rl
when the family removed to Mills
county, Iowa, and in lS".r came to
Cass county where the father df Mr.
Murray settled on a farm near the
town of Rock Bluffs and where the
famiiy of thirteen children were
reared to maturity. Tiie deceased was
the tenth child of his parents and
with tiie brothers and sisters endur
ed the hardships of the pioneer days
with the menace of Indian trouble.-:
on the frontier to threaten the peace
of the settlers.
A few months after reaching his
majority, Mr. Murray was married
at i'lattsmonth on September 2. lSfill
to Miss Rebecca A. Wiles, who re
mains to mourn the passing of the
husband and helpmate. To this union
there were born eleven children, a
number of whom died in infancy, i
Two of the sons. Charles and Leon
ard C. W., Jr., are now residing in
Mr. Murray is survived by three
sisters, rs well as his immediate
family. Mrs. Thomas Sullivan, Mrs.
A. B. Taylor of this city and Mrs.
Zach Shrader of near Nehawka.
BOY HAS INJURY
Quite -i serious accident is report
ed from the vivin'ty of Alvo where
Don McKenna. fourteen-year-old -o-i
cf I. M. McKenna. "fullered a severe
fall Wednesday that has since cruis
ed him to be laid up at his home.
It seems that the young man was
riding a bicycle near his home whet:
he was thrown off and in fallin.g
struck his head on the hard ground
and lay in the roadway unconscious
ftr seme time until the passersby
came to his rescue and carried him
to his home and medical assistance
was summoned. The boy lay uncon
scious for long period and it was not
until the following day that he par
tially regained his faculties and was
able to recognize his family. He is
now doing very well but is still feel-'
ing the effects of the accident. t
When you deposit your grain checks
ihe First National Bank, you know that you
are putting your money not only where it is
safe; but where you are sure of getting the
best possible banking service.
Always cash -checks immediately. Do not
make the mistake of carrying them with you.
Play safe. You are sure of getting both safety
and service when you bank here.
The First national dank
THE BANK WHERE .TPU FEEl- AT HO
lATTSKOUTH J&L NEBRASKA,
Last Sunday. July 10th was F. J.
Hen ning's ;..th birthday, and a large
number of neighbors and relatives
gathered at 1 1 1 beaut i ful . count ry
home of .Mr. lit linings j.'IhI family,
and surprised Mr. Ilcnnings who was
wholly um. ware of their plans. The
guests brought with them well filled
bask-t of delicious edibles. The
larte birthday cake on which there
were '.r candles, .wr.s baked by Mrs.
Allie Meisinger. daughter of Mr.
Hrnnings, and occupied a place in
ike center of the table, being lit by
Rev. Rhode Just as those eating at
the lirst table were seated.
A pleasant feature of the occasion
was the presence of Mrs. Hennings'
two sisters and brother, it being the
first time in seventeen years they had
all been together. Tho sisters are
Mrs. T. P. Witte. of lieloit, Wiscon
sin and Mrs. Claus Plochn, of Scrih
ner, Nebraska, and the brother Mr.
August Degendorfer, of Oklahoma
City, who formerly resided in Platts
mouth ami is quite well known here.
Mr. Degendorfer is engaged in busi
ness in Oklahoma City where he has
prospereil since his removal to the
southland. It was indeed a treat to
have them meet once more after be
ing apart so many years.
After everyone had had their fill
of the fine eats, the afternoon was
spent in taking pictures of the large
crowd and reviewing old times when
they had all been together. Water
melon was served on the lawn in mid
afternoon and a picnic supper con
sisting of sandwiches, cake, pickles
and lemonade was served on the lawn
at a late hour, after which all left,
for home. wishing Mr. Hennings
many more such happy birthdays and
his good wife the pleasures of future
gatherings with her brother and sis
ters. Those present included Mr. and
Mrs. Hennings and sons; Anton Mei
singer and family; V. H. Meisinger
and family; T. P. Witte and family;
Cluus-Plochn and family; " Henry
Horn and family; Frank Salsberg
and family: Max Burmeister and
family; A. C. Pickering and family;
Rev. Rhode and family; Louie Fried
rich and family; Philip Hennings
and family; Nick Hennings and fam
ily; William Wohlfarth and family;
John Hennings, Sr.; Mrs. C. C. Hen
nings; Mrs. J. II. Meisinger and
son; August Degendorfer; Edwin
Degendorfer and Anna Tarns.
JUDGE IN CALIFORNIA
KNOCKS OUT BLUE LAW
Los Angeles. Cal.. July 14. An
ordinance of the city of Pomona,
near htre, prohibiting Sunday amuse
ments for which an admission fee
was charged, was held unconstitu
tional yesterday by Judge Burnell of
the superior court.
The judge declared the draft was
class legislation because while pro
hibiting theaters and similiar enter
prises from operating on Sunday, it
allowed churches to take up a collec
tion, which he said was virtually an
admission fee Sunday services.
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