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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1921)
Nebraska State Histori
VOL. NO. xxxvrn.
FLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1921.
RICH CALLED AT
HIS HOME HERE
FORMER MEMBER OF NEBRASKA
TO LONG ILLNESS
From Monday's Daily.
At his home in this city Saturday
vening Martin L. Frederick, one of
the best known resident of Cass coun
ty passed away, following an iHness
of .several weeks and (luring: the
greater part of which he has been
confined to his bed the greater part
of the time.
Some four years ago Mr. Freder
ich suffered a bite from a horse
which was thought to have had the
rabies and following his treatment
MARTIN' L. FRIEDRICH
for this injury he has been in grad- j
ually failing health and in 1919 was ;
operated on at the Mayo hospital in j
Rochester, Minnesota, undergoing
one of the most severe surgical opera
tions and which was made in the hope
that it might give him relief from
his suffering and was performed as I
the last means at hand to insure his
recovery. Since then he has been feel
ing fairly well up to a. short time ago
when he was visited with a paraly
tic stroke and from that time on
gradually grew worse until death
came to hLs relief.
Martin L. Frederick was born la
Hesaen-Darmstadt, Germany, August
25. 1S54 and at the time of his death
lacked a few days of completing his
sixty-seventh birthday. He spent his
childhood days in the land, of his na
tivity and at the age of fifteen years
in IS 69 came to America to find
success and fortune in the land to
which so many of his friends and
neighbors had migrated, and the
same year he settled near Pekin, 111-
nods. Mr. Frederich continued to fol-!
low the pursuits of agriculture in
Illnois until 18S0 when he came to :
Nebraska and first settled on a farm
which he rented, three miles from
the present Friederich home place,
and here he spent two years, in 1SS2
securing the farm that he has since
owned and lived tipon as the family!
homestead up to the time of the fam-
ily moving to I'latLsomuth in 19U7.
Iuis Friederich, a son, now lives on
the old home place
It wa-s at Pekin, in 1S79 that Mr.
Friederich was united in marriage to
Miss Eva Volk. and who has since
that time shared life's joys and sor-!
rows w-ith the husband. There are
four children living as the result of
this union. Louis Friederich of near
Cedar Creek. Nicholas, residing near
Murray. William of near Cedar Creek
and Miss Amelia, who resides at
home. Eight years azo Mrs. Frieder
ich was suddenly stricken down and
since that time has been an invalid
and it was with the tenderest care
that the husband has ministered to
her wants and caring for her every
wish in the long days of sickness and
the death of the husband will come
as a severe blow to the ailing wife.
One si.-ter Mrs. John LohiMs, Jr. of
Cedar Creek and oio brother, Louis
Friederich of Chicago are left to
mourn the loss of the brother.
In politics Mr. Friederich has long
taken an active part and was promin
ent in the republican party of the
county and state for many years. In
the year 1900 he was named as a can
didite for the office of state repre
sentative by tho republicans of Cass
county and elected to that office, tak
ing part in the exciting session that
followed in nameing two United
States senators. He was re-elected by
a large majority in 1902 and in 1906
was named by the republicans as
their candidate for county commis
sioner in the first district and was
again selected for that office in 1908.
Since retiring from office in 1912
Mr. Friederich has largely occupied
hLs time in looking fter his private
business interests up to the time of
his being taken sick and he was con
stantly alert to the conduct of his
farming interests and assisting his
s-"ons in their work on the farms.
The funeral services will be held
Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from
the home and the interment held at
the Oak Hill cemetery.
Two high grade Red Polled bulls
for sale. C. C. Barnard. Mynard,
Neb., telephone 4022.
We can furnish you blank books
most any kind at Journal office.
BUSINESS VERY GOOD
J. V. Crabill, who a short time
ago removed to the Wagner hotel
block, where he is engaged in tl'e
sale of Victrolas and Victor records
as well as the optical line, reports a
number of Victrolas of the more ex
pensive types soid since he fitti-d out
the new place. lie also reports the
sale of records during the " current
mon tli as most satisfactory, the pop
ular numbers being greatly in de
mand. Mr. Crabill has with him Mr. Gil
more, who besides being a talented
musician, has had extensive experi
ence at handling the Victor line and
his connection with the store will
help to increase its popularity as a
DEATH OF WILLIAM
RHODEN IN KANSAS
Former Resident of Cass County and
Member of Well Known Fam
ily Passes Away.
From Monday's Dally.
A message was received here last
evening by George W. Rhoden an
nouncing the death at Waukeeney,
Kansas, yesterday of his brother,
William Rhoden, who has for several
months past been in very poor health
and gradually sinking into the sleep
that knows no awakening.
The deceased gentleman was well
known in this county, where he was
a pioneer settler and where the
greater part of the members of his
family now reside. William A.
Rhoden was a native of the state of
Missouri, where he was born seventy
years ago and in the year 1SC5 came
to Nebraska, with the other mem
bers of his family and took up farm
ing, which he has followed during
The Lest years of bis life were
spent bore in Cass county, where he
won for himself the reputation of a
straightforward gentleman and a
kindly friend and neighbor.
Some twelve years ago .Mr. and
Mrs. Rhoden removed to Kansas and
located on a farm near Waukeensy,
where they have since resided.
To mourn the death of this good
man there remains the widow .nd
three sons. William, of Lincoln; Roy
and Sterling, both residing in tho
vicinity of Elm wood. Four brothers
and three sisters are also left to
share the grief of his death, George
W. Rhoden. Plattsmouth ; Don C.
Rhoden. Murray; J. L. Rhoden. Kndi
cott. Neb.; T. J. Rhoden, Waukeeney,
Kansas: Mrs. J. C. Cline. Cleveland,
Ohio; Mrs. Clinton Morrow, Modale,
Iowa, and Mrs. John Connally, of
The body of Mr. Rhoden will be
shipped to Elmwood, the old home,
and the funeral services held there
on Tuesday morning at 11 a. m.
THE ROADS ARE NOW
FINE FOR TRAVELING
Condition of Highway North of This
City Shows Good Work on
Part of Commissioner.
It is the general policy to raise
a large sized complaint when the
highways get into bad shape as they
frequently do in this county of hills
and hollows, and when the roads are
in good shape it is only just that
the men who labor to keep the high
ways up get a few words of praise,
as they have been given a large
amount of criticism.
The George Washington highway
from this city north to tho Platte
river wagon and auto bridge is in
very good condition at the present
time and particularly that section
from the city limits to the Burling
ton tracks at Oreapolis and for the
greater part of the way they are as
hard and smooth as the ordinary
pavement as a result of the work of
Highway Commissioner McKec and
his force of workmen. The low places
north of the Burlington tracks are
a little rough in places, but this is
a roadway that it extremely hard to
keep in good shape and it is now the
best that i' has been for some time
and if there is no more rain in the
nqxt few d iys should be as good as
that of th-; road farther south.
This is one of the most extensive
ly traveled pieces of road in the
county ar.d every day hundreds of
cars pass over it and the drivers
who are familiar with the road all
agree that it is now in as fine shape
as it has been for a long time and
a real pleasure to travel over.
LOUISVILLE WINS GAME
i f rom i.io.-ioay uanv. j
) Yestrelay afternoon the Louisville
baseball team came down and In an
exciting nine inning battle succeeded
in hanging a 5 to 4 defeat on the lo
cal Eagles. Connors for the locals and
Meisinf,-?r for Louisville were on the
mound and pitched a good game thru-i
out. The locals were unable to hit
I in the last innings of the game when
me rur.s were Daaiy neeaea ana as
a result the visitors returned home
Lost anything fou&d anything t
Try a Journal ad. "They satisfy."
LAWS FOR THE
GRAND AERIE AT NEWARK IN
FAVOR OF OLD AGE PEN
SIONS AND BONUS BILL
State President William Barclay of
the Fraternal Order of Eagles has
been kept in touch with the proceed
ings of the grand aerie at Newark,
N. J., aiul the following account of
the proceedings will be of great in
terest to the members of the order in
Newark is host to the largest
Eagles convention in history.
Wallace J. Dillingham, chairman
of the credentials committee, report
ed to the opening executive session
of the order's grand aerie in Proc
tor's Roof Garden today that the
delegate registration was more than
forty per cent above that of last
year's convention in Syracuse.
He says that up to 10 o'clock this
morning he had registered 3,290 del
egates. Last year on the opening of
the grand aerie. 2.34S delegates had
registered, he said.
The rest of the session was given
over to the reports of the grand of
ficers. The following officers made re
ports on the condition of the order:
Elbert D. Weed, grand worthy presi
dent; J. M. Morin. grand worthy
vice-president; William G. Doherty.
grand worthy chaplain; and John S.
Parry, grand worthy secretary.
Committees on tabulation, election,
ritual, drill work and resolutions
were appointed. New delegates re
ceived the grand aerie degree and
took the oath of obligation to the
A welcome to visiting Eagles wao
included in a resolution adopted by
the City Commission, which tender
ed them the freedom of the city.
Volstead was jeered. Newark laud
ed, and humanitarian measures, such
as the soldiers' bonus, old age Insur
ance and mother's pensions, lauded
at the opening ceremonies of the con
vection in Proctor's Palace Roof Gar
den last rl?ht. Mayor Archibald pre
sided and delivered an address of wel
come. "We want to show you that New
ark know3 how,"' the mayor said.
"We want to be better friends. We
know who you are, we know your
reputation. We were heartily glad to
see you come and will be sorry to
see you go. Newark is yours. Make
yourself at home in it."
Matthews hits Prohibition
Former United States Commission
er, John A. Matthews, in behalf of
tho Newark AeTie, took sly jals at
prohibition, promised tliat Newark
would be remembered by his visiting
brothers, and indicated the brother
hood of man as the highest hope of
"I hope you have a wonderfully
good time." Mr. Matthews said. "Vol
stead is a good man, I have nothing
against him. But, in spite of the rig
orous representative, I hope you have
a convivial time."
An Eagle in the front row leaned
over to his neighbor and whispered
somthing about a suitcase. "Conviv
iality is the breath of life to me."
continued Mr. Matthews, "and I
would pray for death were convivi
ality denied me."
Mr. Matthews left Volstead the
laughing stock of the audience, and
turned to the significance of the
Fraternal Order of Eagles. "F. O. E.
means forgive your enemies," he in
terpreted. "We must show them that
the principles of liberty, equality and
justice can be translated into deeds.
The brotherhood of man can be made
"So. welcome to the big, glorious
city of Newark," the former United
States commissioner concluded. "Wel
come to a good time, by all means.
You will make a better city and a
better America. A thousands wel
comes and all the keys to all the
gates of the city. As for a key to the
city, let me tell you that it was
thrown away as soon as the city was
Eagles' Chief Speaks
' Elbert D. Weed, grand worthy
president of the order, responded to
the welcomes with praise for New
ark and denunciation for Volstead.
Both angles of I1L3 address were ap
We Eagles believe In personal li
berty," Mr. Weed said. "Laws should
be obeyed, but there are laws on the
statute books that have no place
there. I can testify from evidence
gathered on my journey over the
United States that prohibition laws
are net obeyed. ,
Past Grand Worthy President
Frank E. Herring, editor of the Ea
gles' Magazine, delivered an address
asserting the necessity of enacting
laws to aid former soldiers and their
parents and to insure mothers and
the aged against want.
Those on Platform
The following were on the speak
ers' platform: Sheriff Samuel Wilson.
Commissioner Brennan, William J.
Egan, city clerk; Elmer Day, deputy
director of public affairs; Charles A.
Carrlgan, manager of the Robert
Treat Hotel; Frank T. Allen, vice
president of the Fidelity-Union Trust
Company; F. B. Gwinnell. President
of the Chamber of Commerce.
The committee on credentials an
nounced before the ceremonies open
ed that 900 delegates had registered
when the office was closed for the
From Monday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon Mrs Ida Haze
lett, the Socialist speaker who has
been here for several days holding
meetings in the interest of her cause,
suffered quite a painful accident and
one that was a little out of the or
dinary. Mrs. Hazfclctt was writing
when a very sharp lead pencil fell
from the table and struck her left
arm and the point penetrated a vein
of the arm and when the pencil re
moved tho patient bld ery profuse
ly and it required the services of a
surgeon to close the wound and check
DEATH OF MRS. MIKE
MAUZY IN THE WEST
Passed Away Friday Night at Home
in Los Angeles Body Being
Returned for Burial.
From Monday's Dally.
The announcement was received
here by Judge Allen J. Beeson Satur
day evening of the deitli at Los An
.uelcs, California, of Mrs. Mike Mauzy.
following an ill;ie5.s of several dayo
duration from heart trouble.
The condition of Mrs. Mauzy has
been extremely low for several days
past and on Wednesday a mesrge
was received here by the relatives in
which hope of her recovery had been
given up by the attending physicians
and in response to which Morgan
Waybright, brother of Mrs. Mauzy,
Ftarted back to his home in Los
Angeles, hoping to reach there be
fore the beloved sifter should pa s
away. It was too late, however, as
the death messenger came to her side
Friday evening, while Mr. and Mrs.
Waybright did not reach Los An
geles until this morning.
Helen Waybright v. as born in the
confines of the old Dominion sixty
nine years ago and spert her girl
hood days in the ol Virginia home,
and came to Nebraska some forty
two jears ago.. Fi a few years she
made her home with her brother,
Morgan Waybright and wife in this
city. Shortly after Miss Waybright
came to Nebraska. Mike Mauzy, an
old time friend and school mate also
came west and located in Platts
mouth and it was here that these
two estimable young people were
united in marriage at the home of
the bride's brother.
After their marriage Mr. and Mrs.
Mauzy continued to make their home
in this city up to a year ago when
they departed for California to make
their home at Los Angeles, where
their son Robert had located. The
last few years Mrs. Mauzy has been
in failing health, as an accident a
few years ago had proved a great
shock to her and it was in the hopes
that the change cf climate might
benefit her that the family decided
to move to the Pacific coast.
She was not dangerously ill until
the last few days, when her illness
took a decided turn for the worse and
she has gradually into death.
To mourn her death there remain
the husband and one son, Robert,
both of whom were with Mrs. Mauzy
when she passed away; three broth
ers, Morgan Waybright, of Los An
geles, Robert Waybright residing in
the old home in Virginia and Albert
Waybright of Ashland. Another
brother. Will Waybright, died at
Lincoln three weeks ago. One sister,
Mrs. Phoebe Pilaris, residing in Wy
oming, is also left to share in the
sorrow of her going.
The body will be brought to this
city for burial, the husband and son
leaving Los Angeles this afternoon
and they will reach here Thursday
afternoon on No. 2 over the Burling
ton. The funeral services will be
held at the Methodist church of
which the deceased lady was a life
long member, on Friday afternoon,
but the exact hour has not as yet
been eletermined upon.
The passing of Mrs. Mauzy is
greatly to be regretted as it takes
from the family circle a tender wife
and mother and a lady whose chris
tian life has been an inspiration to
the friends with whom she has been
associated for years in this city. Her
going leaves a place hard to fill in
the golden circle cf love and friend
ship and only the smoothing hand
of time can soften the sense of sor
row that has come to the family and
friends in their loss.
CITY FUNDS INCREASED
Saturday, while the coffers of the
county were being enriched by the
fines assessed in county court for the
possession of liquor, Chief of Police
Jones also secured a little "jack" for
the city as well, by placing Joseph
Eaneak, residing in the north part of
the city, under arrest, charged with
illegal possession of liquor contrary
to the prohibition law
Mr. Eaneak entered a plea of
guilty to the charge before Judge
M. Archer and received the custo
mary dose of $100 and costs, which
he paid and was released from cus
tody. The police secured a jug of
the famous corn juice at the Baneak
home, finding the jug concealed In
the cornfield near the house.
Blank Books at the Journal Office.
JOiNED IN WEDLQ
Miss Wilma Rouse and Mr. John
Stander United in Marriage at
from JlOTiday's Dallv
This afternoon at 1:30 at the
Presbyterian manse occurred the
ceremcny that joined tha lives of two
of the well known young people of
this community, Miss Wilma Rouse
and Mr. John Stander.
The wedding was very simple and
impresv-ive and witnessed by only the
immediate relatives of the contrac
ting parties. The bride wore a very
attractive costume of dark blue taf
feto with picture hat of white while
the maid of honor, Alice Stander, sis
ter of the groom, wore brown taffeta
The groom was attended by Marion
Rouse, brother cf the bride as best
The beautiful ring service was per
formed by the Rev. II. G. McClusky,
pastor of the Presbyterian church.
Following the wedding the young
people left via the auto route for an
extended honeymoon in the mountain
country of Colorado. On their return
they will be at home to their friends
in this city.
The bride wore as her only jewels,
a. brooch, one of the heirlooms of the
Rouse family and which has been
worn by five of the ladies of the fam
ily at their wedding ceremonies.
Both of the contracting parties
have been reared in this city and
vicinity, the bride being a daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Rouse and
the gromm a son of Mr. George Stand
er. one of the leading farmers of near
this city. The host of friends in this
community will join in wishing them
a long and happy life in the years to
WAEASH GRAIN COMPANY
JOINS U. S. GROWERS' ASSN.
At a meeting of the Board of Di
rectors of the Wabash Grain com
pany, held Fridny evening with a
representative of the U. S. Grain
Growers Assn., action on signing up
was deferred until another meeting
cf the board on Tuesday evening,
when they can have a full board
meeting, two members being absent.
The Wabash Grain company is a
corporation, and not organized un
der the co-operative laws, and it is
therefore not eligible to membership
in the U. S. association. An elevator
must be organized under the co
operative laws and pay patronage
dividends to its members. This is
pne of the strict requirements.
The "co-operative" feature has
been the slogan of fome four hun
dred elevators in Nebraska and has
won them many times the fight to
carry it through, and it would be
folly to drop the "co-operativ1" idea
when expanding onto the terminal
However, the Wabash company is
planning on signing on condition that
later they will change and reincor
porate under the co-operative laws.
This can be voted on only at an
annual meeting, and must then carry
by a two-thirds majority. The method
is simple a two-thirds vote of the
stockholders being necessary to dis
solve, and they immediately after
re-crganize. adopting new Articles of
Incorporation which comply with the
co-operative law requirements. It can
all be done in one evening and in a
very few minutes.
The directors expect to sign up at
their meeting Tuesday night under
the above conditions. This will be
the fifth Cass county elevator to sign,
making a total of over ninety in the
state of Nebraska.
MRS. BALLANCE POORLY
From Tuesday s Daily.
I A message was received here last
evening from Michigan City, Indiana,
announcing that Mrs. William Bal
lance, who has been there for the
past two weeks visiting with rela
tives and friends, was quite seriously
j ill. Mr. Ballance departed this
'morning on No. 6 for the east' to
reach the side of his wife, while
their daughter, Mrs. H. II. Tartsch,
of Sioux City, Iowa, left last even
ing and France Ballance. the son,
will go this afternoon on No. 2.
It is not thought the patient is in
dangerous condition, but owing to
her extremely poor health of the last
two years it has caused the family a
great deal of worry. The friends
here regret very much to learn of
her sickness and trust that the mem
bers of the family may find her much
improved on their arrival there.
Mrs. Ballance has been attending
a reunion of her family at Michigan
City, all of her sisters being present
for the first time in a great many
years and the sickness comes as a
very regrettable ending of the pleas
ant family gathering.
DRAWS DOWN FINE
j From Tuesday's Dally
Yesterday Fred Duda, Jr. was up
before Judge M. Archer to answer
to the charge of driving his car at
a rate of speed greater than the city
ordinances permit and for which of
fense he was assessed the sum of $5
and costs, requiring the deposit of
eight smacks with His Honor to ap
pease the injured feelings of justice.
The young man was arrested Sun
day for .the offense.
YOUNG PEOPLE ARE
ENJOY EEEFSTEAK DINNER
! From Tuesday's Daily.
ft Lnst evrnins- the members of the
birthday ciub met at the, heme of!
Mrs. Henry Herold. whose anniver
sary was observed with a beefsteak
dinner. The members of the club
gathered on the lawn of the Herold
home and by the heat of the camp
fire proceeded to cook the delicious
steaks which were much enjoyed.
Mrs. J. II. Donnelly of Omaha, one
of the club members was present to
enjoy the occasion with her old time
friends. The only two members of
the club to be absent were Mrs. An
nie Britt. who i now making her
home in Minneapolis and Mrs. R. W.
Clement who is enjoying a visit at
the heme of a daughter in South Da
kota. ANNOUNCES ENGAGE
MENT OF DAUGHTER
Mrs. W. 3. Rishel Entertains Num
ber cf Young Ladies Last Even
ing in Daughter's Honor
Frorr Tuesday's Dally
The home of Mrs. W. B. Rishel in
the north portion of the city was thei
scene of a most delightful gathering
last evening when Mrs. Rishel enter
tained a number of the young friends
of her daughter. 1
The occasion was in the nature of
an announcement party for the
daughter, Miss Margaret Rishel,
whose marriage to Mr. Adam Kaffen
berger, will occur in the early fall. '
For several hours the youg folks
enjoyed themselves very pleasantly in
an informal musical program to
which Miss Teresa Weber and Mrs.
John Lyon gave two very pleasing
instrumental selections. Miss Gladys
Hall a vocal number and Miss Ruth
Jacks a recitation, all of which prov
ed most delightful to the members,
of the party. The friends also Joined'
in singing a number of the songs of
The guests were invited to the din
'ng room at a suitable hour where a
dainty luncheon was prepared and
the announcement of the forthcoming
marriage was made through the ap
oointmerts of the luncheon tiny ca
coes of bananas carried sails on
which the engagement announce
ment was made and this clever fea
ture of the evening was one thorough
ly appreciated by all of the members
cf the jolly party.
On departing homeward the mem
bers of the party showered the bride
to be with their well wishes for her
GIVES FINE EXHIBITION
Prom Monday's Dally.
The K. S. Park was well filled yes
terday afternoon to enjoy the turning
exhibition given by the Katholitky
Sokol turners of Omaha, South Om
aha and Plattsmouth and the audi
ence was well pleased with the dif
ferent drills and apparatus turning
stunts given by the locals and the
Second hand farm lighting plant
wanted. Inquire of T. H. Pollock
Auto Co., Plattsmouth.
Books! Books! Books! We have
them till you can't rest, at the Jour
I ((m.E r:i. ..-!." ftp-
You have read this choice bit of advice
a thousand times. Every time, you longed for
an opportunity to place a few hundred or a
few thousand dollars advantageously and with
in the week, day or hour, to win wealth!
But wealth seldom comes thr.t way. Care
ful investment of your money under the di
rection of the officers of the First National
Bank will insure the largest possible interest
rate commensurate with safety.
The First Nional Bank
THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT MOVE
PLATTSMOUTH JvE XEDRASKA.
AT EDISON PLANT
Emil J. Weyrich of the Firm of
Weyrich & Hadraba to Spend
Some Time in East.
Within the next few days, Emil J.
Weyrich, of the firm of Weyrich &.
Hadraba, local agents for eastern
Ca?s county of the Kdh-on phono
graph, will leave on a trip east that
will include a short Ptay at the Kdi
fcon plant and laboratories at Oranpe,
Since becoming so closely asso
ciated with the handling of the Kdl
enn line of instruments and re-creations,
Mr. Weyrich has become great
ly interested in the wonderful pro
cesses by which these lifelike re
creations are prepared as well as the
wonderfully beautiful instruments
which t Ii is company has placed on
the market. He will spend some
time at Orange where there is ample
opportunity to study the work of the
Edison company and expects to ac
quire a knowledge of the workings
of the phonograph manufacturing
line that will aid him 4n looking
after th needs of his patrons in
While on his trip. he will also
spend some time at the factories of
the Eastman company and the Bausch
Optical company, at Rochester, New
York, where are manufactured the
famous line of Eastman kodaks and
photogrophic goods as well as the
lenses and glasses for which tho
Bausch company is noted all over the
world. Being an enthusiastic pho
tographer and a close student of tho
latest methods in taking and pre
paring photographic work, Mr. Wey
tich is anticipating one of the
fimes of his life in delving in the
work of the studios of the Eastman
company as well as their manufac
TAKES UP NEW POSI
TION AS MANAGER
Sam Windham, Employe of the Bell
Telephone Company, Promoted
to Alliance Exchange.
Samuel C. Windham, who has for
some time past been in the employe
of the Bell Telephone company, at
Omaha, in a traveling capacity, has
been given another assignment by
the company that carries wLth it an
advancement in this line of work.
Mr. Windham is to take over the
management of the office and ex
changes cf the company at Alliance
end Bridgeport as well as several of
the smaller towns in that portion of
the state, with his headquarters at
The telephone company will find
that they have made a wise selec
tion in naming Mr. Windham in
this place, a9 he is well qualified in
every way and a young man of very
plpasing disposition that fits him for
a position of this kind.
Tablets, note books, pencils, etc.,
for the school children, may be had
at the Journal office.
Lose anything? Find anything?
Try a Journal want-ad.
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