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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1921)
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VOL. no. zxxvni.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, MONDAY, AUGUST 29, 1921
MUCH TRAFFIC IS
Nebraska Railroads Being a Fairly
Good Business. Enough to Keep
Amy of Men at Work
Much traffic is row being movcil
on the lailroad lines of Nebraska. Ne
brask.i farmers are going to market
and if the markets were good the
amount of traffic moved would be
.much greater. A slump in the cattle
"market, wlien the ranire cattle move
ment has just begun, and advice from
ets to keeD awav. has had t
s on shipments." altho the'tln- publisher
for raising money to pay;
bills ,ias al-o
many to ship
have waited a
Monday mere than S00 cars were
delivertd to the Omaha livestock
yards. It is said that even with this
heavy shipment all the cars were
spotted and unloaded before S:".( in
the morning. The railroads are point
ing to that as efficient service. The
Burlington on that day alone handled
i!Td -ars. not far from half the total
The Burlington ni now loading
alou: i'00 cars a day and the supp!y
of equipment is keeping up with the
lema:id. A heavy bulge in wheat and
corn prices might m ore- t ii.in double
this amount, but with a rather un
satisfactory market, the volume of
shipnu-nts Ls kept down. With a doub
ling of the amount shipped it might
be difficult to supply equipment as
readily as needed.
There has been u slight increase in
the volume of ctal shipments, -i 1 1 h
er than the railroads would like to
that kind of traffic is still much low
vte it. The roads continue to store
some coal fr future use. hut com
mercial storage i.s much less than
many expected it to Ik at this time
of year. This kind of traffic is moved i
freely when offered, and there is n
ccngesti')ii 'f this sort of tonnage
There is some northwest lumber
traffic but not a great deal. Recent
changes in the rates were expected
to make a marked
kind of tonnage, but
increase in tins
the increase has
been much less than looked for. Thi
light amount of building gains on in
Pull traffic holding at present lev
els is belived to forecast a steady run
cf grain, coal and livestock far into
the winter, which at no time will be
come heavy enough to c.iu;e conges
tion unless forced puward by an un
expected upturn in the markets.
ASK FOR RETURN
OF REV. HUNTER
Congregation of Church at Meetinc
Last Night Petition for Re
tention of Pastor.
From Thursdays Dally.
The regular quarterly conference
cf the Methodist church was held last
evening at the church and was quite j
largely attended by the membership, j
One of the chief matters taken up
by the meeting was ihat of asking
for the retention of Rev. A. V. Hun-1
ter in charge of the church here for)
the ensuing year, anu me matter wn;
be laid before the presiding bishop
at the conference of the church which
v. ill open at Lincoln in September.
Rev. Hunter is completing hi? third
year in the church in this city and
has established himself so firmly as
a part of the community life that it
would be a source of great regret to
the citizens if he were to be sent to
other fields of work. Mr. Hunter
has been interested in the welfare
of the city as a whole as well as
the advance and progress of his
church and has been most success
ful in his pastorate here, both in the
increasing of the church membership
and in the material improvements of
the church. $12,000 having been
rpent in the hist year in the church
and parsonage and the care of the
The Journal sincerely hopes that
the conference can ...... its way clear
to assign the genial suit clever Metho
dist pastor to our clutch here for an
other year at least.
TOUCHES IMPORTANT MATTER.
The Plattsmouth Water company,
through their manager. L. H. Cush
man. is now- endeavoring to reach all
the patrons of the company possible
in the district where the new paving
is being put in. to urge them to see
that their service pipes from the wat-j
er mains are in good shape
number of cases the pipes nave neen
in use over quite a long period of
vears and now that the streets are
about to be paved, it would be well
to look them over and replace them
with new pipes if necessary.
This matter if attended to
;n le much cheaper for all
holes rerned and save havin to rip
the naving later to get at the ser
vice pijes. The newer pipes will
ort reDlacing for a long time.
eld pipes that nave ueen in ior
twentv-nve or tnirty years
will in a snort, mue nr ici"jh"s
and certainly should be promptly at
Blank Books at the Journal OSce.
REMEMBERS THE FORCE
From Thursday's Dally. j
This morning when the Journal'
force was sweating and laboring 1 o i
bring forth another issue of the daily j
illuminator, there came a most'
pleasant variation of the usual rou
tine of work. when Hob Creamer, head
drink mixer at the Morgan Sweet
shop arrived on the scene with in
dividual packages of ice cream which
were presented to every eirtploye of
the Journal by Mr. .Morgan. The ice
cream was of tin- celebrated home
made variety that Guy has made as
famous in this community as the pro
duct of Milwaukee was to that city.
The remembrance was certainly ap-
bv all of the force from
Mrs. J. A. Donelan and Daughter,
Miss Margaret Hostesses to a
Number of Friends.
From Thursdays Iaily.
The plea-ant home of Mrs. J. A.
Donelan and daughter. Miss Mar
garet, on north Sixth street was the
scene yesterday of a most charming
ly arranged 1 o'clock bridge luncheon
wh-;i 1 1 j - hoi-t esses entertained a
number of their friends at this de
Seven tables were arranged with
the color scheme of the decorations
in yellow, summer flowers b'dr.g use"d
in profusion in the rooms where the
merry party had gathered. The after
noon was ui.ioue in that the games
instead of being in the nature of pro
gressive brids-e, included individual
prizes at each table and the ladiei
di.-played great skill in the games.
Prize-, were secured by Mesdames
A. Robertson. C. G. Fricke. W. A.
Swearingen and Albert Deepen, of
Omaha, as well as Miss Barbara Ger
ing of this city.
The occasion was one of more than
the usual sociability and the ladies
enioved to the utmost the utlignt-
ful hospitalitv afforded them.
SHOULD SHOW THE
TEACHERS GOOD TIME
Social Features Important Part
Entertainment to be Provided
Cass County Pedagogy.
The annour cement of the fact that
the teachers' institute of Cass coun
ty w ill bo held here on Thursday and
Friday of next week should at once
start the Chamber of Commerce and
other civic bodies preparing to en
tertain the fair young teachers who
will be guests of the city for the two
days. It has been suggested that one
of the features cf the stay of the
tetichers in our mid? be an automo
bile trip over the many attractive
drives of the community, to thor
oughly acquaint them with the real
beauty of Plattsinout h as a home
town, and at the culmination of
which a big watermelon feast for the
tecchers and their friends would be
A theatre party is also suggested
for one of the evenings that the
teachers will be with us.
Let's get busy and show the teach
ers of Cass county that Plattsmouth
is on the job when it comes to enter
taining the ladies to whom are in
trude the important task of edu
cating the young.
WRITES HOME HE IS EN
JOYING THE EASTERN TRIP
Emil J. Weyrich. who departed the
last of the week for the east on his
vacation, has written back to t be
friends here that he is having one of
the times of his life in New York
City and vicinity. Mr. Weyrich is
row spending a part of the time each
day at the Edison laboratories at
Orange. New Jersey, just across the
river from the big city, and where
the Edison recreations are prepared
for the market.
He has also been making good use
of the spare time in the nation's
metropolis, having looked over, the
interesting sights of Wall street. St.
Paul's and Trinity church, two of
the oldest historical buildings of
New York. Emil also made a trip
out in the harbor to visit Bledsoe's
Island, on which is located the stat
ute of Liberty, that keeps watch over
a I 1 lie entrance 10 ine (;reai jeyuunt.
and while there climbed to the top
of the statute, from" where a great
view is obtained over the harbor and
city. A trip up the tower of the
Wool worth building was also one of
the points of interest visited and this
f. 1 story building arising to the
height of 792 feet gave a great view
of the city and the surrounding
However the most enjovable por-
tion of the -trip is undoubtedly the
time spent. in looking over the great
T - II 1 . , i r . .
jui!iiu jjidiii. uiiu oeiore reiurni'is
Mr. Weyrich will also visit othr
large concerns whose products he
handles at the store in this city.
Elank Books at the Journal Office.
GATHER AT THE CITY PARK AT
WEEPING WATER, LARGE
From Friday's Iaily.
The annual reunion of the mem
bers of the Wiles family was staged
yesterday at the city park in Weep
iiu: Water and proved one of the
most pleasant -that the family has
h-ad in many years and also one of
the mo-t largely attended as there
was estimated to have been 275 mem
bers of the family at the park at the
dinner hour and during the program
It required sixty-four cars, to
the members of the party in addi
tion to those who had come by train
to the scene of the picnic.
More auspicious weather conditions
could rot have been desired and it
made the occasic n one of the rarest
enjoyment as in the pleasant shade
the members recounted the history
of the family and reneweed the ac
quaintances of th rlativs who wre
living at distant points and who had
come back to the original family
.home for the reunion.
It hur been many years since the
tot-fathers of the Wiles family first
settled in Mills county, Iowai. and
Cass c unty. Nebraska, and in the in
tervening years the family has grown
both in numbers and influence in the
community until it is one of the lead
ing families of this portion of Ne
braska. For a number of years it has
been the custom of the family to
meet alternately in Iowa and Nebras
ka bu? ihis year the meeting decided
that as the park at Weeping Water
was so comfortable that they would
gather there next year.
The t Ulcers elected for the associ
ation were: Kay Wiles, Weeping Wa
ter, President; Thomas Wiles. Platts
mouth. treasurer; Mrs. J. K. Wiles.
The members of the family partic
ipated in a great picnic dinner, the
ladies having brought with them a
great array of the good things to eat
and th-? camp fire served ice cream
to the jolly family party.
One cf Hie features of the day was
the 1 asehall game between the vari
ous members of the family and which
afforded great amusement for both
the players and the onlookers. A pro
gram af speeches t;nd songs also add
ed to the deversion of the occasion
md it was late in the afternoon
when the reunion was brought to a
Those to attend from this city
were Thomas Wiles and wife. C. H.
Warner, wife and family. J. E. Wiles
and w ife. L. L. Wiles, wife and fam
ily. Dr. J. H. Hall and wife, and At
torney T. F. Wiles and family of Om
aha. CONSTRUCTS ARTIFICIAL LAKE.
Phillip Hild. who resides west of
Mynard. has inaugurated an artificial
lake cm his farm that promises to in
sure a supply of ice during the win
ter, together with fishing and bath
ing for Mr. Hild and his friends dur
ing the summer.
W. J. Partridge, the dynamite and
blasting expert, of Weeping Water,
was secured to look after the work,
and did a most excellent job. The
hollow shaped bowl, which is CZ feet
in length. :io feet in width and S
feet deep, was formed in an instant,
when the various charges of dyna
mite and blasting powder which had
been placed in the ground at close
intervals, were toucbeel off. Three
hundred pounds of dynamite and 25
kegs of blasting powder, costing up
wards of ?200. were "btrrieJ." each
charge being so arranged as to ex
plode simultaneously with the others.
When the blast was touched off, the
spectacular effect was one that many
a motion picture director would have
been glad of the opportunity of pho
tographing. The country was shaken
for miles around and a moment later
(lie excavation bore testimony to the
powerfulness of the explosives.
A small stream runs near the pro
posed lake, and with a hydraulic ram
and ordinary pipe line, water can be
constantly pumped into the lake with
very little expense. In order to se
cure a sufficient heati of water to
properly operate the ram a small
concrete dam will be placed in the
RETURNED FROM RANCH
L. F. Langhorst and daughter.
Ethel, and C. G. Bailey and daugh
ter, Hettie, returned Saturday even
ing from an auto trip to the Lang
horst ranch near Sugar City, Colo.
They report a great trip and a
splendid time. Mr. Langhorst brot
along samples of corn and wheat
raised on his land and it looks good.
It rained a good share of the time
while they were there, but this did
not prevent them from enjoying the
ranch life. They report that Wil
liam LangJiorst and Arthur Schneid
er are enjoying their work there and
are at it from morning to night.
. E1 mwood Leader-Echo
We appreciate your co-cperation
in helping -us to publish all the live
news of the community. Call No. 6,
TAKEN TO HOSPITAL
From Thursday's rniVv.
Mrs. A. A. Alexander, of Rose
ville. California, who was called lure
by the news of the f-mUb n death of
her father, George Grebe. Sr.. is now
at the Ford hospital in Omaha, suf
fering from a nervous Ireakdown.
j Mrs. Alexander has a very severe
'attack of the nervoti-ness as the re
sult of the suddenness of the blow
that has fallen on h-r family. She
had a very serious illness at the time
of the death of 5ir. Alexander's
father last year and had hardly re
covered from this when the death of
her own father occurred.
r POLICE COURT CASE
! ealinS on Complaint Against John
From Friday's Dally.
This morning -the hearing of the
complaint filed ag.itt John Sattler
Jr.. for driving his car on the wrong
side of .the street, was staged before
Judge Archer and th:' case attracted
almost as much attention as the Still
man case in New York, judgingf rom
the spectators who were on hand.
The police officers who had made
the complaint lor the city were re
presented by City Am ; rnc-y C. A.
iiawls while C. E. M ir'in was the
representative of the defendant.
The affair crccurred on last Satur
day night near the Punnele theatre
and th? Wagner h tel when Officer
Chandler flopped Mr. Saltier, who
was driving his car on the left side
of the street, and notified him that
he would have to answer for the vio
lation of the law. and at the time
:he ca.-e attracted the attention of a
large number of the spectators who
were nearby when the arrest was
made and many stories were given
of the affair. .
At the trial th- defendant pre
sented .their side of the story i:i that
the crowded condi.ioa of the street
and the number of cars parked there
made it a matter of necessity to
drive on the wrong side of the street
and the defense also presented claims
of the language u.-ed oa the occas
ion by the police.
After hearing th-e.fiiatler fully the
court dismissed the action against
WELL KNOWN PHYSI
CIAN SERIOUSLY ILL
Dr. B. F. Brendel, of Murray. Con
fined to Home at Murray by a
Case of KicLnev Trouble
The many friends over Cass count y
will regret ver much to learn of the
serious condition of Ir. 15. F. IJrer.
del of Murray. one of the . oddest
doctors in the county.
The genial doctor has in the last
few weeks suffered a very severe at
tack of sickness v.hhh has resulted
in a severe affliction of the kidneys
that has made his condition quite
He has been kept confined to his
home the greater part of the time
during the last month and his fam
ily and friends are hopeful that in
the near future he may be able to
show decided signs of improvement
and to again resume his former ac
tivities. The doctor has left such
an active life for years that the con
finement has proven very trying to
him during the weeks that he has
compelled to remain at homo.
STREET BADLY WASHED.
The South Fifth street hill has un
doubtedly suffered the most erosion
of any of the curbed streets in the
city as a result of the recent rains.
For some time the roadway has been
below the curb and gutter lines, and
the inevitable result has been that
the water has taken its course down
the center of the streets, leaving the
curbing and guttering stranded high
and dry. Each succeeding rain fur
ther increases the depth of the water
ways, and now at the corner of
cars crossinc the intersection with
greater speed than that of a snal and
then with the risk of breaking a
spring. The most satisfactory and
least expensive course to follow in
the long run is paving, but under
inability to get that done at the
present time, the next best solution
lies in grading up the street until the
center of the roadway is as high or
higher than the curb line, and then
rounding it off, so the water will
naturally run in the gutter.
From Friday's Dally.
Yesterday morning at the Fenger
hospital in Omaha, Miss Margaret
Buttery was operated on for append
icitis, from which she has been suf
fering for some time. The patient
has been suffering from chronic ap
pendicitis and in order to give her
relief it was decided to have the op
eration performed and it has proven
successful. Frank Buttery, father of
the young lady was at the hospital
and reDorts that she has rallied very
I nicely from the effects of the opera- 23 for Omaha and Lincoln and ac
! tion. . companied by the two state officials
WHERE THE TAX
MONEY IS EXPENDED
More than Half That Levied Here
Goes to Maintain School Sys- j
tern Total 41.6 Mills
With a school levy almost 50 per
cent higher than that of any district
in the count; arol a city levy :'0 per
cent above that of any other town
in the county. Plattsmouth citizens
face a 41.0 mill tax 0:1 their assessed
valuation, '.hich i. the e.juival nt of
4.1 (i p-r cent. Time was when 4
per c-nt interest was considered
O K on gilt edi-'.e investments; now;
taxes alone take that much. That is."
of course, overlooking the fact that
there is some variance between t.s-.
sessed and real valuation figures. I
Of this amount 2o mills goes toj
maintain the sihool district ami an j
additional 2 mills to meet school
district bonds, making a total of 22 1
mills or more than hi.lf of the taxes
we pay, necessary to the support of
our public school system.
Extensive si root lights and other
modern conveniences bring the city
levy up to 1I5 mills. Eagle and Mur
dock. the ne-xt most expensive town
governments in the county, cost the
taxpayers 10 mills. Other towns in
the county vary around 5 or 0 mills, I
w ith the exception of South liend. '
v.-here the finances are in such good
shape that no levy was made this
year. Pray tell us, South Bend, how j
do you do it? j
The total county levy is but 3.S '
mills, of which more than one-third j
goes to the County General fund. The
County l:ridg? and
funds split equally
of the remainder.
The state government
asks for a
mills. Of this.
the fraction three-tenths mill goes toj
the fund for the magnificent new cap-i
io! building less than one-hundre h I
part 01 me taxes we Here in ciatis
Prior to this year levies have been
ha: -ed on a one-fifth valuation, wliu-h
accounts for the seemingly much
higher figures Converting the li'Ll
tax levy in Plattsmouth to figures np
pl.'cr.ble to the; former method, vould
provide an assessment of 20S mills.
Last year's levy was 187.07 mills.
ATTEND FAMILY GATHERING
A number of the Spangler broth
ers, their mother. Mrs. Elizabeth
Spangler. and other relatives and
the ir families drove- to Miller. Neb.,
Friday, and Saturday, to attend a
family gathering on Sunday at the
Chrisman at Miller. Neb. There were 1
forty relatives present. The occasion I
was in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Philip !
Chrisman's 40th weeding anniversary j
which occurs a little later, but it was j
convenient for the relatives to meet:
at this time.
The party visited another sister.
Mrs. IJocis S'ander and family at
Archer, also brother Charley Spang-!
ler at Oconto, and their old friend
and neighbor. Will Kennedy and, fam
ily at Kim Creek.
Among those who drove out from
Cass county were Peter Spangler,
daughters. Olive and Mildred, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Spangler and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Livingston and
fam.ily and Mrs. Elizabeth Spangler.
Mr. and Mrs. Johin Spangler and
family of Louisville. Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Spangler and family of Platts
mouth. also a siter, Mrs. Dent
Hisrhts and husband of Hastings. Ia.
They had a fine trip, reaching
horn" Tuesday night. No mud or rain
to bother, in fact Pete Spangler said
they saw some places the corn had
suffered from want of rain.
RETURNS FROM COLORADO
From Friday's Gaily.
This morning James K. Pollock
returned home from an outing of two
months in the southwestern portion
of Colorao. near Pagosa Springs,
where he has a ranch located in the
heart of the unsettled portion of that
country. The outing was one that
thoroughly appealed to Mr. Pollock,
and he had his fill of hunting and
fishing as the mountain streams
abound in the finest kind of game
fish and the mountain country has
bear and deer in plenty for the
Mr. Pollock was given a real rest
as aside from the occasional wander
er off the beaten path of travel,
there was no one to disturb his peace
and he was able to spend the time
as he wished. He returns greatly
refreshed and invigorated for the
work of the fall and winter and feel
ing that he had an outing that cer
tainly will be hard for anyone to
VISITORS IN THE CITY
From Friday's Ialiy
This afternoon George Koster,
state fish and game warden and W.
J. O'Brien, state superintendent of
fisheries, were here, coming down
from South Bend to secure the state
fish car that has been at the shops
here undergoing repairs. Mr. Koster
is one of the busy men of the state,
as he has charge of all the violations
of the fish and game laws, and which
are very numerous,, especially in the
western part of the state. The ear
was sent out this afternoon on No.
RETURNS FROM CONVENTION
From Friday's JJatly.
James Ptacek, who was the dele
gate from the Plattsmouth local of
the Carmen of America to the inter
national convention of the organiza
tion held at Toronto. Canada, re
turned home yesterday aft' moon.
Mr. Ptacek has had a great trip and
reports that the convention was one
of the greatest that the labor organ
izations has held for years ami one
that was filled with much interest
to all lines of of railroad labor, es
pecially at this time when the rail
road situation is being brought to
the forefront in the disputes be
tween the road owners and the em
ployes and which are be.ing threshed
out before the labor boards.
SHOP MEN HAVE AN
OTHER BALL GAME
This Time the Coach Shop are the
Opponents of the Boilermakers
Ard Win Exciting Game
From Friday's I-aily.
Ixist evening the followers of the
sport of baseball, who are employed
in the Purliugton shops, gathered at
the Eagles park to witness a combat
between the team of the boilerniak
ers and that of the coach shop. The
coach shop team has just be-en organ
ized and embraces a numier of the
well known players of the Eagles
and the late lied Sox. including Hill
Mason. William Patrick O'Doanell,
and Georgie Nelson, and proceeded
to start right after the foat ef their
opponents but found that the boiler
makers were not as easy as had been
imagined and it not been for the in
experience of the tankers on the bas
es they might have been playing yet.
However, the coach shop has the
palm as the final score was 7 to "
in their favor.
For the carpenters Bill Mason was
selected to do the heaving and
"Shorty" Burbridge donned the mask
and pad to stop what might come
his way while for the boilermakers
"Liz" Luschinsky was sent to the
mound and Tom liabb, the veteran
catcher, placed back of the home
plate to hold the drives of the
pitcher. The game wan close and the
coach workers received the surprise
of 4heir young lives in the manner
in which their opponents lobbed the
hall and chased around over the old
lot. "Liz" is reported to have scored
a greit deal of applause when he
was able to retire William Patrick
on the strike out route.
In addition to the former first
team players, the coach shop also
had Cecil O. York in the lineup,
which may lead to the game being
disputed by the boilermakers on ac
count of the professional record of
York, who was the mainstay of the
Watson, Mo.) team before coming
to this city.
Both tams are feeline: fine over
the game and willprobably have a
meet ins later on the diamond while
the blacksmith team also are looking
both of them over for a future date
on the lot.
EYE SPECIALIST HERE
L. R. Hertert, the eye sight spec
ialist, at the B. A. HcElwain Jew
elry store, Plattsmouth, Neb., every
Wednesday, from 10 a. m. to C p. in.
Glasses correctly fitted. Consulta
tion is free.
IP : vf- !?n .m
1 - m
Settling the Banking
Those who bring their accounts here gen
erally leave them here. The service rendered
makes for permanency.
It will meet your requirements today and
tomorrow. A connection made now will set
tle the banking question for all time.
And settle it satisfactorily.
THE Fl RST NATIONAL BAN K
THE BANK WHERE
D. Qaxutcn cf Plattsmouth Re
elected President cf Nebraska
ShtrLTs for Fourth Time
From Krldsive i.-uii
Sheriff C. I. Quinton relumed
home this morning from North Platte
where he ha-, been in attendance at
the ei n flit ion of the a-s viat ion of
sheriffs of Nehraska. Sheriff Quinton
has boon the head of I lie association
for th past ili ree veils and had it
all figured out that he would lay
aside' the oliice this year but the as
sociates in 1 h" law enforcers refused
to hear to this and named him for
the for. th time ti head the organiza
tion. Peter Duffy of O'Neill, was nam
ed as secretary-treasurer of the asso
ciation for another term.
The bunch of law enforcers had
one of the times of their lives at
North Platte and Sheriff Salisbury
of Lincoln county proved a real host
assisted by -the live wiles of North
Platte and vicinity and kept tUe
visitors on the go' most cf the time.
The mee ting was opened at the North
Platte court hou-e and hardly had
the slit riffs gotten down to business
than they were thrilled by the news
that a gang of "bandits" robbed one
f the leading jewelry stores of the
city and they hastened out to find
the "bandits" making their getaway
The parly was hastily loaded in cars
and taken -ut to the Coady ran:-)
where the bandits were supposed to
have lied and from then on there
was something doing all the time as
a real wild west show was staged
that would have beaten anything
that had been enacted in the palmy
days of the wild and woly west. The
final chapter in the entertainment
was a big chicken dinner that gave
the visitors their final appreciation
of one of the livest towns in the
ENJOYS FAREWEIL DINNER
From Friday'r Dally
Last evening Miss Honor Seybert
entertained in honor of her brother,
Jennings Seybert, who leaves tomor
row evening for Dayton, Ohio, and
for th; occasion a number of the
young friends of Jennings were in
vited in to enjoy the. most delightful
dinner that had been provided.
The young men spent the hours
following the six o'clock dinner in
a most delightful informal manner
at games and music and when the
hour for departure came wished their
young friend a pleasant trip and a
most enjoyable time on his vi-it
Those to attend the dinner
Otto Trilety.- Jack McCarthy,
Egenberger, Herold Fitt, John
and Jennings Sevhert.
Mrs. C. A. Marshall, Jr.. oT Day
Ion, who has been here visiting her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Sey
bert, will have Saturday evening for
the east and Jennings will accom
pany his r,ister back to her home.
WORKING AT GARAGE
From Thursday' Jatlj
Charles Til ton. who was formerly
engaged in the conduct of the taxi
line in this city has now accepted a
position in the Iteo garage of Ed
Mason and is busy looking after
the needs of the patrons of that es
tablishment. Charley is a thorough
automobile man and will be found n.
most valuable man in the garage
. 1 1
YOU FEEL AT M O AA EE
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