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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1921)
Nebraska State Histori
VOL. NO. XXXVUL
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1931.
DEATH COMES TO
MRS. FRANK NEWMAN
Following Operation for Gallstones
at Immanuel Hospital in Om
aha, Passes to Reward
From Monday' Dally. .
Yesterday morning as the first
traces of the new day were springing
into being the spirit of Mrs. Frank
vwmaa oi mis cuy iuu& n uigui
the death occurring at the Immanuel'
hospital in Omaha, where she has,
been for the past week.
For a number of years past Mrs.
Newman has been in poor health and
this has been gradually growing
worse until it was decided that the
nnlv nrioolhla voliof frftin hor c 1 1 flfof-
ing would be in an operation and i In Absence of Council Bluffs Team,
which was performed on Thursday atj Marquettes Do the Business by
the hospital. - la Score of -27 to 0.
The case had progressed so fari
that her condition was recognized aspros Monday's Daily.
most serious and the outcome decid-j Yestenlav aftornnnn tho fnnthaii
edly doubtful at that time. She grad- team known as the Marquette club,
ually continued to sink until Satur-!of Omaha, came down from the me
day afternoon when the members of tropolis and tangled on the local grid
the family were notified and were iron with the American Legion team
taken by auto to the hospital. ar-iand tne reSult was that the Omaha
riving there to visit the mother for aggregation emerged victorious by a
a short time and later on .the ad-; SCOre of 27 to 0.
vice of the physicians returning home j Tne game had originally been
as the case was such as to afford lit- scheduled with a team representing
tie hope. Sunday morning at C:30jCouncil Bluffs. Iowa, and it was not
the wife and mother passed to her,untii Sunday morning that it was
final reward. Mr. Newman was at fOUnd that the Iowa team could not
the side of the wife when the death ! fill tlieir engagement and therefore
messenger came to her relief and it was necessary to seek a substitute
eased her long and severe suffering. and tne Marquette club, an organi
The deceased lady was sixty years zation of Creighton college men were
of age and had made her bome here-drafted for tne date and proVed all
for a great many years, coming here.that had Deen ciaimed for them in
with her husband from their native ne waj. of fast and agKre?sive foot
land, Germany. To mourn her pas3-:Daj artisis.
ing there remain the husband and prom the beginning of the game,
nine children, as follows: Carl. Fred.ltne visitors were up and going and
William. Ernest and Harry of this the lonsr dash of Ramacciotti. full-J
city; Rudolph, a member of the . back of th visitors in the ODenine
I nited States army located at San;quarter started the fireworks. The
Francisco; Mrs. Charles Stanton and ocajs were unable to solve the plavs
Sophia and Anna, who reside in this j of tbe 0maha bunch and there were
city- I four touchdowns registered for the
Alwaya a kind and loving wife and j Marquetts before the close of the
mother, the death of this good battle and three of these were also
woman has left bleaktntleed -the
home and the loss one that only the
neauiig luucu ui lime caw-son en lO;
the heartbroken husband and child
ren and in their hour of deepest
sorrow they will have the tender
sympathy of a host of warm friends
in the community where the family
have so long resided.
The son. Rudolph, is enroute to
the home from Srn Francisco and on
his arrival will depend the final ar- (
rangements for the funeral
'THE OLD NEST' A PLAY
OF REAL HEART INTEREST.
Stands Alone as Drama of Everday
Life Mother Chief Figure.
From Mor.4air' Dallv
Last evening "The Old Nest," a
Golwyn feature, was presented for
the first night of its three day en
gagement and the record for atten-,
dance at the Pafmele was broken
when 1,000 persons saw the great
photo play, and which is one of the Omaha is the plaintiff and Grace Val
best that has been shown here or in leryand other of this city, the de
fact that could possibly be produced. I fendant3, was placed on trial this
"The Old Nest" is a picture that morning in the district court, as the
everyone should see, the old and first case of the second week of the
young alike, and there is not an ia- trial.
cident in the picture that does not This action grows out of an acci
tend to uplift the man. woman or dent in the city of Omaha in which
child who sees it. It is a book of the defendants are charged with hav
life, and depicts in its course the -ing struck the plaintiff with their
life of the mother of America, from auto while the plantiff was crossing
the time of solicitude over the cribs, the street and as the result of which
of the little ones in the old home un- the plaintiff claims to have received
til the last when the home grown serious injuries from. which she ha3
empty, with the children gone to not recovered.
their own homes or other localities. The plaintiff is represented by
the loving mother lives in memory Clint Brome and W. C. Ramsey of
the days gone by. Omaha, while the denfendant is rep-
Those who see the picture and do resented by D. O. Dwyer.
not feel its thrill and message are The jury selected to try the case
hard hearted indeed and from its l a follows: H. G. McClusky, I. J.
showing comes a renewal of the touch Hal1- Scott Norris, M. E. Manspeak
of mother hands, to many long since er. J- W. Sage, Alfred Gansemer.
numbered with the days that are John Albert. J. C. Peterson. E. H.
past and gone. Mary Alden, as the Boyles. J. W. Tritsch. J. W. Mag
mother of the picture, has won for- nev E. 'Hand,
herself a commanding position on! After the selecting of the Jury pan
the screen as the greatest of charac- el Judge Begley excused the remain
ter actresses and her wonderful work inS members of the panel until
in this role holds the clsest atten-, Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock,
tion of. the audience. t 1
It brings to the minds of all their
own homes, the love of their own
mother and the great obligation that
mankind owes to the mothers of
the world. If you have not seen this
picture you owe n 10 yourseu 10 go
and witness the showing
it is well
GIVES FINE PROGRAM
From Monflay. Daily. U-hlVi, o XT" Vv, . , .
t . , , .'which adjoins the Jail on the east.
Last evening the young people of ov-i ipt,rthv JanA "lZt
a crowd that filled the building to
th. open blbl. and tie story was
and the tuition given the classes by,
and Miss Marvel Whittikerfc was:
miirfi fn ay 4 A atia tfc I
gram. Seven confessions of faith I Scotclf and Scotch-Topped Short
were made by members, of ta& lare horn Bulla, Just weaned. Big Bar
sized audience and the sacrament of eins, if taken at once. 4wks-w
baptism was arlven-by the minister, SEARL. S. DAVIS,
Rev. A. CL liellowell. Murray, Neb
STARTS UP GARAGE
From Monday's Dally.' 1 .
John Frady, who has for the past
few years been engaged in' the var
ious garages of the city as mechanic
nlru aa uriver auu w m is raieu as
one of the best in the city, has open-
ed up the garage in the building oc
cupied for some time by W. W. Was
ley and John is now ready to care
lor ai lue eeus oi me auto owners
oi ine community. a young man;
wel1 Qualified in every way for this'
Unf w'ork- Mr- Frady should make
a decided success of his new vpntnrp i
fM ALIA COnTDAII
TEAM BESTS LEGION
good for the goal kicks, the visitors
in one case falling down on making
Some little dispute was occasioned
when Herold of the Iegion team se
cured the ball and made a touch
down, but which the Marquettes
claimed was an incomplete forward
pass and therefore did not count,
while the locals contended that it
was a latteral pass ana that tne
touchdown should count. The referee.
however, decided in favor of
contention of the Omaha team
the locals were left scoreless.
DAMAGE SUIT GOES
ON TRIAL TODAY
Action of Rosine Allen vs. Grace
Vallery, et al, Placed on Trial
Before Jury Here.
I rom Monday's Dally. .
A damage suit "for the sum of
$25,000 in which Rosine Allen of
MUSIC AT THE JAIL
From Monday's Dally.
Sheriff Quinton has quite a Jail
de luxe at present and the prisoners
confined therein enjoy the strains of
the "Alcoholic Blues," "Ain't We
Got Fun" and similar ditties as the
result of the placing of a Victrola in
the Jail by a number of friends of ,
some of the prisoners. The residents
Cf thA A An M -v M 4 . 1.
now has one of the most comfortable
JJ ; uSica, lea u re s hould To
BIG EVENT WILL BE STAGED AT
K. OF C. HALL JANUARY
17TH, 18TH AND 19TH.
Prom Tuesday's Dally.
The Knights of Columbus council
of this city are preparing to hold one
of the biggest bazaars and fairs of
its kind ever held in the city and the
dates havebeen set for the 17th.
18th, and 19th of January, and the
locaton of the fair will be the K. of
C. hall in this city.
The members of the council will
all be asked to-do their individual
part In making the affair a big suc
cess and the greatest of enthusiasm
has been shown in the proposition
that the entertainment committee
brought forward. '
It is expected to have the hall ar
ranged for the occasion with the ba
zaar and fair on the first floor of the
building and here there will be
something doing all of the time that
the big fair is on. On the opening
night of the bazaar and carnival
there will be a supper served on the
upper floor of the hall and the fair
and dancing enjoyed on the main
To promote the big event the mer
chants of the city as well as the
wholesale houses and the individual
members of the K. of C. will be ask
ed to give what they can toward
making the event a great success and
this certainly will stimulate the in
terest in the event all over the city.
Chairman L. W. Lorenz of the en
tertainment committee states that
there will be a great many features
offered to the public and in each
case thoe who attend will have the
opportunity of getting their full
Special contests will be held in
the giving away of an Edison phono
graph, a gold wrist watch for the
most DODular vounsr ladv and a baby
doll contest as well as a guessing (
contest ana on which votes win oe
The concessions at the bazaar and
carnival will . be a country store,
kewpie doll stand, candy kitchen,
bake shop, fish pond and a number
of other very pleasing attractions.
There will te social features to the
carnival and bazaar and the commit
tee will see that there is something
doing all the time.
EARLY REDUCTION OF
GRAIN RATES IN SIGHT
Interstate Commerce Commission So
Orders Effective Not Later
than Decemher 27th.
The 'Nebraska railway commission
received notice Saturday that the in
terstate commerce commission had
ordered the railroads to reduce rates
on wheat and corn in accordance
with the findings of the federal com
mission in the grain and hay case.
The interstate commerce commission
had given the railroads until No
vember 20th to voluntarily make the
reductions recommended and on their
failure to do so. the federal commis
sion stepped in and issued the pres
ent order, which provides that the
reduced rates shall become effective
not later than December 27, of upon
five days notice.
Chairman H. G. Taylor of the state
commission said the reduction on
wheit will be 174 Pr cent from the
present rate and corn rates will be
10 per cent more than the reduction
on wheat, or 90 per cent of the pres
ent wheat rates. -The rates in Tse-
braska will differ in accordance with
distance from the shipping station to
destination. If the rate on wheat is
lowered to 20 cents, the rate on corn
will be 18 cents.
Chairman Taylor said the Nebras
ka commission is advised the carriers
have already prepared their rates
and can file them without delay. If
the roads do not seek to delay the
new rates could become effective at
the expiration of five days; if they
do it is highly probable they will not
be in effect, until the final date, De
cember 27. '
No red tape need be unwound to
make the reduced rates applicable to
intrastate shipments, according to
i Chairman Taylor. When he was in
Washington the interstate commerce
commission assured him no procedur
al action will be required to states
under Injunction to have the lower
rates apply to intrastate traffic. If
tbe railroads do not make them ap
ply the interstate commission will do
IN CRITICAL CONDITION
From Tuesday's Dally.
The many friends of Otis Christie,
will be very much grieved to learn
that Mr. Christie, who is now at the
University hospital in Omaha, is now
in very critical condition and his re-I
covery has been given up by chose
attendlng him and the unfortunate .
young man is awaiting the final
summons that will bring him relief
from his -pain and suffering-.
Advertising is the life of trade.
OLD FRIEND HERE
From Monday's Dally.
The publisher of the Journal. R.
A. Bates, as well Col. M. A. Bates,
editor, and T. B. Bates, enjoyed a
very pleasant visit today from Will
Rout, who was a friend of the Jour
nal family when they resided at
Grant City, Mo., some thirty years
ago. Mr. Rout is now located in Om
aha where he is engaged in railroad
ing and was here today as a witness
in the Allen vs. Vallery case in the
WILL PRESENT FARGE
COMEDY HERE SCO!
"A Couple of Million" Will be Pre
sented ai Fannele Scon Under
Auspices of the De Molay.
""rem Tuesday's Dalty
The advance anouncenient is made
of the early presentation in this city
of "A Couple of Million,", one of the
most entertaining farce comedies on
the staee. and which will be shown!
at the Parmele theatre in the mid -
die or later part of December.
This clever play will be presented
urifler the direction of the local
chapter of the Order of De Molay
and a number of the members of the
order will appear in the cast and
other of the dramatically gifted;
young people of the city will be se
cured for the cast.
Mr. Percv Field, well known as
cne of the" cleverest of comedians,
and with much stage experience, will
have active charge of the play and is
now whipping the cast into shape
ro that they can begin the active re
hearsals for the comedy.
The play is one that is certain to
please everyone and in addition to
there will be a number of very in-!
teresting and attractive specialities
given that will add to the enjoyment
of the play.
The date will be definitely an
nounced in the next few days and
the public should be in readiness to
turn out and enjoy1 an evening of
tbe rarest pleasure and fun.
DEATH OF RESIDENT
AT MASONIC HOME
Adolph Reuher, Who Has Been at
the Home Since July, 1920,
Passed Away Last Night.
From Tuesdays Daily
Last night Adolph Reuber. one of
the old residents of the Nebraska
Mnsonic Home, passed away after an
illness of some time and which has
covered practically all the time of
his residence at the home. The de
ceased came to the Masonic Home on
July 26, 1920, and was at that time
in feeble health, due to his advanc
ing years and has since been more
or les.s ailing in health.
Mr. Reuber was born November
17th. 1844, at Ftankfort-on-the-Main
Germany, and came to America, when
a young man and resided for a num-
ber of years at Aurora and Utica, Ne
braska, and was a member of the j to determine whether the prosecution
Utica lodge of the A. F. & A. M. andna( exercised any pressure on her in
at the time of his admission to the!resrard to the testimony she was to
Home, was residing at Aurora
He leaves to mourn his death a
daughter, residing at Scotts Bluffs
and four sonsfi- two of whom live in
the west part of the state and the
other two on the Pacific coast.
The body was taken to Aurora this
afternoon at 1:58 and will be laid to
rest in the cemetery there beside that
of the wife who has preceded him
in death a number of years ago.
BIG FINE CLAPPED ON COBB
Los Angeles. Nov. 20. Tyrus R.
Cobb, manager of the Detroit Ameri
can league club and manager of the
San Francisco team of the Californ
ia winter league, was fined $150 as
the result of an altercation between
Cobb and Umpire Pryle during yes
terday's game between the San Fran
cisco and Vernon clubs here, it be
came known here tonight.
The game was forfeited to Vernon
by Pryle, following Cobb's refusal to
leave the field when ordered to do so
Cobb was fined $50 for using abus
ive language and $100 for delaying
the game, according to Frank Chance
president of the league. The fine was
said to have been the largest ever
imposed on Cobb during his career
'as a professional baseball player.
POSTMASTER NOW RECRUIT
ING MEN FOR MARINE CORPS
The postmaster has been author
ized to enlist or re-enlist any young
man for the United States Marine
Corps, who has tbe necessary quali-
Iicaiions. AUjr juuug mail uu uc-
sires information about the service !
can secure same by inquiring of the!
postmaster. All men accepted by the
postmaster will be furnished trans-!
pcrtation to the headquarters of this
district at Des Moines. Iowa, and
from there applicants will be sent to
parris Island, S. C, or to Quantico,
Va. Men with previous service in the
army or navy accepted only when
discharged with character "excel-
Journal want adi pay. Try them.
JURY FINDS FOR THE
DEFENDANTS IN CASE'
In Damage Suit for Sum of $25,000
For Injuries Alleged to Have
Been Received in Omaha.
from Tuesday's Hativ.
The district court held night ses
sion last evening to hasten the trial
of the cast of Rosine Allen vs. Grace
Vallery, et al, which had occupied
the attention of the court of the en
tire morning. This is the cause of
action in which the plaintiff asked
damages in the sum of $25,000 for
damages claimed to have been caus
ed by the auto of the defendants
striking the plaintiff and causing
permanent injury. The defense con-
it-nueu mat ine piainurr. nan noi ex
ercised due care and precaution in
crossing the street in Omaha where
the accident occurred and had walk
ed in the path of the approaching
The arguments were made after
the dinner hours, to the jury and at
10 o clock tue jury were lnstructen
5' the court and after a very short
deliberation returned a verdict in
favor of the defendants and releas
ing them from responsibility for the
This morning the jury was called
to take up the trial of the case of
Charles H. Biggs vs. W. A. Galloway,
et al, involving the settlement over
a rromisrory note. C. A. Rawls ap
psars for tne piaintin ana a. Vi. una
j r the defendant,
1 iJCUf UITMCQQ ll
' I1L.E7 SWlliCfJtJ li
THE ARBUGKLE CASE
Janitor Who Says "Fatty" Offered
Kim Honey fcr the Key to
Miss Rappe's Room.
Sm Francisco. Nov. 21. The Ar
buckle trial took a new angle today.
with tbe calling of a witness by
whom J he prosecution attorneys an
nounced they hoped to prove a mo
tive for the alleged attach dii "Vir
ginia Rappe. which it is charged
caused her death. This new witness
was Jesse K. Norgard. janitor of a
motion picture studio.
Norgard and Alice Blake and Zeh
Provost, show girls, occupied most of
the session today'.' Both the show
girl3 were present at the party in
the rcoras of Uoscoe C. ("Fatty")
Arbuckle. in the hotel St. Francis
here, at which it is charged he in
flicted fatal injuries on Miss Rappe.
Xorgard's introduction as a wit
ness evoked a long argument, and all
he had been allowed to say when
court recessed for the night was
that Arbuckle once had offered him
"a 'roll of bills" for a key to Miss
Rappe's room at the studio, and th3t
he had refused the offer.
Both Miss Prevos-t and Miss Blake
fortified that after Miss Rappe had
boon found, meaning in Arbuckle's
bedroom, she said "He hurt me." To
whom the pronoun referred was not
made clear in the evidence. Much of
Miss Prevost's cross-examination was
eviven over to efforts by the defense
give at the trial.
Miss Prevost said that while she
did not particularly desire to make
the statements in question, that no
force had been exercised to cause
her to make them.
Dr. H. Edward Castle and Dr. W.
Francis B. Wakefield testified that
the body of Miss Rappe had bruises
on it before death. Dr. Wakefield is
the owner of the hospital where
Miss Rappe died.
Dr. Wakefield testified in his be
lief Miss Rappe's fatal injuries were
due "to application of external
He also detailed the unofficial
autopsy in his hospital.
The courtroom was crowded and
crowds stood in the corridors.
SCHUYLER MILL PLANT IS SOLD
Omaha Nov. 21. The Wells-Nie-man
plant, largest flour milling con
cern in the state, was sold at public
auction at Schuyjer, Neb., today for
$90,000. The plant, which was built
eighteen years ago at an original cost
of $600,000. according to W. J. Coad,
joint receiver with the Peters Trust
company, was bid 'in by WJ Dale
Clark of the Omaha National bank,
for four creditor banks. rT:
These institutions, according to
Mr. Coad. are: The Omaha National
Atlantic National, New York and
Continental and Commercial Nation
al and Corn Exchange National of
Chicago. There were no other bids,
Mr. Coad said. The Wells-Abbott-Neiman
company failed a few
rrCV C4HTT C'iTT? fT
TO Jbfc Sli bxA U
DIPLOMATS TO AUSTRIA
Washington, Nov. 19. The state
department is preparing to Employ
virtually the same staff who have
been representing the United States
in Austria semi officially as the Amer-
ican diplomatic and consular agents
under the peace treaty ratification
which was proclaimed yesterday by
(Blank Books at the Journal Office
GOES TO CHICAGO
From Tuesday' Dally. j
Yesterday afternon Fred P. Busch. j
of the Ladies' Toggery and also em- !
I inent orator of the Ancient and Or-
(.leniai urticr oi ine lenow uog, as
his friends state, departed for Chi
cago where he goes to spend a few
days looking over the market there.
Mr. Busch expects to make a large
number of purchases of the new
spring stocks for the Toggery and
with his well chosen taste in regard
to the lines of ladies garments the
Toggery is sure to have the latest
things for the spring wear this year.
While in Chicago Mr. Busch will be
a guest at the home of his sister and
a number of friends over the Thanks
ATTEMPT TO DISCREDIT
TREASURER IS DENIED
Governor Says He and Treasurer
Cropsey Now Working in
Lincoln, Nov. 21. Governor Mc
Kelvie denied today that his office or
any code department had been start
ing propaganda to discredit State
Treasurer Dan Cropsey, now in a
hospital in Rochester. Minn., in a
critical condition after an operation.
"Whatever errors Mr. Cropsey may
have made in the nast. we are work
ing in perfect harmony now." the'
When Cropsey, last August warn
ed the governor that the treasury
would be low if expenses were not
cut down, the governor, at that time,
replied by condemning the treasurer
for investing current funds in Ne
braska municipal bonds, where they
were not available for spending.
Attorney General Clarence A. Dav
is said Saturday that he believed
Cropsey would be liable under his
$1,000,000 bond if it became neces
sary to register warrants while the
treasury had current funds tied up
Crop-iey has reduced bis bond hold
ings from $500,000 to $200,000.
Funds in the state treasury are over
The Omaha American Legion post
has started publication of the Doug
las County Legionnaire.1 which will
be published semi-monthly. The first
issue, an eight page magazine, cop
ied after the Sioux City post's paper,
has been received by a number of
local Legionnaires and presents a
very creditable appearance. The es
tablishment of the paper is but one
of the many undertakings of the post
commander. W. S. Byrne during bis
year's administration at the head of
the largeFt Legion post in Nebraska.
HOLD CHURCH CONFERENCE
From Tuesdays Daily. - J
Last evening the Christian church
was th cronp of a -irv inUrPetinc I
gathering of the members of the con-l,1 oda' , on the steamer Hellig
gregation as well as Miss Willett.tplav' to ",ake Preliminary prepara
who represents the field workers of1,tions for th,e re-establishment of, dip
the church and is holdin- meetinga'!ma'lcf a?dc, conFuIai" relations with
through this portion of the state. ! the Lnite( J States. He said consular
Thorp wa n vrv lar-P n 1 1 Al, rta nop I PS "VVOUld be established in NtW
and those who were present were
much pleased with the talk of Miss
We rto all Jcinoa nz )T printing
Help Plattsmouth Grow!
' Business growth is dependent upon prosperity-
Prosperity depends upon active and
free circulation of the community's stock of
Certificates of Deposit issued by this bank
for any amount, offer a convenient way to
invest surplus funds locally for short periods
Issued for six months or longer, our Cer
tificates of Deposit draw interest at the rate of
4rf Come in. and ask us about a Certificate
for your funds.
The First national Bank
THE RANK W H EPE YOU FEEL AT M OAAE
CASS COUNTY OR
J. P. Falter of This City Named as
Chairman of County in Work
of Securing the Funds. v
Omaha, Nov. 22. J. P. Falter of
Plattsniouth has Jut been named
chairman for Cass county for the
Woedrow Wilson Foundation, accord-
Ino- to 1 dimnti' aVi t nrti n an.
,.,, .h,,,,,, ,.,
mitee of the Foundation, lie' will
have full charge of the Foundation
work in his county and will soI'.ti
his own county committee to assist
him. The campaign will culminate in
January in a solicitation for funds
with which to establish the Founda
tion. Tl-e Woodrow Wilson Foundation
has been undertaken by a national
committee of 250 representative men
and women. Its purpo.se is to honor
a great American and to create a
method whereby public service will
be encouraged and conspicuously rec
ognized in this and future genera
tions. From the income of the Foun
dation, which it is hoped will' be at
least $1,000,000, the Woodrow Wil
eoii Award will be granted from time
to time in recognition of distin
guished public service during a stat
After the fund has been raised a
Board of Trustees, composed of em
inent Americans, will be entrusted
with its permanent administration.
While the active campaign through
out the country will begin the week
of January 16. 1922, subscription
will be received at any time if tent
to W. F. Baxter, State Chairman for
Netraska, at Omaha. Checks should
be made payable to The Woodrow
SOME CORN SHUCKER
Louisville can boast of a young
man who is sure some corn shucker
and his record has not been broken
so far as we can learn. We refer to
our friend. Johu Scheel. Junior, of
near Murdock. He shucked 118 bush
els per" day for seven daj'S, never
working more than seven or eight
lours to the day. One day he get
out 85 bushel" in le?s than five
After making this lightning pro
gress in his own corn field, he assistr
ed his brother-in-law, Charles Lau.
to gather hi corn and then on to the
home of another brother-in-law.
Frank Riester, both near Manfey.
You may say what you please
about John, but no one will ever call
him slow or lazy. He is now in the
vicinity of Washington, assisting his
brother. Keinhard Scheel to gather
bis bumper corn crop. Louisvill
GERMANY PREPARES FOR
RELATIONS WITH U.
'rw 1 urn -v- ru-
"?un" von 111 ann .counsellor oi
luc v-iuiciii uipiuinauc service -ir-
York. San Francisco,
Chicago . and
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