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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1922)
PIATTSJIOUTH SEMI -WEEKLY JOURNAL
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1922.
XZhz plattsmoutb 3ournal
PUBLISHED SEMI-WEEKLY AT PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA
Entered at Poxtoffice, Plattsmeuth. Neb., a econd-oIass mall matter
R. A. BATES, Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.00
Let not your bead be bald on both
Rats weighing three pounds have
Health hint: Look out for women
with fur coats.
Marriage by declaration is still
legal in Scotland.
You can't fool the people with a
bill board on the street.
Currency has to be pretty elastic
to go around the family.
If you are right you don't have to
get right with anybody.
One good thing about poetry la
that being a poet is such sweet sor
men we ever met are really
The great majority are mere
One good conference may not de
serve another exactly, but it seems to
One trouble with man is that he
talks too much in public and too lit
tle in private.
.Robinson Crusoe was about the
only person who never talked about
It would be easier to beat all
swords into plows than all swords
men into plowmen.
Some people have to brag about
their ancestors because they have no
dependents to speak of.
There might be more feminists ex
cept for the fact that most men hate
to get their own breakfast.
' "Hughes is the foremost American
national figure," says Margot As-
But Hughes is not the pres-
Fattie Arbuckle is getting some
what of a rest since the Taylor mur
der. Fattie sure has had a time of
it. And not over yet.
Unquestionably there are a num
ber of things this'country needs, but
whether another political party is
one of them seems open to some
Peavey, the negro servant at Tay
lor's home, saj-s that a woman killed
the director and he knows who. Out
with it, Peavey, let no guilty man or
Chicago man has just got out a
beautiful book entitled, "The Modesty
of the Present-Day Woman." But,
when the would-be reader opens the
book, he finds the pages all blank.
What can be the meaning of this?
"It don't take a man long to
bag his pants at the knees,
and to mak a finely tailored
suit look thoroughly disrepu
table that's the man of it,"
avers Dainty Dorthy.
But she goes on to explain
that the man who is making
use of our cleaning, steaming
and pressing services is keep
ing his clothes in much more
presentable condition than
when he got acquainted with
us. And it doesn't cost much,
Goods Called for and Delivered
PER YEAR IN ADVANCE
does not injure the wood of the tree.
A Boston professor has completed
a motion Dicture film text on geom-
It is against the law to serve frogs'
legs in Wisconsin
It seems like a paradox, but when
business is slow, a fellow can't keep!
America spends a billion a year for
the movies and
a like amount for
Tn the ancient Roman baths at
n o nn htho
Protect the birds. The dove brings
peace and the stork brings tax ex-
;q: l Arcniiueues, w uu uiscuvcieu iuci
Talk is governed by the law of principle of the fulcrum, said he'for strained relations between their
c,,nni Hmar, Ti,f- whv tlvL..i., tu v. , ,.! country and the United States? Why
' J .. ....... " "
is so cheap.
The expression. "We're in the
same boat," was first used by a Chi
A fortune awaits the man who will
invent a graceful way to open a bot
tle of milk sealed with a pasteboard
Another approach toward normalcy
is a well known 5-cent cigar which
bas reduced its price from 8 cents to
6 cents. I
Among those who most devoutly I
wished Judge Landis would jump one!
way or the other were Senator Dial
and Babe Ruth. Condolences are
hereby extended to Mr. Ruth.
There is always a person in the
community that the editor cannot
please. There is also always a per-
son in the community the editor does !
not wish tQ please They are the same
An Oklahoma newspaper has been
sued for $300 for omitting a mer-j
chant's advertisement, the copy
ing been lost in the office. What,
then, should be coining to merchants I
who omit their own advertisements? I
If you are one of those talkative
people who do not believe a man can
earn a minion uonars in a onei iiie-0
wine. . your opinion ul me
beggar in Buenos Ayres who left one
and a half million dollars? Can't a I
man beg a million
in a lifetime,
One reformer says cigarette smok-
ing is bad for girls, but worse for I
working girls than for girls who have
money and leisure to go to Florida
or California and recuperate. That's
a weak kneed reformer. Mr. Edison
says there is ho recuperation from
the effect of a cigarette.
The bonus is all right, but con
gress seems to have a hard time of
fixing upon a plan of paying the boys.
This should be an easy matter in this
great United States of America with
plenty of everything, and where some
of those who fought to save the hides
of millionaires, are suffering for the
necessaries of life.
Woodrow Wilson is growing more
popular every day. The old saying
that "You can't keep a good man
down," certainly holds good with our
noble ex-president. The people cheer
him on the streets and when he at
tends the theatres or is shown on the
screen, the people rise up to cheer
and greet him. They realize he has
(proved a great man.
One of the Hollywood queens re-
i ports that one night recently she
I dreamed Taylor was killed ' "by a
blonde woman with a hook nose."
Important as movie . queen's dreams
undoubtedly are, too much faith
should not be placed in this theory.
It's the dreams people dream when
they are awake that matter, not
those they dream while asleep.
If Will Hayes were to get shot and
killed tomorrow night, by the next
morning it would be discovered that
he had at one time or other been
engaged to Ruth Roland, Agnes Ay-
ers, Pauline Frederick, Nazimova,
Foil Negri and six or eight of Mack
Sennet's beach combers, and that he
once owned a farm . near some un
heard of town In each state in this
our loved country.
rvulrt vou keen a Are burning utt -
der water? It has Jut been done,
. , -
50 feet under the surface of New!
Near Staten Island, a 36-inch steel!
water pipe "on the floor of the ocean
was smashed by a dredge. It had to
be cut away.
Divers came up out of the muddy
depths and reported that the water
immodiatPiv extinguished their steel
cutting acetylene torches.
But an "underwater fire chisel"
I has been developed by a company that
el was brought into play. As it burns,
it generates a gas which forces back
the water on an siues, leaving an
I . ii l
i nnon tr nniinw kiihi'i iur luh iidiue.
I This is Rriontifie maelfi.
I if the inventor had lived 500 years
ki. orhihttinn wnniH tinva made'
le"t " .
even kings kneel to him in superstit-
sUDDOSe you were in the hands of
v ct, onri thov'of Japanese leavine California it is
tniri von "We'll snare vour life if vou
Your answer would probably be.
It can't be done" even though
I. J J J
uur " ue'":uucu -
xec 11 can oe none, as iu me ue
Island, an electric spark starting the
Learn from this that nothing is
-icuum luuve l lie cauu li SUUiC Wly fot
him a fulcrum, a long enough lever
and something away from the earth
to stand on.
Nothing was impossible to Archim
Yet, if he'd been asked to weigh
the earth, he probably would have
said it couldn't be done unless he
had a big enough pair of scales and
a star to rest them on.
Modern scientists, with a delicate
mechanist which measures the at-
tractive power of lead and other ele
ments, nave aiscoverea mat me earn
is about six times ' as heavy as an
equivalent bulk of water.
Thus the earth has been accurately
weighed found to tip the scales at
6,000 billions of tons.
Such staggering achievements as
these enumerated should Inspire all
troubled and discouraged people. All
pr0blems can be solved. The solution
Ig founu" Dy the one who never gives
i, v, ,v, rnr.,MD n roonir.
the Jhaktom. defeat.
About your income tax: Uncle
hav-jsam will not allow claims for de-
preclation In the actual value of land,
a home or property such as an auto,
used for pleasure.
But if buildings, auto or other de
viceg are used ag productive tools of
busi depreciation can be written
Only depreciation recognized by in
t collector is that which re-
Ug from wear and tear of property
by its use in trade, business, pro
fession or vocation.
The home of a family is denied
I f Via r.rlm rrm nri wr rn tK a Vnma ft O
s 61 TC" , "
Dusiness. inac may noi sausiy your
ethics. But it is the law.
The railroads report they have
2,283,908 freight cars on their lines,
of which 646,672 are idle. There are
two reasons for this idleness.
The first is seasonal. Freight al
ways moves lightly in January.
The second reason is that freight
rates are so high that they are pro
hibitive for a normal movement of
business. Henry Ford seems to be
the only railroad man who gets the
The solution of the railroad prob
lem is in big volume of business at
low individual profits.
LUNGARDIA is "without a rival"
in ordinary or deep-seated Coughs
and Colds, difficult breathing, and
for the relief of whooping cough.
The wonderful results following
its use will astonish you and make
you its life-long friend. Your
money back, if you have ever used
its equal. Danger lurks where
there is a cough or cold. Safe for
all ages. 60c and 11.20 per bottle.
Manufactured by Lungardia Co.,
Dallas, Texas. For sale by
Weyrich & Hadraba
Can You Use Some
If you want to earn some extra mon
ey in your SPARE TIME, show your
friends and neighbors a new and
handy household article, wanted In
every home. NO MONEY REQUIRED.
I must have a representative in each
town and community. Write me TO
DAY, NOW before you forget it. A
post card will do.
IYIIGG M. K. OLGON,
Plattsmoutb - -:- Nebraska
IS IT "BACK TO JAPAN"
l Recently many American news
. . . .
papers earned a brier item, which
If -true, deserves more prominence
than It received
It is a Los Angeles dispatch tell
ing of the departure from this coun
try of several hundred Japanese wo
i men nl children, many of the lal
ter American born, on the steamer
Anyo Maru. A host of fishing boats
following the steamer, carried
i crowds u other Japanese who waved
.ana snoutea rarewells.
bimiiar departures, it is now re
during the .last six months. Nearly
I r-ot TTlflnv .Inunosii hiflv a'nmon
J isj. . . . . ..
, .... ,, ,
vmiureu, an doubu iur me un
No explanation apparently has
oeen asked or given concerning this
hback to Japan movement, if it
'tnat. Yet if tbere is a definite tide
of great significance.
Are the Japanese iving up the
economic struggle in this country?
Are they homesick? Are they acting
upon a plan of the Japanese govern
ment to colonize 1n some other part
of the world, Siberia, perhaps? Is
this movement evidence of racial
pride which will not ipermit the Ja
panese to &tay where their welcome
has been so scant as in our west and
southwest? Are they voluntarily do
ing their part to remove all causes
are the women and children the ones
to go? Will the Japanese men follow
An endless number of queries must
inevitably arise. The correct answer
to them might be big news.
USELESS TO ARGUE
Enough oil stock has been sold in
Nebraska during the past three years
to pay oft the state debt and leave
a balance sufficient to run the state
government for at least a year.
If any folks hereabouts have garn
ered dividends on investments of
this character, it is not a matter of
record. Up to this time we have fail
ed to find a single oil millionaire in
However, the folks who expect to
get rich out of trifling investments
in oil stocks at least have a gorgeous
period of golden dreams. Most of us
plod along and lose our money in
divers and sundry ways without even
that recompense. We do not even
get the rude awakening that comes to
those who have bought pipe dreams.
And, after all, it isn't worth while
to advise or argue with people who
buy oil stocks. If they were not
making investments in gaudily litho
graphed certificates in oil companies,
they would probably be buying cor
ner lots on the moon or country es
tates in Mars.
In Omaha, Earl Mynster, 21 years
old, startled his father by telling him
that he had seen every part of an
operation performed on him for ap
pendicitis. He described accurately, to sur
geons, details of the operation that
took place 30 minutes after ether
made him unconscious.
Now he is dead and physic experts
are discussing the case. Did his spirit
leave his body on the operating table,
watch the operation, then return?
Some think that's what happens
during sleep, the spirit wanderingjn
What a lucky bunch we are that
the record-breaking earthquake oc
curred in the middle of the PaciQc
ocean instead of the middle of the
Mississippi valley, but we'll go right
on pitying ourselves because the
steak is tough or we have to go to
With the arrival of a bit more
warmish weather considerable base
ball propaganda is beginning to per
colate into ordinary conversation.
IMPORTANT LAND SALE
On Wednesday, March 1, 1922, at
1:30, two miles vest and one-naif
mile north of Alvo, seven miles
southeast of Greenwood. Cass coun
ty, a well-improved 80 acres will be
sold at public auction to the highest
bidder. The terms are great, and in
clude $1,000 cash payment on day of
sale, $2,000 in thirty days, balance
to run three and five years in equal
payments at 6; a flr&t mortgage
of $8,000 now on the place will be
carried eiht years if desired. Lib
erty "bonds will be accepted at 100
in part payment at this sale. Free
lunch served on the farm at noon.
For infonna.tion write Purbaugh &
Forke, 188 No. 14 St.. Lincoln.
Phone B2362, or A. G. Wolfenbarg
er, owner, 815 Security Mutual.
Phone Bl 596. ld-2w
. FOR SALE
Pure'bred Buff Orphington hens
and pullets. Tw-4t
MRS. J. H. BROWN. '
Read tie Journal want-adt.
OF STATE EXTEN
SION WORK HERE
Representative Here to Secure Sign
ers for Special Salesmanship
Course of University.
The work of the extension depart
ment of the college of business ad
ministration of the state university
will be given in this city in the near
future as a canvass of the business
houses of the city has resulted in a
large number of signers for the ser-
D v,. D,..e. .cauita... .n.
that are given by Trof. Ivey of the,
. A . .
This course will consist of one lec
ture a week for seven weeks and will
be held on Tuesday evening of each
week at the public library auditor
Those who heard the address of '
Prof. Ivey at the Hotel Wagner on
Tuesday night can fully realize the
value that this Feries of lectures will,
be to the merchants and clerks of
the city in the way of fitting theiu
for better handling the needs of their
customers and an intelligent under-.
standing or-tne vaiue or tueir re
spective lines of goods.
n, , . . . . . ,
The Ad club committee, Messrs
Waldeniar Soennichsen, E. A. Wurl
and John Hatt. who secured Mr.
vey for his talk here certainly did;
a great deal toward stimulating a'
real interest in merchandising.
Mr. S. A. Jackman autoed to Avoca
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Earls autoed
to Lincoln Saturday.
Mr. L. R. Stanley autoed to Lin
coln Friday forenoon.
William and Harry Dehmng auto
ed to Lincoln Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Gerheling and
familv autoed to Lincoln Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Roper, of Lin
coln took dinner at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Guy Lake.
Word was received here Sunday
that Mr. and Mrs. Fioyd Cols and
family are at Weeping Water.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Laucr and fam
ily spent Friday evening at the home
tf Mr. and Mrs. Albert Denning.
Mr. H. P. Denning and sons. V il-
lam and iiarry, i-.mii anu ueorge
Bauer autoed to Lincoln Saturday.
Mr. H. H. Squires was a passenger
to Omaha Friday morning. He went
up to Fee his new dau?hter-in-law.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Jenkins spent
Sunday at the home of Mrs. Jenkins'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Bosworth.
Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Gerbelmg spent
Sunday afternoon at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Gerbeling and
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Jones and two
sons spent Thursday at the home of
Mrs. Jones' parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ira
Mrs. Lawton is on the sick list.
ler foii. Homer, cf Murdock, came
over Friday evening and stayed a
day or so.
Mrs. Guy Capp and daughter re
turned to their home at Havelock on
Sunday after a week's visit with rel-
tives here. -Miss
Iva Jenkins. Mr. Howard
Jenkins and Mr Burkett Reed of
Havelock were guests cf Bernice Col
Mrs. Gut Capp and daughter find
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ohm took
dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Griffith and
family spent Sunday at the home of
Mrs. Griffith's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Pool, of Lin
coln spent Saturday and Sunday at
the home of Mr. Pool's brother, Al
bert and family.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Gibson and
family spent Sunday at the home of
Mrs. Gibson's sister and family, Mr.
nd Mrs. S. A. Jackman.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Colbert, Mr.
nd Mrs. Floyd Cole and family spent
Tuesday afternoon at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Jackman.
The friends and neighbors of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Little gave tlem
a farewell party last Friday evening.
There were about seventy-five pres
ent. The evening was spent in
music and games. At a late hour
light refreshments wore served, af
ter which all departed wishing Mr.
and Mrs. Little success in their new
home. Everybody hates to see them
The sad news was received here
Monday morning that Mrs. Herman
Emme, of Davey, Nebraska, passed
away at the hospital in Lincoln on
Sunday morning. Her body was at
he Roberts undertaking parlors un
til Wednesday morning, when it was
taken to Fairfax, South Dakota, for
burial. She leaves a husband and
three children, one son, Henry, and
two daughters.5 Edna and Helen; also
a number of relatives and friends.
Her husband and children accompan
ied her body to Fairfax. She will be
greatly missed, not only in her home,
but also among her friends.
BRING GOOD PRICE
At the James Terryberry & Son
hog sale, Auctioneer W. R. Young
realized a good price on the hogs of
fered. In thirty-seven head of Pol
and China pigs that went through the
sale ring, an average of $51 per head
was secured. This is considered a
very good price at the present (time.
How Would You Like to See What
Irvin Nerkood (Pa.) Saw?
'One customer told me that after using me large
package of Rat-Snap, he got FORTY-EIGHT dead
rats. How many more dead he couldn't see. he
doesn't know. Remember rats breed fast and de.
tuoy -toUar' worth of property. " 35c, 65c. $1.25.
Sold and guaranteed by
Bestor & Swatek Weyrich & Had
raba F. G. Fricke & Co.
Mrs. C. F. Rosenow is very sick
since Monday night.
Mr. and Mrs.-Charles Godbey were
in Lincoln Saturday.
Miss Blanche Moore was down
from Lincoln spending the week-end
with her folks.
Miss Carmen Muir of Lincoln vis-
jitcd over Sunday with her parents,
I Dr. and Mrs. L. Muir.
i Mr. and .Mrs. Fred Prouty were
Sunday guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Godbey.
. Alra . . .
i'.l. Il4. iJ 1 H IIV I L
yd Uickerson came
Idown from Lincoln Saturday, return
ing home Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Strain, of
. Eetliany, were Sunday evening guests
of their aunt, Mrs. D. A. Vincent.
Noah Peterson and John Ralston.
South Omaha commission men visited
George P. Foreman Saturday after
noon. P. D. Van Cleave has returned to
lii? home at Lodi. after spending a
few days at the George P. Foreman
The Ladies Aid society presented
; J. A. Shaffer with a lovely boquet of!
VV.'V,.P I. 111. tlllH,..Wlit) II U t. 11 11 Ik-til.
. - Micc a
T"r v w,"
-"' - - - ,
39Q Ssfs of Harness (o
Lumber, Grain and Coal!
Our prices for grain are always the highest. I
own and operate my own elevator. The highest
prices for grain is always paid by the Independent
Elevator. I am your friend,
IEW BONUS PLAN
IN THE HOUSE
Nebraska Representative Would Have
Government Collect an Old Debt
from Twenty-Six States.
Washington, Feb. 23. Represen
tative Andrews, republican, Nebras
ka, came forward today with a pro
posal to finance a bonus partly thru
the collection from twenty-six states
of $28,101,644.91 loaned them by the
federal government eighty-six years
ago. He introduced a bill to direct
the treasury department to call for a
refund of the principal with interest
at 4 per cent from the date of the
loans. This would yield a total of
$124,000,000, Mr. Andrews estimat
ed. The balance needed for meeting
a soldiers' bonus could he inct thru
conversion of tbe British debt into
marketable securities, he said.
Explaining the existence of the
fund he proposed should be collected
from the states, Mr. Andrews said
that in 1836, with a surplus of funds
on hand and no place to store them
congress enacted legislation trans
ferring the fund to states on the
basis of population, with the stipu
lation that it was to remain with the
states "until congress directs other
wise." Congress has authority, Mr.
Andrews contends, to require re
payment. The amounts loaned the states,
whiGh. in each instance, if repaid
with 4 per cent interest would total
more than four times the principal,
follow: Maine and Maryland, $955,
83S each; Alabama, New Hampshire
and Vermont, $699,036 each; Massa
chusetts, $1,338,173; Connecticut
and New Jersey, $764,670 each; Mis
sissippi, Missouri and Rhode Island,
$382,335 each; New York, $4,014,
520; Pennsylvania, $2,867,614; Vir
ginia, $2,198,427; South Carolina
and Georgia. $1,051,422; Louisiana
and Illinois, $477,919 each; Kentuc
ky, North Carolina and Tennessee,
$1,433,757 each; Ohio, $2,007,260;
Indiana, $860,254; Arkansas, Dela
ware and Michipan, $288,751 each.
In an open letter today to Chair
man Fordney, Representative Ansor
?e, republican. New York, suggested
"selective, bonus" for the sick, the
wounded and the needy.
"There are many ex-soldif5rs," Mr.
Ansorge said, "who do not need the'
bonus and do not want it, and in the
presfnt condition of our finance we
--should not force it upon them. Some
method should be provided to divert:
ka, where she has been coaching a
high school play.
Oris Foreman and Albert Fore
man of Valparaiso were down Sat
urday night and Sunday N visiting
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. P.
Mrs. Arville Linen and son, Clyde,
and granddaughter, Arvilla Johnson
of University Place visited recently
at the home of Mrs, Linch's brother,
G. P. Foreman.
The la grippe has invaded this lo
cality in the last few weeks and a
number of homes have had one or
more members suffering from It. All
seem to be recovering nicely.
Mrs. Ida Harry, of Urbana, III.,
who has spent the past five weeks
with her brother, John Elliott, left
Tuesday for her home. Mrs. Harry
had also visited in Minnesota and
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Armstrong and
children have returned to Cass coun
ty from Holstein, where they spent
the past two years and are visiting
relatives until their household goods
arrive and they will then reside near
Among those visiting Sunday af
ternoon at the J. A. Shaffer home
were Mr. and Mrs. John Campbell
and Fred Weaver, of South Bend; Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Schafer, of Mur
dock, and Mr. James Hammond, of
Mrs. Henry Clapp, Sr., of Elm
wood, father of H .L. Clapp, passed
away at her home in Elmwood last
Friday night of heart trouble from
which she had suffered for some
years. The funeral was held Monday
afternoon at Elmwood.
Mrs. H. A. Bailey was called to
Brooks, Iowa, recently where she at
tended the funeral of her sister, Mrs.
Isaac Harlow, who died unexpectedly,
having suffered with erysipelas less
than two weeks. Mrs. Bailey has
the sympathy of all in her sorrow.
A number of friends and relatives
gathered at the home of Grandpa
Hanson at Greenwood last Wednes
day evening to celebrate his birthday.
They played games and at a late hour
an oyster supper was served. Among
those going from Alvo were his
daughter, Mrs. C. G. Anderson, Mr.
Anderson and family,, Mr. and Mrs.
Elmer Klyver, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Klyver and children and Grandpa.
Klyver. Grandpa enjoyed the party
that portion of the bonus to hospitali
zation and rehabilitation of the sick
and wounded, thereby increasing ap
propriations for that purpose.
"Perhaps 50 per cent of our ex
soldiers fall within this category."
The plan calls for use of the old
draft board3 for registering on the
CREATES SOME EXCITEMENT
From Friday's Dally.
This morning the pinochle players
who daily carry on their contests at
the popular establishment of Edward
Donat. gathered at the usual hour to
start in on the pleasures of the card
game and lo and behold the doors.
of the soft drink parlor were closed
and a glance through the windows
failed to reveal any signs of life.
This created not a little worry for
Ed had never failed to open his place
in the last ninety-nine years and It
was feared that he might have been
taken sick. A number of the play
ers came to the Journal office for
consultation and advice and a hurry
up message to the Donat home dis
closed that Ed was busy butchering
and Mr. 'Hallas who assists at the
soft drink parlor had been taken sick
and had to go home and the result
was a few hours delay in opening up
but. everything is lovely now and the
patrons back in their accustomed
SUPREME JUDGE DAY
FILES FOR RE-ELECTION
Lincoln, Feb. 23. Supreme Judge
George A. Day of Omaha filed today
for re-election to the supreme court
from the Becojid supreme court dis
trict, which includes Douglas county.
Under the new law supreme judges
are elected from districts instead of
from the state at large. Judge Day
was appointed in 1920 to fill out the
unexpired term of Judge S. H Sede
wick. who died. 6
Harry L. Cook, a member of the
state railway commission, filed for
ie-eiecuon on me republican ticket.
RESIDENCE PROPERTY SOLD
rorn Thurfday'8 Dally.
ivT-XiV3 morninS Attorney Charles E.
Martin, referee in the settlement of
2f- nfeny M' MM" estate, held a
sa e of the residence property of Mr
Miller, which is situated in the Sel:
ond ward, at the court house. There
was some brisk bidding and the prop-
Gorydern Y &t 12,025 to Jol-
Lose anything? Find anythinffl
Try a Journal want-ad.
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