The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, March 06, 1922, Image 1

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    Nebraska State Hlitorl
cal Society
vol. no. xxxvin.
NO. 67
' ,
Mr. Henry Robert Herold of Tins
City and Miss Uorothy bwartz-
lander of Sidney Wedded.
From Friday's lmu
The many friends in t
his city of
ill be sur-
Henry Robert Herold w
prised to learn of his marriage last
September to Miss Dorothy Swartz
lander of Sidney. Nebraska, the
young people keeping the fact of
their wedding a secret until this
week when they announced the hap
py event to their respective families.
This wedding is the culmination
of a romance which had its incep
tion at the University of Nebraska
where the young people were stu-
dents, the bride having been a mem-
ber of the Delta Phi Beta sorority,
and the groom cf the Sigma Chi, and
it was at the Delta Beta sorority
house that the young people first met
and their friendship formed there
rapidly developed into love and
found its climax in their marriage.
Mr. Herold and Miss Swartzlander
were able to quietly slip away from
the relatives of the bride have the
uci emuuy jieriui iut-u aim reiurueu
home with the relatives none the
wiser, and the announcement came
as a complete surprise to both of the
families and the friends as the young
people had given out the impression
;l I . weuu",s u.v iu .
the next few weeks rather than that
it had been
months ago.
performed several
The bride is a daughter of ! one - of
the prominent and wealthy families
in the western portion of the state
portion of the state
and is very prominent in the social isiative committee, past state corn
circles of Sidney and at Lincoln man.,Pr nnti vphraira mmw nf tho
where Phe was a student at the state
university. The groom is the young-
est son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Her
old of this city and is now traveling
representative in the western por
tion of the state and Colorado and
Co. or Omaha. -Mr. Herold neing a
nephew of Mr. Gering, and is a
young man of unusual lousiness abil
ity and possessing a host of warm
friends in this, his boybxiQj&.ojne.
Fontenelle Chapter cf the D. A. R.
of This City Will Make Pre
sentation at 3Ieeting.
Sometime ago Mrs. Anna May
it i- - .. i i i '
very handsome and j
striking likeness of her aunt. Mrs.ia S1f?al llonor- as 'l is seldom a Post the country has the divorce evil been
Alvira Tewksbury, enlarged from a 5,s able the presence of the ro menacing." said Judge Sears .while
rmall portrait and which is now on department commander, who should commenting on the situation yester
exhibition at the store of J. W. Cra- visit all the posts in the state, day. "I signed 12 a. vorce decrees
bill on Sixth street, and at the re- would be on the go every day in the Tuesday and this by far is the great
quest of Mrs Wooley the enlarge- year- Sundays and holidays included, est number I have signed in one day
ment will be given to the state chap- and then would lack some thirty days duS y career."
ter of the Daughters of the Amerl- of completing the rounds. The February records show 212
can Revolution Mr Tewksbury be- Tickets are now in the hands of marriages to 92 divorces .while the
ing a daughter of a soldier of the committees and will be offered to all January records have 189 marriages
iir,o,,. .o v, ex-service men. whether they are to 93 divorces.
daughter of the revolution residing
in Nebraska at the time of her death. not-
The delegates of Fontenelle chap
4er of the D. A. R. of this city will LOCAL SPELLING CONTEST
make the formal presentation at the
forthcoming state convention of the
D. A. R. to be held at Lexington
on March 14 to 16."
It Is expected that the portrait of
this wonderful pioneer lady of Ne-
hraska will eventually find a place
in the memorial room of the new
ciafn fnnitaX when it Is oommeteu.
1- -
From Friday's Dally.
Last evening the clerks of the
mechanical department of the Bur
lington sheps and a- number of friends
drove out to the pleasant country
hnmo of Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Young,
to tender their friends. Mr. and Mrs.
r.nv r w.lilte. who have Just return-
ed from their honeymoon in Califor-
nia. a charivari.
There were eighteen in the party
and everyone was provided with some
noise producing instrument that
made tile wclken rin? and to which
the bridal couple" responded with a
cordial Invitation to the "invaders"
to come In and spend the evening
ThP nartv had brouzht with them
well laden baskets and a .very de-
lichtful luncheon was enjoyed and at
a late hour the party motored back to
the city, wishing Mr. and Mrs. White
many years of happiness qn the farm
home that they are eoon to occupy.
From Thursday's Dally.
The members of the Ad club enjoy-
el ihtir rpinilar weeklv dinner today
eu tneir regular weekly uiuuci
nt the Hotel Waener and in addition
fin ronast served the members also
celebrated the birthday anniversary
of n w Morean of Sweetshop tame,
nd while we are not at liberty to
!mv nut lost how many years Guy
nmtrJw.1 alon life's T highway.
it vug certainly a real event in every
in ine uusu tras ui nic dcmv bui
. -- , -
way ana one tnai an mjujeu. u
was'civen a number or-unique
handsome gifts, ranging from a hand
some Eskimo pie holder down to a
package of safety pins. In turn, Mr.
Morgan stood the treat., to a very
dainty dessert at the close of the
dinner that was mucn enjoyed.
From Friday Dally.
This morning Mrs. August Swan
son returned home from a sfiort vis
it at inaianapoiis where she was
called by the illness of her son, Roy
south, who is making his home there
, wan Mr. and Mrs. Barney wamp -
ier. .airs, awanson iouna noy suner-
ing from a severe attack of hearth
trouble and he was in quite serious
sual,e itr oiruie nine -oui is now uo-i
la? mucli better. She reports Mr. '
health and success in their home
State Commander Ritchie to be Here
Ex-Service Men.
from Thursday's fis.
A most interesting post meeting of
Hugh Kearns post, American Legion,
was hlrt at thp ninh rnnms last nie-ht
Amcng the most important matters
Drougnt up for consideration were
th firranmPTits hpin? m9H for tho
coming ex-service men's reunion and
hnnmict m ho ,oiH T.Tai-,Vi isfh Tho
rep0rt of the preliminary "committee
.a rTtiA in ita n)iv on,i
comrnittea composed of Aubrey Dux-
uurv Frank Smith and Fmil Hild r&-
tamed to complete the work under-
taken in their preliminary surve3
i The assured presence of State Com- I
probable attendance of
Atljutant O'Connell ant
,,. m, ,
anil F!arl rilnp
..nbin.w nf m1, noinngi t
mander and Nebraska member of the
national executive committee, is
adding greatly to the interest in the
banquet and should result in a large
number of tickets being disposed of
to ex-service men over the county.
reasonable and barely covers the ac-
tual cost per plate, all incidental ex
pense being taken care of- by the
Legion post.
Representatives from various pa
triotic orders of the city whose aims
and ideals are similar to those of the
American " Legion, will be '.asked to
attend and respond with three min-
"Jute addresses. The principal talk of
the evening will be by Commander
Ritchie on the subject "This Legion
of Ours." Frank Smith, the "silver
tongued" orator of the west will pre
side as toastmaster.
Each post in the county will also'
be asked to send a post representa-
tive together with as many others of
their members as can attend. ,
m - . . , t . f . . .
:ne visii oi uomanuer ftitcme is
1 . r i . v i
From Thursdays Dallv.
The try-out to decide who should
represent the Plattsmouth schools at
th county spelling contest, took
pIace Tue3day, February 28th. Those
who took part were Treva Edgerton,
George 'Swatek, Robert Wurl. Marie,
o o i.i,. c-. r- . i, i r I
jOircir, cuiiic oitrci, vaiiici 111c
Clusky, Mamie Mer.denhal, Robert
JBrlttain. Marie Drozda, Matthew
tJasd?, Martha Gorder, Ruth Sitz-
Doroihy Jacks, George Olson,
Lcona Hudson, Richard Herold, Char
lott'i Niclson, Mary Holly.
The winners in the written con-tc-jt
were Treva Edgerton, first and
Mary Hclly, alternate. In the oral
contest Charlotta Xielson was
and Marie Sperry alternate.'
judges were Marie E. Kaufmann,
Mildred Snyder and Mabel Pollard,
three disinterested teachers. - i
On March 18th County Superinten
dent Alpha C. Peterson will conduct
a county spelling contest, at which
prizes are to be given to the best
spellers and the winners will be en
titled to enter the , inter-state con-
test to be held at Sioux City April
29th. The object of these contests
is to revive interest in this import-!
ant and much neglected subject.
prom i-rinnv. uany.
ine aeoanng team oi tne fiatts-
moutn .nign school last evening at
bcnuyier won the decision of the
i' r croc r n 1Y a oKa t a nn V enK1ait
- dujc"
f th r,non -- ua chnn a v.
. i . m . i , ...t,n.
i.u w yninwuian wuue
Schuyler upheld the closed shop
Raymond Bookmeyer, Karl Wurl
and Allison Flynn were the Platts-
raouth Abators and made a very able
Presentation V their case before the
g- r, I. , . , I
high school.
iv. auiuueii ui iue n
Joyed the debate. The next debate
1 1 1 V, ...1.1. O V. TTI I. 1
Schuyler has the credit of winning
from Peru, who defeated Plattsmouth
and also South High.
Blank Books at the Journal Oflkc
VM. F. M
Old Resident Passes Away After 111
. ness of Short Duration From
Pneumonia Yesterdav
rneumonia xesieraay.
' b-
s Uaily.
Yesterday morning at o'clock at
his home northeast of Union, Wil-
liam F. McCarroll, one of the old ;
residents of Liberty precinct," passed!
away after an illness of a short time
from pneumonia and at the age of
seventy-four years. Mr. McCarroll
has not been in the best of health
for some time and he was unable to
withstand the ravages of the attack
of pneumonia.
William F. McCarroll was born in
the state of Ohio dn 1S48, and in the
year 1S71 came to Cass county, Ne
braska, and located near Rock Bluffs
where he spent some time finishing
his school work and two years later
moved to Liberty precinct where he
has since resided. The deceased gen
tleman was one of the highly esteem
ed residents of the southern portion
of the county and had by his ener
gy and thrift accumulated a compe
tence for himself and family and by
,his splendid character had made a
world of friends in the community
where he made his home for so many
years and where his death comes as a
severe blow to the family and old
time friends. Ie had at an early day
affiliated with the Methodist church
and was "a devout member of this
faith and was also a member of the
Modern Woodmen lodge of Union. To
mourn his death there remains the
widow, two sons, Moss who resides
in -Colorado, and Harry residing in
Union, and one daughter, Addie, who
resides in California. He also leaves
surviving him. one brother. Jonn E.
McCarroll. who resides southeast of
The funeral arrangements will be
announced as soon as the daughter
in California is heard from.
County Said to Be the Greatest Cen
ter in the Country For Wreck
ed Marriages.
For every two weddings that take
place in Omaha there is one divorce,
records in the courts To January and
February show.
I .V n 9 . . A . t V?
ivtver t-iuue mc luuiiuauuu kl
x . rl f. n e f ho f t rii f rl ac fi T"
tion and non-support," County At-
tcrney Shotwell said. "Cruelty and
the two main allegations. Cruelty
f mav consist of anything from assault t
i and battery to mere harsh words or
' looks."
Nebraska is near the top in the
number of divorces per 1,000 mar
riages. Douglas county is said to be
the greatest divorct center in the
land. Omaha Bee.
In our allotment of overseas books
received through the State Library
Commission, are the following which
j have been shelved for the conven
! ience of all interested in commercial
work. Cody. "How to Deal With Hu
man Nature in Business;" Gersten
':erg, "Principles of Business;" Huf
fert, "Elements of Business Law;"
Hesso "Productive Advertising;"
Nichols, "Business Guide."
These books may be an aid to the
i members- of the new salesmanship
class and it is hoped that many oth
ers will avail themselves of these
The librarian has offered the use
of her office as a quiet study room
for those who desire to do their read
ing at the library during the hours
devoted to the welfare of our public
and private school pupils, at which
time there Is necessarily more or less
From Thursday's Dally.
T.nt evening Mrs Ftl?3hth Trn-
vs suffered a very severe fall at her
home on hieh school and as th re-
. & , . . i .
euii oi wnicn sne wm De iaia up ior
.., , . . . ,
come umu ai least, waring tne time
max tieciric uguis were oui Airs,
. .
Travis started to walk from one room
to another and In doing so lost her
footing and fell backwards down the
flight of stairs leading to th"e cellar,
bruising her quite badly and with
the severe shock of the acefdent it
. . ..... .
oral weeks it is thoue-ht. Frt,,T,atA-
Pure -bred Buff Orphington hens
mi wrMe. Tw-4t
From Frlaay's Dairy.
J. J. Meisinger, who has been vis
iting in California for the past three
weeks, returned home yesterday and
reports a most enjoyable time while
on the west' coast. ' While there he j
visited his son Lloyd, who has been !
there for 'the past six months and al-
so visited at the homes of a.c. and
Wesley Tulene, who are doing very
nicely in the wonderful coast coun
try. While at Santa Ana Mr. Meisin
ger purchased a line modern bunga-
low. He also attended the Nebraska !
picnic at Los Angeles and while '
there met Ed Cooley, a pioneer Cass
county man.
Action of Other Cities Points the
Way for Thi3 City to Get Busy
on Plans Right Away.
The action of the commercial
clubs and other civic bodies over
the eastern part of the rtate relative
to preparing tourist carups for the
summer, points the way clearly for
this city to take simii;ir action and
get ready to afford a .'topping place
for the auto tourists who will in a
few months begin their trip through
this city ever the Kins of Trails and
George Washington highways to the
summer resorts in the north and the
Pacific northwest.
It is a matter that is of much im
portance to the residents of the city
that this should be looked into and
if there is any pofsible way, a suit
able location for a tourist camp
should be secured and placed in
readiness for the summer months.
Those of the Plattsmouth people who
have been out on auto tours, and
there are a great many here, realize
that this is one of the ruo-st import
ant matters that a city can under
take to give it a gcod impression with
those who travel through it. The
most frequently sugyMsted location
for the tourist park Jr. that of the
city lots on Washington avenue,
which are close to the main section
of the city and adjacent to the paved
streets so as to make it very easy
to reach." - -
The time for getting this park
ready is very short and the matter
should be pushed through if we are
to have a park here thi3 season.
C. L. Wiles, who resides near this
city, had the experience recently cf
having a cast iron engine burn up,
ntrange as it may sound. Mr. Wiles
naa tne engine mounted on skids ana j
hauled it out into the farm yard tot
uso in pumping water for his stock.
On the occasion of the fire Mr. Wiles
started the engine nd the pump, j Mr and Mrs A. H. Jones; Mr. and
and after it had run a few moments: Mrs l,. ij. Garthey and children;
he was crlled away and told his son ; M aU(1 Mrs A c Jones and Ken
to shut the engine off when it ha:l i Pth
ncen running lor nrteen minutes.
The son noticed a few minutes after
the father hnd left that the engine
fci-.d ceased to operate and did not
trouble to shut it ofT. A short time
afterwards, Mrs. Wiles, glancing from
the house saw a fire in the tarn yard
and hastening out found that the cn-
gine vas burning, the skids hsving,
been consumed and the engine itself,
was almost white hot. Mr. Wiles was
called home and found the engine
I - .111 wnt 1 1 . , T 1
the fire for an hour and while- the
only burnable part of the engine v as
the wcod skids, the machine was
practically burned up.
From Thursday's Dall7.
The ladies auxiliary of the Presby-j
terian church met yesterday after-. jjRY PICKF0RD -WETS
noon at th church parlors when they j ctttt nw ojtiuv tjatct
were entertained very pleasantly by! SUIT ON SALARY RAISE
W- "Vtriv' bv,C?ATJ New York. March 2. Mary Pick
requested o bring the dollar that; S'i cVaims
iuy uau earneu iui iuc ini;iiiu auu
which was contributed to the cause i
of the society. Three of tlie ladies, j
Mrs. Monte Streight. Mrs. C. E. Hart
ford and Mrs. H. G. McClusky, had
written their experience in securing
the dollar in verse and which proved
a very entertaining feature of the
afternoon. Mrs. McClusky and daugh
ter, Catherine, also gave a very de
lightful piano duet that was very
much enjoyed by the ladies. Re
freshments served at an appropriate
hour aided in making the event one
of the rarest pleasure.
Mrs. C. E. Doty, of Oklahoma City, t
sr.ent last wppIt here and at Nehawka
, ., m . i
visiting relatives. sue reiurneu to
, , , . . .
L.incom saturaay anernoon wnere
sne was caned tnree weeKS pxo oy
: r -
the serious illness of her father, G.
W. Harshman. I
Mr. Harshman's condition is ser-
ious with no hopes of recovery.
Mrs. Doty has been away from her
old home in Nebraska for some time
and is very much in love Avith
h thofVf hr aanninn si,-
uiuuuy nere. nue w a.s uaiui LUiid it?
jweatheV which spoiled the good roads
we nave enjoyed all winter. Weep
ins v'ater Republican
Blank Books at the Journal Office,
George E. Vanderburg Dies at Home
South of vMurdcck at the Age
of Seventy-Six Years.
Geotge Emery Vanderburg was
born near Northampton, New York,
on Dec. 7-, 1S45, and died at his home
south of Murdock, Feb. 26, li)22, at
the age of 7G years, 2 months and
19 days.
Ho was married to Alice Sanford
Jan. 1, 186. In Jan. 1809. with his
boyhood chum, George. E. Buell.
started west to build a home. They
arrived at the site of their present
homes in March of tho same year.
His wife came to him there in the
fall of that year. Here their family of
one son, Edward and daughters, Vi
va, now Mrs. Arthur Jones of Weep
ing Water, and Mrs. Bessie Gorthey
of Murdock, were born and reared
He was regarded as one of the
thrifty and progressive farmers of
the community. For fifty-three years
he built his life into this commun
ity. The early history of the Vander
burg and Buell families is very in
teresting and their relation Las been
very intimate and closely associated
tince 1772. Their ancestors 'lived
neighbors in Fulton county, New
York, since that early date. Mr. Van
derburg and Mr. Buell came to this
county and settled north of Elm
wood living neighbors since they
came here and have always been the
closest friends.
After a brief service in the family
home he was laid to rest in the Wa
bash cemetery. The service was in
charge of Itev. F. E. Sala, pastor of
Eimwood M. E. church. The pall
hsarers were: George E. Buell, A. N.
McCrory, A. E. Lake, II. Rieckmann.
Oscar Zuick and Frank Buell; close
Iriends and neighbors of the deceas
Mr. Vanderburg was most highly
respected and his friends were le
gion. In his passing away th,e coun
ty loses one of its earliest pioneers
and most respected citizens. Mr. Van
derburg leaves 'to mourn big - death
h is wi f e. " Bri e sofa , wo 'dafigM ers,
three grandchildren and one great
grand child, also a sister. Mrs. Fos-
muire of Broadalbin, New York, and
a brother, Asa Vanderburg of North-
s-iiipton. New York.
Card of Thanks
We desire to express to our many
friends and neighbors our sincere
appreciation of their sympathy and
assistance to us during the sickness
..U(-t tleath of our beloved husband,
fatter and grandfather. Also for the
niany beaut;fui floral remembrances.
nirs n. K. Yanderbure and Edd:
Corresponding Secretary Mrs. T.
r. Murphy has sent to headquarters
the names of the charter members
102 inclusive and due recognition
and a warm welcome have been re
ceived. At the next meeting March 6
the members of the club are asked to
be ready to decide upon the phases
?f, deLartJ?e.nLwl...Wish...
take up. The program committee will
publish the program so that all may
know the topic for general discus
sion. All members and those who
desire to join are asked to be present.
Remember the time and place Li-
j brary auditorium March 6th, at 8 p.
'm. s.
was due her as commission for get
ting the film star a raise of $10,000
a week. This was the verdict of a
federal jury returned last night and
unsealed today before Federal Judge
Neither Mary nor her husband,
Douglas Fairbanks, were in court
when the verdict was announced. Her
counsel rushed to the telephone to
acquaint her witL the news at her
Counsel for Mrs. Wilkenning filed
notice for an appeal.
From Thursday' Daily.
The Young Woman's Auxiliary of
the Methodist church presented their,
playlet, "That Girl" last evening at j
the public library auditorium to an;
audience that filled the room to its
utmost capacity and the work of thei
cast was greatly enjoyed and the ;
performance was perhaps even better
than that of the first night when
they scored -such a distinct success.
The ladies charged no admission but
tne free wU1 offering taKen Drought
, . a j i
Tablets, note books, pencils, etc.,
for the school children, may be had
at the Journal office.
The Mt. Zion Commandrey No.
5, Knights Templar, held their meet
ing Wednesday evening and at that
time selected the officers for ensu
ing term, the following being named:
Emmons J. Itichey, eminent com
mander; Ralph J. Haynie, general
issimo r Dr. R. P. Westover, captain
general. Philip Thierolf, treasurer;
William F. Evers, recorder.
The rtmaining oflicers of the com
mandrey will be named later by the
eminent commander.
Nebraska Irrigators to Continue a
Project Begun in Nineties
Fifth Meeting of Men.
Ogalalla, Neb., March 1. Plans
for a project contemplating the con
struction of a large reservoir at the
head of the old south divide caml at
Ovid, Colo., to carry water to t. n
large natural reservoirs on the tab
land in Keith and Perkins counties,
were perfected at a meeting here of
more than 300 members of the Keith
Deuel and Perkins counties irriga
tion association. It was the fifth
meeting of the association on the pro
ject, which was partly constructed
in the early '90s.
A preliminary filing for -180,000
acre feet of water was made last De
cember, which is planned to irrigate
100,000 acres of valley and table
lands in four counties in Nebraska
and Sedgwick county, Colo. Hydro
electric power for the entire valley
is another porject.
John Schwin ofOgalalla was elect
ed president; A. B. Yates, Suther
land, vice president and C. H. Grau,
Ogalallah, secretary and treasurer.
Seven directors all practical farmers,
were named. The board wa"5 directed
to employ an engineer to complete
the permanent survey of the entire
project. The estimated cost is about
$25 par acre for irrigated land.
Washington, March 2, Three
United States shipping board cases
were rtassigned by the supreme court
today. The cases were set for argu
ment next Monday, but upon motion
of Solicitor General Breck the court
postponed them one week. Two of
the cases wert brought from the
state of Washington by the Astoria
Marine Iron Works and Sloan Ship
yards corporation and others. The
other was brought from New York
City against Roger B. Wood, as trus
tee of the Eastern Shore Shipbuild
ing corporation.
WEEPHTG WATER BOY HONORED Btlgium are under discussion by
Ntw York bankrs, according to rt-
Sheldon Tefft won a place on the! ports confirmed here today. The
State of Nebraska debating team. He; amount of the undertaking the in
is on the negative team and they terest rate and other important de
will debate with Iowa City on the tails have not yet been determined.
subject "The Cancellation of Her
War Debt by America."
Sheldon is making a record as a !
debator and we are expecting thing3
of him along these lines in the fut
ure. Weeping Water Republican,
We can furnish yon blank books
most any kind at Journal office.
Yes -We're Proud!
"Pride cometh before a fall," but that's
false ' pride. Any institution may justly
be proud cf providing faithful banking
service to a community over a period of
50 years.
Since 1871 this, the oldest bank in
Plattsmouth, has grown with, it and pros
pered. We are proud of the record and
pledge a continuance of the same kind of
banking service which has distinguished
the First National Bank in the past.
Member Federal Reserve
-i 'jimimilii"""""l""'"M4m .......r.....1r.
Accused Engineer Says He Can't
Prove His Defense Expense
Account is Correct.
Frank M. Staurt, an engineer in
the employ of the state highway de
rartment, handed in his resignation
Thursday morning. Secretary John
son, his chief, had given him four
days in which to produce proof of
the accuracy of his expense account
of $15 while working in Richardson
sounty.. He employed Carl Schild
neck, Relf's assistant, to take him
about the county for parts of three
days in an auto. He had Schildneck
sign a receipt In blank for his ser
vices, which later he filled in for
$15. He had paid Schildneck some
time later $5 for his services. He in
sisted that the remainder was made
up of oil and gas gas paid for. but
Relf fa Id that it was his car and that
he paid for these items of cost.
In a statement submitted to the
board of inquiry Thursday Staurt
Eaid that during the parts of three
days they were out he paid for the
driver's meals and did buy gas and
oil. He said he made these payments
in the driver's presence, but that if
he denies this he has no other proof
to offer. As Schildneck has since been
appointed to Relf's place he thinks it
hopeless to expect him to confirm his
story. He said Relf could not know
the facts because he was in Color
ado at the time.
He said that the claim was in
blank when the driver signed because
the latter was not sure whether the
county was paying him or not, and
said he would find out. When he dis
covered Schildneck had not been
paid he sent him his personal check
for $5.
El Paso, March 1. Nicholas Rod
Tlgue?, Mexican rebel" leader, who.
on "February 8, crossed the border
into Mexico near here at the head of
D-armed band, "was taken into cus
tody In El Paso today by department
of justice agents. Rodriguez was
found in a house in the Mexican
quarter, suffering from two bullet
wounds, neither of them serious. He
was arrigned before the United States
commissioner and pleaded guilty to
the charge of setting on foot a mili
tary expedition against friendly
country. Bond was fixed at $10,000.
which was not furnished.
New York bankers, according to re
tiona for a loan to the klnedom of
Belgium government C per cent
bonds of 1925 have been among the
strongest and most active i?sues of
the foroign group In the local mar-
kct. during the past few weeks.
Office supplies of all kinds han
dled at the Journal office,
fiction at the Journal office.