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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 13, 1922)
rTebrask State KIrteil-
VOL. HO. XXXV1IL
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, MOITDAY, MARCH 13, 1922.
CLOSES UP WORK
AS OVERSEER OF
THE COUNTY FARM
J. H. Tarns Files Last Report and
is Now Free Agent Made a
From Thursday's Dally.
On Monday J. H. Tarns, for the
past fourteen years superintendent
of the Cass county farm, closed up
his work and presented his final re
port to the board of commissioners
and stepped down and out as the
head of the farm after years of most
faithful service to the people of Cass
When Mr. Tarns assumed charge
of the farm in 1908 it, was one of the
old time county institutions that re
ceived little or no attention and to
be sent to it to live was not a little
worse than a good jail sentence and.
not half the accommodations of a
good jail, while the property around
the farm was valued at $1,470, and
the general conditions far from what
would be considered sanitary around
Mr. and Mrs. Tarns labored very
diligently with their task and had
the old building in good shape when
it was destroyed by fire and was re
placed by the present fine building
that houses the wards of the county.
Mr. Tarns, with his years of experi
ence in farm work soon had the
farm producing a great deal of the
stuff needed to feed the residents
and as time progressed he brought
forth a handsome surplus for the
county at the end of each year. I
To show Just what fine shape the
farm Is in today we print the figures
of the last report of Mr. Tams, of the
date of March 1st.
Groceries and -meat
Implements, hardware, har
ness and blacksmithing
Drugs, paint, oil and chem
icals Dry goods, clothing, shoes.
Lumber, ice. binder twine
and male hog ' 219.05
Flour, mill work, threshing '
and corn shelling.. -- 94.07
Coal ' S.3 3
Electric light repair and
This expense includes all the new
improvements made during the year
in the way of building operations.
Amounts paid by Mr. Tams to the
Board of Count v Commissioners:
Mav 4. 1921 $ 38.17
June 20. 1921 742. 4-0
August. 2. 1921 333.02
October 4. 1921 158.27
January 3. 1922 60.20
February 7. 1922 138.09
March 1. 1922 600.30
NOW ON HAND
Furniture. Implements, tools and
Live Stock Four work horses,
seven milk cows, one Shorthorn bull,
three two-year-old cattle, four one-year-old
cattle, four milk calves, one
Poland China boar, eight Poland
China bred sows, sixteen Poland
China bred, gilts, fifty chickens, more
There were at the home during the
year sixteen persons; two died, one
left the farm and there are now
thirteen living there.
WEDDIRS OF POPULAR x i
EAGLE YOUNG FOLKS
From Thursday's Patlv. '
Yesterday afternoon at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. Rockenbach, at
Eagle, occurred the marriage of
their daughter, Mi3s Lillian, to Mr. .
Roy A. Vickers. The wedding wasj
verv simple and the young people '
unattended at the ceremony, which
was conducted by the Rev. Albert W.
Laptfcome. pastor of the Methodist
Episcopal church of EaglrThe mar-,
riage lines were read very impres-;
slvtly by the pastor and the ring
service used in the uniting of the
lives of the two young people.
Following fTTe marriage the young
people were tendered a reception
from the many friend3 and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Vickers are both
well known in the vicinity of Eagle,
where they have been brought up
fmm childhood and are among the
most highly esteemed and popular
young people of the community.
The bride has been engaged as
telephone operator at the Eagle ex
change and is a lady of more than
usual charm of character and pos
sessing a host of friends. The" groom
is one of the most genial and clever
young men in that portion of the
county and also one of the indus
trious young farmers and is at pres
ent engaged in farming three miles
south of Eagle in Otoe county, where
the family will make their future
CARD OF THANKS '
We desire to express our most
heartfelt thanks to our neighbors
and friends for their kindness to us
during the sickness and death el
our dear husband, father and grand
father and aUo- for the beautiful.
flower. Mrs. JofcA George -Men
sinr, childjBA and GaociUldjaa,
MORGANS WIN GAME
From Thursday's Dally.
Last evening the Morgan Midgets
journeyed down ito our neighboring
town of Union and did battle with
the basketball team of that place
and as the result of which they were
the victors by the score of 32 to 15.
The game was hard fought and very
rough and as the result -a number
of ithe Midgets were rather rudely
handled and suffered many bruises
and hard knocks but came through
the ordeal victorious. Frank Mar
shall played center, McCarthy and
Martin forwards and Schneider,
Schuteck and Burkle guards.
DIES AT HOME IN
' COUNCIL BLUFFS
Brother of Mrs. Frank Ratten and
Former Resident Here Called
By Death Yesterday.
From Thursday's uatiy.
Last evening the message was re
ceived here anouncing -the death at
Council Bluffs, Iowa, of Clarence
Doyle, brother of Mrs. Frank Rau
en of this city, after a short illness.
The first intimation of the sickness
came in a message at 8 o'clock last
night and before the relatives could ,
get in touch with the home or the
rick man, a second message was re
ceived announcing his death.
Mr. Doyle was for a number of
years a resident of this city and an
employe of the Burlington in the.
shops here during his residence, but j
some twenty years ago moved from '
here to Omaha where he has resided
for a greater part of the time and j
also in Council Bluffs, wliere he has
"been working. He was fifty-eight!
years of age and unmarried. The de
ceased was a native of county Car
low, Ireland. He leaves the cister,
Mrs. Rauen of this city and one
brother, John Doyle of Fort Terry,
New York, to mourn his death.
While definite arrangements aa to
the funeral have not been complet
ed it is thought that 4t will be iield
here and the body laid to rest in the
family lot in Oak Hill cemetery."-"
OBITUARY OF MARTHA L. CECIL
Martha Lucile Cecil, youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
Bryan, was born at Ashland. Nebras
kai September 10, 1898. and depart
ed this life to be with her marker
March 5th, 1922. at the age of 23
years. 6 months and 23 days.
She lived in Ashland until 1912,
when she moved with her parents to
Plattsmouth. Here she received her
education, graduating. from the High
school with the class of '19 with the
Here she met and married Clifford
Cecil on September 8, 1919, after
which they moved to Fort Collins.
Colorado. They remained there only
a short time, coming to Woodbine
abcut a year ago.
Sister Cecil gave her life to Christ
when a small girl of thirteen, while
living at Ashland. Nebraska, under
the preaching of Brother C. E. Cob
bey. She has been a true Christian
all of her life and entirely innocent
of worldly things. Her life always
spoke for the love she had for the
churchT home and loved ones. Hav
ing been under the care of a physi
cian for a number of years and hav
ing suffered much, she bore it all
patiently and it seemed to have a
purifying effect on her and to give
her a beautiful philosophy of life?
She was always kind and cheerful
and ready to do any task assigned
her. While a member of the Wood
bine church but a short time, she
won the hearts of all who knew her.
Her very presence was a benediction.
She will be greatly missed by her lit
tle boys and girls in the primary
repartment of the Bible school.
She leaves to mourn her untimely
going a loving husband to whom she
has been a real companion, an aged
father and mother to whom she has
been a great source of comfort, two
sisters, Mrs Orpha Schell of Tope
ka. Kansas; Mrs. Clara Miller of Fort
Collins, Colorado. Two sisters and one
brother having preceded her to the
Great Beyond. Beside these a father-in-law
and mother-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Isaac Cecil and their two child
ren, Harley and Florence. Also a
great host of friends and relatives
who extend their sympathies in this
We loved her, yes we loved her
But the angels loved her more;
And they have swetly called her
To heaven's shining shore.
The pearly gates were open;
A gentle voice said "Come,"
And with a farewell spoken.
She calmly entered home.
CARD OF THANKS
We desire to express our most
grateful appreciation of the kindness
shown to lis during the illness of
our beloved wife, mother, daughter
and sister, and for the tender sym
pathy in the loss of our loved one.
Also we wish to thank the friends
and neighbors, the Royal Neighbors,
the Sheet. Metal Workers' union and
Burlington shops for their floral re
membrances. Paul Bartick and fam
ily; Mr. and Mrs. John Buc&oek and
. .. .
Blank Books at the Jotusal Ofiea
A VERY PRETTY
Miss Lena Meisinger and Mr. Wm.
Tritsch Joined in Wedlock at
Eight Mile Grove Church.
From Thursdays Dally.
This afternoon at 1:30 at the
Eight Mile Grove Evangelical church
occurred the marriage of Miss Lena
Meisinger and Mrs. William Tritsch
two of the prominent residents of
Eight Mile Grove precinct.
The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. Rhode, pas-tor of the church.
the ring service 'being used la .the
uniting of the lives of the two youn
people. The wedding was very simple
and attended by only the immediate
relatives of the contracting parties
At the conclusion of the service
the bridal party returned to the
home of the bride where a reception
was held and the members of the
party treated to a most delicious
wedding supper and during which
the guests showered the bride and
groom with their well wishes.
The bride is a member of one of
the leading families of Cass county
and is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
P. H. Meisinger and has spent her
lifetime in this community where
her friends are legion. The groom is
one of the well known and success
ful farmers of the county and has
a large array of friends who will
join in wishing him and his charm
ing bride a long and very happy
Mr. and Mrs. Tritsch will make
their home in the future on the
farm of the groom, west of Platts
HIGH WINS FIRST
HEAT IN WALK
Defeat Old Time Enemies, Nebraska
City High, in State Tourna
ment at Lincoln Today.
From Thursday's Dai?.
The first game of the class B bas
ket ball tourney held at Lincoln
resulted in Plattsmouth High being
continued in the class as one of the
opening round winners by the score
of 15 to 7 over their age old enemies,
the Nebraska City quintet.
Of the three times these teams
have met, Plattsmouth has won two
games and lost one.
The first half of the game was
very close and the score stood 7 to
7 at the end. but in the second half
the Plattsmouth boys proceeded to
get busy and garnered a number of
baskets from their opponents that re
sulted in the victory.
The locals will contest again to
morrow morning but the name of
their opponent has not been an
nounced. It is believed Plattsmouth High
has one of as good Class B teams in
the field this year as has ever gone
forth to represent the school in a
state tournament and barring a
streak of bad luck our boys should
be in when the finals are played.
FINE BIRTHDAY PARTY
From Thursday's Dally.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Schiessel was the scene of a very de
lightful birthday party in "honor of
the nineteenth anniversary of Miss
Lillian. In nonor of the occasion the
guest it honor received a large num
ber of very handsome gifts from the
friends. The evening was spent in
playing games and dancing and at
which the ladies found a great deal
of delight A very dainty luncheon
terved at a suitable hour added to
the enjoyment of the evening. Those
in attendance were: Misses Edith
Kelly. Nora Baughman. Edith John
son, Judith Johnson, Kathryn Eagan.
Edith Wallengren, Rose, Mary and
SHOWING MUCH IMPROVEMENT
Friends have received words from
B. A. McElwain of this city, who is
now at the Mayo hospital in Roches
ter, Minn., stating that Mr. McEl
wain is now able to sit up a portion
of the time and has been able to en
Joy .his first real meal since his op
eration. He is feeling much improv
ed and delighted at the manner in
which his operation came out as it
gives promises of a permanent re
lief from "his poor health of the last
A PLEASANT EVENT
Prom Thursday Dally.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Martin are
rejoicing over the arrival at their
home of a fine little daughter who
made her appearance Sunday and
with the mother Is now doing very
nicely. It is needless to say that ;
Frank is much pleased over the event.
FOR SALE Two hole corn Bhell
er in good working condition, mount
ed, wagon elevator, cob stacker. ;
Bargain If taken st once. Also Col-i
buy pmodfer. STOTi fcJrr C. lJ
WUfis, 3421. 3td-2w ;
CHAPLAIN OF HOSPITAL
The Rev. Stanley P. Jones, newly
appointed rector df the St. Paul's
Mission, Omaha, aod who was here
Tuesday evening for the service at
the St. Luke's Episcopal church, has
been made chaplain at the Clarkson
hospital as well aa occupying a si
milar position at , Brownell Hall,,
Omaha. Father Jones came to Om
aha last year froni Milbank, South
Dakota, to occupy the parish made
vacant by the removal of the Rev.
A. H. Marsden to Kearney, and
since locating in Omaha he has be
come an immense favorite with the
Omaha church people as he is a very
gifted as well as pleasant and gen
DEATH OF MRS.
PARR, A RESIDENT
AT MASONIC HOME
Deceased Had Been at Home Since
Novemher, 1803. Was 4th
Party to Cone There.
From Friday' Dally.
Late yesterday afternoon Mrs. Sar
ah E. Parr passed away at the Ne
braska Masonic Homt where the has
been residing for the past eighteen
years, passing, away at the age of
Mrs. Parr was the fourth person
to be admitted after the Home was
organized and has been a continuous
resident there since November, 1903,
when she came from Omaha to reside
here. The deceased has been troubled
with the infirmities of old age for a
number of years and has for the last
few years suffered from the effects
of a paralytic stroke that has made
her almost helples3, and despite this
fact was one of the cheerv and Dleas-
ant old DeDDle at the Home, accept-
Ing with Christian like fortitude her
misfortunes and cheerfully awaiting
the time when she might lay aside
the bodily suffering and enter into
her well deserved rest. ;
The deceased lady was a charter
member of Vesta chapter. Order of
Eastern Star, of Omaha, and made
her home in that.cil.for many years
prior to coming to Plattsnionth, her
husband, who was in the drug busi
ness in Omaha, .preceding her in
death in 1897. She leaves to mourn
her death two sons. F. J. Connery
and C. J. Parr, both of whom reside
The ibody of Mrs. Parr was taken
to Omaiha lart evening and the fun
eral services will be held there Sat
urday morning from the Masonic
FEATED IN SECOND
Seward High School Team Wins at
State Tournament bv Score of
17 .to 13 in Hard Fight.
Prom Friday's TJally.
The fast and aggressive basketball
team of the local high -school which
was able to defeat Nebraska City in
the opening game of the state tour
nament, this morning went down to
defeat at the hands of the Seward
team in the second round of the
The Seward team was fully as
speedy as the Plattsmouth team and
had as an added advantage size and
weight and thpse who saw tae open
ing games were of the opinion that
Seward lay in the path of any team
that annexed the Class B. champion
ship. In the opening half of the game,
which was held at the state fair col
iseum this morning at 11 o'clock,
the Plattsmouth team succeeded in
holding their rivals to a 7 to 7 score
'but in the last part of the game the
heavier team succeeded in their ag
gressive tactics in winning the vic
tory. ENJOY BIRTHDAY PART
From "Wednesday's Dally.
A very pleasant birthday party oc
curred Monday evening at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Renner when
a number of the friends of Fred Uh
lick gathered ito assist him in cele
brating his eighteenth birthday an
niversary. The evening was spent in
games and a general geod time in
which the friends joined in wishing
the young man many more such hap
py gatherings. At a suitable hour a
dainty lunch was served, the feature
of Which was a large "birthday cake
with"" its eighteen glowing candles
a,nd which was divided among the
guests. The friends presented Fred
with a fine remembrance of the oc
casion which he will fondly cheriih.
Mrs. Renner was assisted in enter
taining by Mrs. Ed Cotner. Those in
attendance were: Misses Mattie Sed
lak, Helen Krisky. Rose Wooster.
Josephine Koubec. Helen Pilney, Ag
nes and Helen Slavieek, Rose and
Annie Sedlak, Marie Svoboda. Mess
rs. Vincent and Otto Pilne-, Charles
Wooster, James and Frank Woos ter,
Edward and Frank Gradovi'.Ie. Em
mons and James Holly, Fred Duda,
Frank and Tom Sedlak.
Blank Books at' the Journal Office.
KICK IN WITH
YOUR INCOME TAX
Next Wednesday at Midnight the
Last Chance to Get Under the
Wire With the Returns.
From Friaay's Xaiiy.
Taxpayers have fifteen days,
including Sundays, in which to
their income tax returns for the cal- j
endar yt:ir 1921. To avoid penalty,
the return accompanied bv at' least
one quarter of tli tax, must be in
tbe hands of the collector of inter
nal revenue or a deputy collector on
or before midnight of March 15th.
Returns may he mailed or filed in
person at the office of the collector
at Omaha and the following branch
offices: Lincoln and Grand Island.
Payment may be made by check,
money order or in cash. If made at
a branch office, payment should be
by money order or check to avoid
danger of loss in transmission to the
office of the collector. '
Where in exceptional caes such
'.s inness or atsence, a taxpayer is
unable to make a return within the
time prescribed, an extension of not
to exceed thirty days may be obtain
ed upon application to the collector.
Such extensions will hs granted only
when in the judgment of the collec
tor, further time is actually requir
ed for the making of an accurate re
turn. Application for such extension
must be made prior to March 15th.
The absence or illness of one or
more officers of a corporation will
not be accepted as a reasonable cause
for failure to file the return within
the prescribed time, unless it is sat
isfactorily shown that there were no
other principal officers available and
sufficiently informed as to the affairs
of the corporation to make and veri
fy the return.
As a condition of granting an ex
tension or time tor tiling a return,
the collector may require the sub
mission of a tentative return. Tenta
tive returns will not be accepted un
less permission is obtained previous
to filing. A copy of the authority
for filing the tentative, return must
be' attached thereto when filed.
Wht-re. a taxpayer files a tentative
retur ns and flails to. file a. complete
re.tnnt-'-withta-' the -period- of -4ie- ex4
tension requested by him, the com
plete return -when filed is subject to
penalties prescribed for delinquency.
If before the end of a thirty-day
extension granted -by the 'collector,
an accurate return" cannot "be made,
an appeal for a further' extension
must be made to the Commissioner
of Internal Revenue, ' Washington D.
C. with a full recital of the cause
for the delay. The Commissioner will
not grant additional extension with
out a clear showing that a complete
return cannot be made at the end of
the thirty-day period. For failure to
file a return on time, the taxpayer
becomes liable to a penalty of not
more than $1,000 and a furthfj- pen
alty of 25 per cent of the amount of
tax due. unless he later files a re
turn and it is satisfactorily shown
that th delinquency was due to a
reasonable cause and not to wilful
MARRIED IN OMAHA
Mr. Carl Pehrson and Miss Mar
giana Mogensen went to Omaha on
Tuesday morning ad were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Mogensen
for several days.
On Wednesday they were married
and expect to come back the last of
They will go to housekeeping on
the W. C. Wollen farm south of
town and will be at home to their
friends about April 1st.
The Republican wishes' Mr. and
Mrs. Pehr?on a long, happy and use
ful wedded life. Weeping Water
MAKES GREAT SHOWING
From Friday's Dally.
The showing made by the Platts
mouth high school team at the state
basketball tourney yesterday against
the fast Nebraska City team was one
of the best that was made by any of
the class B. teams. Gradoville, Hart
ford. Calvert, forwards; Howard
Dwj-er, center; Harry Dwyer, Mullis,
guards, played the game that put the
Plattsmouth team up in the running.
In field goals Gradovillt secured 2;
Hartifcrd 1; Howard Dwyer 2 free
throws, Gradovllle 5.
SOUTHERN MINERS WANT
IOWA IN NEW SCALE
Kansas City, Mo., March 9. No
tice that coal operators jot Missouri,
Kansas, Oklahoma and Arkansas
would not negotiate a wage agree
ment on the basis of the central com
petitive field scale, and the sugges
tion that a new transmississippi ba
sic scale to include Iowa be establish
ed to replace the scale of the central
competitive field, were the develop
ments at a meeting of operators and
union representatives here today. Af
ter a half hour session, the confer
ence adjourned Indefinitely.
There is no doubt but that the1
line of school supplies carried by thef
Journal is the most complete that can 1
be found and embraces everything
that the student may need in his OT
her work. : 1
FUNERAL Or HUGH R0BB
From Friday' Dslly.
The funeral services of Hugh M.
Roh! will be held from the Wyom
ing Kpiscopal church. Saturday
morning at 11 o'clock and the inter
ment made at the cemetery there.
Bishop Earnest ,V. Shayler of Oma
ha will preach the sermon and will
be assisted in the service by Rev.
Smith of St. Mary's church of Ne
Reports from the Robb home state,
that the little daughter, Mary Don-
. ( nelly, is still in very condition at
the result of a broncial attack.
YOUNG LAD IS
HURT IN AUTOMO
Elmer Fitchorn Hag Right Leg Bro
ken in Two Places as Result
of Auto Striking Him.
From Friday's Dally.
A very seriousi accident occurred
last night at the junction of Chica
go avenue and Tenth street, when
frartnrp rf thp riirht ipp-
er Fitchorn. who is making his1 county, me surviving ennaren are.
ome in this city and attending high 'Mrs. Thilip Tritsch. Percival. Iowa;
:hool, was struck by a passing auto' Mrs. A. F. Seybert, Plattsmouth:
nd ran over, sustaining a double Mrs. OJga Schroeder. ( edar t reen;
the left leg injured to some extent. August and Louie, t ullom. ana Hen
The young man, in company with'ry nl Charles. Alkena. South In
Orin Rogers, had secured a ride out kota. There are also thirty-one grand
the avenue with a passing motorist J children, five great grandchildren
and when near 10th street Elmer' and n nephew, Adam Wolff of this
and young Rogers alighted from the j city.
car and started across the street Just Mr. and Mrs. Keil came to Cass
as p nr annparert -nine- mnth nn tho'county in 1S84 an dsettled on a farm
avenue and comine at a hisrh rate of!
r-peed it is stated. Before Fitchorn
could reach the side of the road he
was struck and knocked down and
the car passed over him, inflicting
a severe fracture of the right leg as
well as tearing a severe gash on the
left knee and otherwise bruising
The car that struck the young man
was from Murray, it is stated, and
the driver of the tar came back to
see how badly the victim was rnjnr
ed and then continued on his way
wWle enother car - was secured and
brought the" Iirjtiretr boy to-the city
where he was taken to the office of
Dr s. Livingston where the leg was iutlon nere thre were awaiting its
set and dressed and the other injur-, arriral the p3:ice force of the city a
lestreated." weI1 as William Grebe, special tate
Elmer was then taken to the Rog-. officer to investigate the posibili
ers. borne where be resides and this tles of the pa3senger8 who wera
morning Is reported as resting as , t ,., in hA ,..- wi,h 4n-
easily as possible altho he
suffering more or less pain.
While the accident was severe en
ough it is really fortunate that it
was not worse as the young man
might have sustained most serious
if not fatal injuries.
WILL VISIT HERE
From Thursday's Dally.
This afternoon Mrs. Albert Cla
baugh of Ardmore, Oklahoma, arriv-
Sate' for Vv & Mrs i-lt
.?.?,, v Ji, V-
baugh will remain her while Mr
Clabaugh is arranging his affairs to
locate at St. Louis where he has
been transferred to look after the
gas and electric interests of one of
the large utility companies, and
some forty towns in the vicinity of,Doe8 y(mr ad come Wlthln the,e re
the Missouri city. jqnirementst
We'll Prolecl Your
Let the First National Bank act as
your "go-between" when you sell or buy
property and are waiting for final papers.
In any business transaction which re
quires a third party in whom you must
have absolute confidence, we will gladly
The First national bank
TH BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT MOME
DTPTTSrlOUTH . NEBRASKA.
Member Federal Reserve
.J. P. KEIL
PASSES TO HER RE
Well Known Resident of This Com
munity Called By Death at
Her Home in This City.
From Prldav D.
Another of the old and well known
repiesentatives of it he pioneers of
Cass county was called away by
death yesterday when Mrs. John
Pettr Keil passed away at her home
in the west portion of the city at the
age of seventy-three years, and af
ter an illness of some duration from
Catherine Wolff, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Wolff, was born in
Hea-.cn-Darnistadt. August 29. 1849,
and came to America in the year
1C7. and was married on Octoiwr
IS, 1867. to Mr. John Peter Keil, and
at that time the family fettled at Pe
kin, Illinois, where ithey engaged in
farming for a number of years. To
this union there were born fourteen
children, five of whom preceded the
parents in death", two lying in in
fancy at. Pekin. and three in this
near Cedar Creek where they made
their home until 1911 when they
I came to Plattsmouth and where the
husband and father answered the
'. last call.
I The funeral of Mrs. Keil will be
held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the St. Paul's Evangelical
I church, and the interment made at
! the Oak Hill cemetery In the west
portion of the city.
' CAUOHT WITH THE GOODS
rtwm Friday' Dally.
Last evening when the midnight
ftffccnurl TTf1fl train rii?lir! lnffi fh
traband liquor and as the result of
the officers gathering there Earnest
Verhule and Bennie Rummerfield,
two lads of about eighteen years of
! age, were gathered in and the boys
found to have on their person a pint
ot the extract of the corn otherwise
known as "moonshine." ,
The boys were held until thU
morning when they were brought be
fore County Attorney A. G. Cole to
answer for their offense and later
arraigned before County Judge Hee-
son. The court iook me iaci inio
" advlsent and dCls,OU
tthe two lads were remanded to the
custody of Sheriff Quinton.
Advertising ""is printed salesman
ship generalized sufficiently to carry
appeal to the varied class of readers.
nnrt havina-t I'nilip. .Murray; win. l euar . reru.
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