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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1922)
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VOL. NO. ZXXYHL
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1922.
FOUR YOUNG PEO
PLE OF THE CITY
lm if LU LI LU
Misses Rose and Claire Creamer and
Attorney A. H. and Marion
Duxbury are Married.
Saturday evening the home of Mr.
and Mrs. C. L. Creamer wxis the scene
of a most charming event in the
marriage of the two daughters, Mis
ses Rose Mae and Claire Creamer to
Attorney A. II. Duxbury and Marion
V. Duxbury. The wedding was very
quiet, only the immediate family of
the two brides being in attendance,
and with the beautifully arranged
settings made the occasion one of
the rarest beauty.
The rooms of the home were very
prettily arranged with decorations
of pink roses and as the strains of
the bridal march, played by LeRoy
Creamer at the piano and Robert
Creamer on the saxapbone, were
wafted through the rooms, the two
bridal parties entered the parlors.
The first ceremony was that of Miss
Rose Mae Creamer and Aubrey H.
Duxbury, the bride being charming
ly gowned in tan Georgette with
hand embroidered overdress of floral
design and with lace collar. The
Lride carried a shower bouquet of
bride roses. The groom was garbed
in the conventional dark suit.
The bridal couple were accompan
ied by Mr. Marion Duxbury and Miss
Claire Creamer, and at the conclu
sion of the first ceremony, these two
young people took that station be
fore the minister and were also join
ed in the bonds of holy wedlock.'
Miss Claire Creamer wa3 costumed in
flesh colored Georgette with cheinelle
trimming and also carried a beauti
ful bouquet of the bride rose3. As
their attendants they had Mr. and
Mrs. A. H. Duxburv.
The Rev. John Calvert, pastor of
me iUfiuuuisi tuurtn, 01 wiucn me
four young people are members, read
the marriage lines and the beautiful
and impressive ring service was used
in the uniting of the two bridal
After the wedding ceremony iflarnty
refreshments were served, the color
scheme of pink being carrt4-out -in
the dining room.
These four young people are num
bered among the most popular in the
city and who possess a host of friends
who will rejoice in the haDniness
that has come to them. All of the
four are graduates of the Piatts-
uiuuiu binoois ana nave mane ineiri
home here for practically their en
tire lifetime. Mr. A. H. Duxbury is
one of the leading von n fir atmrnpvs
- ' - f
naiumouin ana ne ana nis en arm- i
ing bride will make their future home !
in this city.
Mr. Marion Dmchupv hr.,! 1
parted Sundav morning for, St.
seph. Missouri, for a short visit there
with the father of the groom and
returning here this evening will
leave Tuesday for California, where
they will make their home at San
Jose, where Mr. Duxbury will be
employed in one of the leading bank
inc honsfs of th:it t '.tv - i
of the county and also citv clerk of;"""
. . . . , - 1 Tha T.tT1iTi erf nn enrtne nam a r
To these young people will be ex- ful1 e'gnt hours and six days re
tended the best wishes of a host of stored. !
friends fcr manv years of happiness Tne change brings much pleasure
and prosperitv as th-y journey down to tne employes and Superintendent
the highway of life. Baird as the departments have been
'. checked in their capacity for some
,.,,. . time and with the replacing of the
RETURNED MISSIONARY SPEAKS men at work shoul dresnlt in a much
larger volume of work being turned
From Mondays Lal!y.
The congregation at the Metho
dist church last evening were well
entertained by the address given by
Dr. A. W. Martin, who has just re
cently returned from China where
he spent seventeen years in the mis
sion fields and in his relation of the
stories of life in the far east and the
work of the church in the fields of
the orient, he held the closest atten
tion of his auditors. Dr. Martin was
for a number of years with the Simp-
Eon college as instructor and later.'
feeling the call for service, entered
the missionary work and spent a
long period of labor in the foreign
lancis. ti is auuress v. uuimie auu a
departure from the usual line of the .
missionary meeting ana certainly
NOW DOTNG NICELY
it i. .chief of the general staff, succeed-
From Monday'. Dally 'Ins General Von Moltke, who at the
Mrs. John Hiber of this city. ho Ume WJUJ declared to be in
is at the St. Joseph hospital in Om-, Jn Au&ust! 1916 Von Falkenhayn
aha recovering from a very severe wag supplaIlted by Von Hindenburg
operation, is repory?d as doing quLe and Ehortly afterward took the field
nicely now and her improving con- in Transyivania against the Ruman
ditlon has given the family and lang He was born in 1861 .
friend3 a great deal oi encourage-,
ment for her speedy recovery. Yes-!
terdav Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bestor
and Miss Eleanor Hiber were at the
hosnital and spent a few hours with
the patient and were delighted to
know that she was showing such
CARD OF THANKS
To our kind friends and neighbors
and especially to Mrs. F. E. Schla- jorie Arn. The time -was epent in
ter and Mrs. H. W. Smith, do we de- games of all kinds at which much
sire to express our deep apprecia- pleasure was derived and also eev
tion of their assistance to us during eral musical numbers given by Miss-
the last illness of our loved wife,
mother and grandmother, and also
to the friends for the 'beautiful f lor-
al offerings. John Bingaman; Mr.
SOME ATTRACTIVE WINDOW
If there is anything in the way of
leather goods that the would-be pur-
chaser might desire they can find
their wants filled hv plnnrin? at thp
fine lines that are displayed in the
show windows of the Williaw
Schmidtmann store. In the front win-
rinw nrp ilisnlnvpd rtho cnnrt i n tr trnnA o
baseball gloves, boxing gloves, and
baseballs, as well as ladies' travel
ing cases and document carriers. The
fine line of handbags. Gladstones
and other lines of' traveling goods
are also shown there. They are well
arranged and show a good taste in
ENTERS THE PO
Mrs. Katherine Minor Files For Of
fice of Register of Deeds on
From Monday's Daily.
Another of the Cass county newly
franchised voters has entered the po
litical game in the person of Mrs
Katherine Minor of this city who to
day filed with County Clerk George
R. Sayles, her request to have her
name placed on the primary ballot
as a candidate for the office of reg
ister of deeds, subject to the wishes
cf the democratic voters of the coun
ty. Mrs. Minor is well known over this
portion of Cass county and is a mem
ber of one of the pioneer families of
the county, and her many friends
will be pleased to learn that she has
decided to permit the use of her
name for this office.
The indications are that the race
for this office will be an entirely
feminine affair, as Mrs. Edna Shan
non, the present republican occu
pant of the office is a candidate for
re-election and with Mrs. Minor in
the race a3 the democratic candidate
the race will be a free handicap for
PUT ON MORE
AT LOCAL SHOPS
Restoration of Six-Day Week and the
pni,.;ff nf v.fAWnr1r A
nounced by Burlington.
tt . - -
"&-' - (
this week replacing at the jobs from
which they were laid off a number
cf months ago. their employes who.
Jo-!have ben ainS an enforced vaca -
tion and the work at the &nPs W1
now taKe on renewea vigor, uurins '
the past few months, qute a number,
of carmen and others have been laid t
off during the retrenchment period
and as well, the working time cut
down to a five-day week, but this
will cease with this week and the
out by the employes.
It will also be much appreciated
by the community at large that has
felt to some extent the effects of the
layoff that had retarded the usual
winter volume of business.
FORMER WAR LORD
GF GERMANY DEAD
Berlin. A.pril 9. General Erich
Von Falkenhaven. former minister of
war and one.time chief of staff of
the Geriuan army died Saturday at
Wjld park near Potsdam
n v ttii,,o,-t, -o ot
i pointed war minister of Germany in .
(1913, succeeding General Von Her
i ringen. Shortly after the outbreak
of the world war, he was appointed
VERY PLEASANT PARTY
From Wednesday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon the home of
Mr. and Mrs. V. T. Am was the
'scene of a very pleasant gathering
when a number of the little folks
of the public schools gathered to as
! sist dn the celebration of the elev-
il . i i .. m t- :
and the tenth anniversary of Mar
es Davis and Stewart, teachers of .
the little folks, and Miss Marion Co-'
penhaver. At a suitable hour Mrs.;
Arn assisted iby the teachers, served i
much enjoyed by all of the party.
GIVE MOST PLEAS
Sunday School Presents "The Gate
Beautiful" Last Night Large
Number were Present.
From Mondav'p Dally.
The First Presbyterian church was
filled to its utmost capacity last
evening to witness the presentation j
of the pageant, "The Gate Beauti-I
ful" by the members of the Sunday s
school of the church and which was
given in a very pleasing manner and
taught to the beholder the lesson of
the passion of the Savior through
which man was given everlasting
The pantomime of the story was
given on the platform of the church
auditorium and enacted by the child
ren while Mrs. H. G. McClusky read
the story of the passion from the
entry of Jesus over the palm strewn
highway into Jerusalem until his
death and resurrection on Easter
morning. To accompany the story
the special musical score was play
ed by Mrs. G. L. Farley at the piano
and assisted by the choir of the
In the pantomime there were fifty
four of the young people of the Sun
day school participating and the
story was given in a most striking
manner by these young people. The
scenes enacted were "On the Road to
Jerusalem," in which the children
entered the church bearing the palm
branches and singing the songs of
gladness and welcome to the Son of
Man; "Gethsemane." showing the
hour of bitterness and trial of the
Master, alone in the garden with his
Father; "In the High Priest's Pal
ace" showing the Master charged by
the Jews with crimes and false teach
ing and his. condemnation; "The Way
of Sorrow." depicting the march to
Calvary, with Simeon bearing the
cross of the Master along the rugged
road that was to end in the greatest
tragedy of all time, and "Calvary,"
depicting the scene of the death of
Christ on the cross, where nailed to
the cross, he bought with his blood
th aatvfltirtrv nf mankind and in '
this the children- portraying the
three Marys, the disciples and the
Roman soldiers were most effective.
"The Burial" and the dawning of
"Easter Morning" were other scenes
that made the event most impressive.
The final scenes were on "Mount
Olivet" and the "Gate Beautiful."
showing the ascension of Christ to
the side of the Father and the hope
of salvation and eternal life that is
the heritage of the true believer in
the Christian faith.
EXPRESS PEOPLE PREPARE
FOR BUSINESS REVIVAL
From Monday's Dally
The express business is a good
barometer of trade, according to R.
W. Clement, agent in charge of the
local express office, who declares it
is significant that the American
Railway Express Company is prepar
ing for a heavy movement of express
traffic during the remainder of this
Flunctuation in the "express busi
ness, according to Mr. Clement, us-
ually precedes like changes in gen-j braska City will learn with pleasure
eral business by several weeks. The , of the excellent position that Mr. i
express people are confident that j Brooks has been called to in the York !
business resumption is near at hand, j City school, where he has been select- i
At their New York office, it is stat-j ed as superintendent at the three
ed, that an unusual number of buy-, year pay basis, receiving $3,500 thei
ers have visited New York City re-; first year, $3. GOO the second and
cently and that many concerns have $3,800 the third year.
a full corps of traveling salesmen on Mr. Brooks was superintendent of!
the road. the Plattsmouth Public Schools for:
The express company is getting, two years prior to going to Nebras-j
ready for a return of the small pack- ka City and the new position at York ;
age business and the first two brings him a flattering increase in
months of the year showed a notice
able increase in this traffic.
As the first 6tep in the prepara
tions made for business increase, the
express company is experimenting
with steel collapsible packing trunks
which are expected to give even
greater protection from crushing,
soiling, damage by moisture and pil
fering of all small shipments.
In addition to this, the carrier has
purchased 1,000 packing trunks, j
which are used, not only for protec- 1
live purposes, uui aiso io save exira j
handling of shipments, and to facil-
itate direct routing of traffic be-!
tween specific points.
A study of the express business in
1921 shows that the American Rail-
way Express handled 189.931,820,
The express carrier employs 20.-j
000 motor and horse-drawn vehicles
throughout the country and these
comprise 14,000 single.
SUIT TO QUIET TITLE
flVom Monday Daily
This morning in the district court
an action entitled Rue H. Frans vs.
Carter Albin. et al. was filed in
whirh the nlaintifr astr-i fn-r fh.a nL
eting of title to certain pieces of
real estate in Liberty precinct. 1
The best results axe obtained from
the carefully written ad placed in
the printer's hands in time to permit
of artistic Mset-up. Don't neglect
vonr advertisine' or enmnnse it hnr. I
fAlr, 4... '
, " . 6""
value for the money you expend.
MAZES GOOD IMPROVEMENT
The Cloidt Lumber & Coal Co.
has just completed a series of sheds
on the east side of their lumber yard
that makes a pleasing addition to
the lumber yard and a vast improve
ment to the appearances of that part
of the city and which does away with
the old sheds that have stood there
for a long time. The firm has also
fixed the parking on the exterior of
their property and will have a nice
piece of grass parking during the
coming summer. It shows that they
are alive to the needs of the general
beautiful of the city and are doing
. their part well.
UP NEW WASHING
TON WEKUE PARK
Have Given Much Time Already
Ask Team Owners' Assistance
on Next Saturday.
F-om MotJay' Datlv
Next Saturday will be "clean-up"
day at the new city pr.rk on Wash
ington avenue. The American Legion
boys have already donited generous
ly of their time in cleaning up and
burning the underbrush and other
wise getting the grounds in shape for
a sanitary summer tourist camp any
playground as well as for the hold
ing of their street carnival the first
week in May, and do not intend to
give up until the work is completed.
The greatest troubie they face is
a shortage of teams in grading down
a steep projection near the center of
the park. The city lias liberally
donated the use of their teams and
grading paraphernalia for next Sat
urday and it Is hoped to have at
least a dozen other volunteer team
sters. The committee announces
slips will be provided for all as well
as the work of loading and dumping
to be done by Legion men. All that
is asked i3 that each team owner
accompany his team ar driver.
Comparable with the small amount
of labor it will take and the splen
did appearance the grounds will pre
sent when this work is completed, it
wou'd setni tbat.pv. team owner
in the city could well afford to con
tribute a day or half day at the least
to assist with this good work.
Let every one put his shoulder to
the wheel and boost. Team owners,
bring their teams, others come pre
pared to assist in every and any way
possible and ere Saturday right's
setting sun tne new park win pre
sent an almost unbelievable appear
ance. GOES TO YORK
ENT OF SCHOOLS
G. Brooks, Forcer Superintend
ent Kere, Now of Nebraska
City, To Leave Socn.
From Monday"? Oalir.
The many friends in this city of
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Brooks of Ne-
salary and the charge of a splendid
school system that is strictly up-to-.
dav and efficient in every way. I
The removal of the family will be i
regretted as it will take them far
ther from ithe old home and old j
friends but in their removal they
will carry the best wishes for their t
future welfare. Mrs. Brooks vasj
formerly Miss Etha Crabill. sister of;
John W. Crabill of this city.
AGAINST NAVAL BILL
, . . ., c (,
Washington. April S. Secretary
Denby tonight launched a tight on
ne naval bill as reported to the
'nou' .K,n l"r JU5 , .
tention that it will provide an Amer
ican naw on the ratio of 5-5-3. In a
formal statement and in a commun
1 ication to ifhe house naval commit-
tee, made public today for the first
itime, it is disclosed that Secretary
. ... , . . j
uen dv ana tne navai expens tuniruu
that by the reductions of the person-!
inel proposed in the bill the ratio ac- j
many would 'be rive ior lireat uri- ?
(tain, three for Japan and two and a'
half for the United States.
' Characterizing the bill as a "chal- ,
lenge to the common sense of oar
people." Mr. Denby in his formal
statement says: "Should the till just
reported become law. it would be a
diow xo me navy arm io ine prestige
of the United States.
write for the
Your business will be appreciated
phon 2411. tfw-3td
W. T. RICHARDSON.
URGES WATER POWER
Plans of Proposed Water Power
Plant Shown at Meeting Last
Night at Public Library
Frorn Tuesday's Dally.
At th recular meeting of the
Municipal Ownership league held
last evening, some very interesting
renorts of committees were made. 1
The president submitted a report
showing that undr private owner
ship the people of Lunsing, Mich.,
paid 12 cents per k. w. for electrical
current and under public ownership,
paid 4 cents. Lincoln. Nebraska,
under private ownership, paid 12
cents, and under public ownership
pays 5 cents. Anderson, Ind., 10
cents as against 6 cents; Ilolyoke,
Ma-s., 18 cents as against G cents;
Richmond. Ind., 15 cents as against
7 cents. Also that at the present
time more than 35 per cent of all
electric light plants in the United
Slates are owned by the cities in
which the plants are located. That
Springfield. 111., Muscatine. Ia., and
Clifton Forge. Va., have recently
voted for public ownership.
The water power committee, of
which Messrs. L. C. Sharp, J. B. Hal
stead and J. II. Hallstrom are mem
ber1!, submitted a very interesting
report of the Platte river power prop
osition with blue prints of complete
surveys, estimates and specifications
obtained from the State Engineer's
office, of which the following is a
brief summary: The survey of the
Plattsmouth water power project
shows available water and carrying
capacity of 2.000 second-feet, and
computed to deliver from three thous
and to four thousand horse power.
The head gates of this project being
located on the Platte river in Sec.
3 2, Twp. 13, Range 13. or about
four ir.i'ies west of the mouth of the
Platte river, the water therefrom
being conducted by a canal to the
power house located in the vicinity
of Swallow Hill. ,
At the time this survey was made
the estimated cost of the dam was
the sum of about $145,000, and the
total cost of the whole projact was
placed at $425,000. The engineer's
estimate shows that at the rate of
cne cent -per kilowatt the canal
would be capable of producing $500
worth of current each 24 hours; or
at the rate the people are now pay
ing, sufficient to be worth $550,000
in 90 days.
The committee further reported
that the report from the state office
of public works shows 80 water
power projt?ets in successful opera
tion and that of these projects 17
are located on the Blue river, and
that station No. 1 of the Blue river
I rejects is now supplying light and
power to 25 towns in Seward. Saline.
Butler, York and Saunders counties.
The committee have the assurance
from the state engineer's department
and the department of public works,
that these departments will give all
available information and assistance
in our development of the Platts
The next regular meeting of the
League will be held at the auditor
ium cf the public library at S o'clock
p. ru.. on the fourth Monday of this
month (April 24th) and the citizens
are urged to attend.
FUNERAL OF MUS. BINGAMAN
Fro n Moprtay"8 Pally.
The funeral services of the late
Mrs. John Bingaman were beld yes
terday at the First Methodist church
and there were a large number of
the old friends and neighbors in at
tendance to pay their last tribute of
love and respect to this worthy lady
who has been called away from the
scene of her earthly activities. The
Rev. Calvert delivered a short ser
mon filled with words of comfort
to the sorrowing members cf the
family and a tribute to the life of
the departed lady as a Christian
neighbor and friend. Rev. Calvert
and Mrs. E. H. We&cott gave a duet
"Jesus Lover of My Soul." and Mrs.
Weseott also gave two solo numbers
which liad "been requested as favor
ites of the departed lady. At the con
clusion of the service at the church
the body was borne to Oak Hill cem
etery where it was laid to rest.
At the grave the committal ser
vice was performed and the male
quartet composed of II. W. Smith.
Dr. R. P. Westover, Frank Cloidt
and D. C. York, sang very beauti
fully "Rock of Ages," as the casket
was laid to its last resting place.
Mrs. Ida Jones and Mary Davis of
Omaha, neices of Mrs. Bingham, were
in attendance at the funeral.
PRETTY MUCH RAIN
Ft-oti Monday's Dally.
This sect ion of the bread basket ;
of the world is decidedly moi3t thej
past few days an das the result of,
the storm Saturday night an inch
and one-sixtieth was registered yes-:
terday morning and today the rain-
fall up to 10 a. m. registered one-
half inch an dmore in prospect. Who
said Nebraska was bone dry, any
way? There is no doubt but that the
line of school supplies carried by the
Journal is the most complete that can
be found and embraces everything
that the student may need in his or
SELLING LEAGUE MEETS
Frcm Tuesday"a Pally
Last evening the Selling League!
mot the Hotel Wagner bc'ing enter
tained at dinner there and on which
occasion they were joined by a nuin-
her of the merchants of the city as
guests. The time was spent in dis-
Aticcinrr t H o rarinno tra fla i n rl calrc.
manshTp problems. Charles Hartford
discussed "Shoes" and G. R. Hol-
comb "Sugar", which greatly inter-,
ested the young men. Short talks
were olss given by H. F. Goof, E. A.
i Wurl and C. C. Wescott that added
to the interest of the meeting. There
were some twenty of the salesmen
of the city present at the meeting.
D. A. R, HOLDS
. SOCIAL MEETING
Ladies of Fontenelle Chapter Meet
with Mrs. George B. Mann and
Enjoy Fine ProgTam.
From Tuesdays DaJly.
Last evening the ladies of Fonte
nelle chapter. Daughters of the
American Revolution, held a very
enjoj-able meeting at the pleasant
home of Mrs. George B. Mann on
Vine street and with a pleasing num
ber of the members in attendance.
The ladies spent some time in dis
cussing the facts of the American
revolutionary war and also took up
the "Making of the Constitution,"
with Mrs. W. S. Leete contributing a
very interesting paper on this sub
ject. The D. A. R. magazine was re
viewed by Mrs. E. H. Weseott. Mrs.
Weseott and Mrs. Leete also gave a
report of the state conference of the
D. A. R. at Lexington, on March 15,
16 and 17th.
The ladies also decided to hold the
program of the unveiling or the
memorial tablet at the court house
on May 30th and a very impressive
program will be arranged by the
ladies for the occasion.
Mrs. T. B. Bates was elected as a
member of the chapter at the ses
sion and will join in the splendid
patriotic work of the order in the
SUFFERING FROM THE MUMPS
From Monday's DaJly.
The many friends of Mrs. John E.
Schulhof. Jr.. will regret to learn
that that, lady is now confined to
her home suffering from a very se-igave him an ampie opportunity of
vere case of the mumps and for the dealjng wjtl tne matter most clearly
past few days has not been enjoying and interestingly and he held the
very much of the pleasures of life, 'closest attention of the audience for
Her malady, however, is showing in- over an j,Gur and a half. The mem
dications of improvement. - hers of the class also enloved their
STTLL VERY POORLY
From Tumday'p Dally
Frank- Konhek is still nuite ill at
his home in the south Dart of the
citv. sufferins from an attack of the
flu and which has proven very diffi
cult to shake off and has kept him
bedfast for the past week. It is hoped
however, that in the next few days
he may show more improvement.
School days mean school supplies.
The Journal has a large line of pen
cils, tablets, pens and all necessaries
for the students. All prices. Call
and look them over.
The world is tired and troubled with
cares. We are all suffering from the re
actions of war and the trying problems of
readjustment. We find new strength in
the word., "Come unto Me all ye that are
weary and heavy laden."
Church going is a good habit. Wor
ship strengthens faith faith in Gcd, faith
in cur fellow men, faith in ourselves,
. In recognition of the new hope and
the new courage which all the world now
needs, let's go to church on Easter Sunday.
1 1 j
The first national Bank
THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL- AT M OME
Member Federal Reserve
HEARING IN PAR
MELE CASE IS CON
TINUED 30 DAYS
! Ly .Agreement of Parties the Matter
is Laid Over Until Thursday,
May 11th for Hearing
From Tuesday' Imilv.
I The prelimwinary hearing in the
matter of the charges preferred in
the case of the State of Nebraska vs.
Charles C. Parmele. which was
scheduled to be heard this morning
in the county court, was by agree
ment postponed for thirty days or
until May 11th.
The defense has filed an applica
tion for the appointment of someone
by the board of county commissioners
to hear the case in place of County
Judge Beeson, and the application
was granted by Judge Beeson and at
the session of the board, the first
Tuesday in May there will be named
the special judge.
Mr. aPrmele was present at the
hearing and supplied the bond of
$1,000. with John Wehrbein and
George Born as securities.
The task of finding an attorney in
this city to act in the capacity of
judge in trying this case will be a
hard one as almost every member of
the bar has been interested in one
way or another in the litigatipn that
has followed the closing of the Bank
of Cass County, and it may be neces
sary to import someone to hear the
GIVES INTERESTING ADDRESS
from Tuesday's ra:iy.
Last evening N. C. Abbott, super
intendent of the Nebraska School for
the Blind at Nebraska City, and
former superintendent of city schools
in this city, was the guest of the
Young Men's Bible Class of the
Methodist church and delivered a
very interesting address covering the
work of the various state institu
tions, which are under the manage
ment of the board of control. Mr.
Abbott grouped the seventeen insti
tutions and discussed each at some
length, the six penal institutions,
three for men and three for women,
tU (our institutions for mental ii-ease-3.
the three homes, the two sol
dier homes and the children's home
and as well the two state ho?pitals
and the two schools that are main
tained 'by the state. The long exper
ience of the speaker with the man
agement of the state institutions
usual sing at the close of the meet-
The class also held their regular
election of officers, the following be-
i chosen: II.
B. Perry, president:
I Harry King, vice president; Ward
i Whelan, secretary: John Frady,
treasurer; E. H. Weseott, teacher.
PIANO AT SACRIFICE PRICE
We have a piano left on our hands
a perfectly good instrument. Will
deduct amount paid by original pur
chaser. Balance can be paid in easy
payments. Write or phone A Hospe
Journal want ads pay. Try them.
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