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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1922)
VOL. NO. XXXV11L
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, MONDAY, MAY 8, 1922.
SPEAKS ON THE
DELIVERS VEEY ABLE ADDRESS
AT CHAMBER OF COM
From Thursday Dally.
The meeting of the chamber of
commerce last. evening at the public
library auditorium was one that,
while not as largely attended as had
been hoped for, was filled with much
interest and many good things for
the city discussed. One of the mat
ters brought up was that of the in
crease in water rates proposed and
on motion of H. A. Schneider the
chamber of commerce went on rec
ord as opposing the rates and' urg
ing the city council to oppose bj- in
junction if necessary the putting in
to operation of these rates at this
As this was the first public n.et
ing of the year the election of offi
cers was brought up and despite the
efforts of John P. Sattler, the pres
ent efficient president, to decline the
office, he was unanimously re-elected
and agreed that he would do all
he could to assist in the develop
ment of the city with the co-operation
of the members of the club. H.
A. Schneider was named us the vice
president by the same vote, and Sec
retary Guy W. Morgan and Treas
urer R. V. Knorr were also re
elected to their offices altho the
gentlemen had evinced ' a desire to
lay aside the cares of office in favor
of someone else.
One of the matters that , is of the
greatest interest is the decision of
the club on the motion of E. H. Wes
cott to make the dues for the busi
ness men $5 per year but to place
the fee for the laboring men and
others not actively engaged in busi
ness at $1 per year and to authorize
a strong campaign committee to act
in this matter.
Rev. John Calvert also secured the
co-operation of the chamber of com
merce in a movement to give some
place for the boys of Th eity .from
10 to 14 years of age to play during
the summer months.
As had been noted in these col
umns the chamber of commerce had
as their guest, John F. Crook of Den
ver, the head of the Monarch Engi
neering Co., and who Is now a resi
dent or Denver, and an enthusiastic
good roads booster for the west as a
part of the development of the trans
portation power of the nation. The
subject of the address was that of
"Transportation." and the speaker
took the subject from the time the
cave man of thousands of years ago
first evolved the idea of moving :
stones and the making easier the J
transportation of these stones for his
use and led the thought down thru
the succeeding periods of history of
the Romans with their great high
ways, the Spanish kingdom at its
best with great fleets and the build
ing and growth of the maritime pow- ,
er of the British empire. The speak
er pointed out that in France with
their great system of highways in .
1913 the cost per ton haul was 10c
against the far greater cost in this '
and other countries and the value:
that these road? had been in rapid
transport of men and supplies in
the world war. Mr. Crook also point
ed out the two great forces of the
world, land and labor, the first that
brought forth the raw material that
labor develops into the highest per-,
fection and which the transportation
of the nations brought to the use
of civilized society. He cited the
greatness of the Standard Oil com
pany as controlling the means of
power and advancing transportation.
As a point of his argument he show
ed the creation of the roads along,
the least grades for the overcoming,
of gravity and the construction or
hard surfaced roads to overcome that
cf friction, which had been since
the beginning of time an important
part of the transportation problems.
Omaha, Kansas City and St. Louis
had been located on the banks of
great rivers because of the water
level for transportation and this
phase of the problem was strongly
stressed by the speaker as being the
cheapest and most economical means
of transportation known to man. In
this respect he pointed out the com
mercial greatness of Japan and Eng
land, which nations were, by means '
of their great fleets, able to make ;
competition for the trades of the na
tions of the earth. Relative to the;
good roads Mr. Crook pointed out
that-they rendered the hauling cost I
far less per mile and made possible '
a greater mobility of the transpor
tation of the country and urged the
building of the permanent roads to
the large railroad centers where they
might reinforce the rail transporta
tion. In regard to the water trans
portation the speaker eited the pro
posed St. Lawrence i waterway mai
wolud permit the shipping of grain ;
direct from Duluth or Chicago to
Liverpool and other foreign parts at .
much less cost than it would other-
wise as a load of wheat shipped j
from Chicago to England found
more than half of the cost of trans-
port under the present methods, to
be in handling the grain from Buf- .
falo to the ship in New York har-;
bor and loading it.. Mr. crooK aiso
pointed out that there wers two
groups of the good roads boosters,
one of which was for the federaj
control of roads and others for the
states to control the roads and stat
ed that in his opinion the farther
the functions of government were
taken from the people the more ex
pensive and less efficient they become
as the federal government had usurp
ed many of the states privileges
while in turn .e states had taken
from the counties a great many of
FREE CAMPING GROUNDS
John Richardson, the jolly ferry
man, has just fixed up a fine place
south of the Burlington bridge and
near the ferry where he has fixed
up benches and tables -as well as a
furnace that can be used for cook
ing purposes. Mr. Richardson states
that the camp grounds are free to
everyone and he wants the public to
avail themselves of the opportunity
of using this fine shady spot for
YOUNG PEOPLE WED
AT NEBRASKA CITY
Miss Katherine Blotzer and Mr.
Howard Wiles Joined in Wed
lock in Otoe County.
From Thursday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon at Nebraska
City occurred the marriage of two
of the popular and well known
young people of this portion of Cass
county. Miss Katherine Blotzer and
Mr. Howard Wiles. The wedding was
very quiet, the bridal couple being
accompanied by the sister of the
bride. Mrs. Fred Hirz of this city, to
the Otoe county capital. The mar
riage service was read by County
Judge Bishof at his office and at its
conclusion the newly weds motored
back to their home and to receive
the well wishes and congratulations
of their relatives and friends.
They will make their home In the
future on the farm that the groom
is in charge of, south of this city.
The bride is the youngest daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Blotzer,
Sr.. and is a lady of much charm
and held in the highest esteem by a
large circle of friends in her home
near Cedar Creek as well as in this
city where she is a frequent visitor.
The .groom is a son xl Mr. and .Mrs.
S. A. Wiles and is numbered among
the progressive young farmers of
this part of the county and a young
man of the highest standing in the
HAVE BIG MEETING
Class of Candidates are Initiated by
Team From Omaha, Review
No. 6, Social Also.
From Thursday's Dally.
One of the most interesting meet
ings that the local review of the W.
M. B. A. of the Maccabees of this
city has held was given last evening
at their lodge rooms in the Wood
men building and attended by a
large number of the members and
their guests from Omaha. To assist
in the work of initiation the team
of Omaha Review No. 6 with Miss
Louisa Meyers, state deputy, was
present and the local ladies turned
the initiatory work over to them and
to see that the new members were
given the proper working out in the
secrets of the order. The team made
a very handsome appearance with
their blue and gold uniform and
were certainly experts in the work
of the different degrees.
The Omaha ladies brought a great
deal of pleasure in their jolly person
alities and after the lodge work the
time was spent socially in visiting
and the enjoyment of a fine lunch
eon that had been prepared by the
FOUND LOTS OF WATER
From Thursday's Dally.
W. E. Rosencrans, who returned
home last evening from Texas, re
ports that in the northern part of
that state there has been very heavy
rains and the rivers and streams are
swollen and out of their banks and
auto travel Is almost impossible. Mr.
Rosencrans drove from San Antonio
as far as Bartlett, Texas, and wait
ed there several days, hoping to be
able to get through with his car.
but finally was compelled to leave it
there and come by train. He states
that much damage was done by the
rains and high water in Fort Worth
and Dallas, where the Trinity river
ENJOY FINE PICNIC
From Thursday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon the H. F.
class of young ladies of the Presby
terian church ' with their teacher.
Miss Clara Weyrich, enjoyed a pic
nic party with their fellow member,
Miss Stella Lister at her home west
of the city. The time was spent in
gathering the beautiful spring flow
ers and the opportunity of spend
ing a few hours in the glorious Ne-
nnnrnarhpd the nartv nrocMi)A() tn
build a camp fire and cooked their
repast in real camping style.
Blank Books at the Journal Office.
OVER THE HILLS
AND FAR AWAY
Journal Field Man Speeds to North
western Part of County Vis
itor at Many Homes.
The field representative of the
Journal made a trip last week to the
northwestern portion of Cass county,
and while the territory was too large
to cover in the one day, visited many
of the farmers of that vicinity whom
we found were all very busy.
Julius Reinke was Just beginning
to plant corn last Wednesday, and
was the first whom we have noticed.
At the home of J. L. Carnicle, he and
the hired man were busy preparing
the ground for corn, but he found
time to show us around over the
place, and especially were we pleas
ed with the excellent herd of hogs
and Short Horn cattle which he is
breeding. The black Poland China
hogs, which with but a year's growth
weighs away over 500 pounds, be
speaks some science in farming.
John and Charles Campbell were
busy in the field and getting the
grain into the ground.
W. E. Palmeter was g'ettlng al
falfa in and setting out cabbage
and strawberry plants. W. J. Leddy
was discing and getting ready for
listing. W. M. Richards was also
doing the same and building stalk.
and preparing for the corn crop. He
had just shelled his corn from last
At the home of P. F. Deuer. all
were busy and happy, notwithstand
ing that they had had a bridge out
over Pawnee Creek for the past three
years and have to drive nearly four
miles farther to get to their land ;
which is in portion located on this
historic stream. Besides this they i
are paying $208.00 in taxes on one
piece of land, which in 1918 cost but
S74 fiS. With this increase in th
rate of the taxes, it looks like they i
should be entitled to have the bridge 1
restored which has been out for;
John Kirker, who had gotten his
ground ready, was to begin the plant
ing of his corn the following morn
ing. John S. Livingston was busy as
was the entire family, and with that
smile which is like the rising of the
sun, he greeted as. as well as did the
family. A place had been provided
for the representative at the supper
table which was a meal greatly ap
preciated after the long day over the
hills. With an urgent invitation to
call again, we left their home just as
it was getting dark and we had to
turn on the lights. At Harry V.
Brlcker, the breeder and raiser of
some of the finest hogs in this por
tion of the state. When we arrived
at his home, it was so dark we had
to make out his subscription receipt
by the auto lights, and as it was
looking like rain, we turned the
nose of the "Dark Demon" towards
Plattsmouth and tore over the coun
try roads to the highway, in an en
deavor to beat the storm. We won.
THEY ARE NOT FORGOTTEN
While preparations are under way
for the observance of Memorial day
in every village of the land, those
comrades of the World war who con
tinue to sleep beneath foreign soil.
are not to be forgotten. Following its
usual custom, the national headquar
ters of the American Legion is rais
ing a fund among its 11.000 posts to
be used In the decoration of these
graves overseas. Last night at its
meeting, the executive committee of
the local post voted to contribute $5
to this fund and the money is being
Among- the Nebraska soldiers
whose remains repose beneath the
poppied fields of France is Hugh J.
Kearns, from whom the Legion post
here derived its name, and it is very
gratifying to know that even though
nis grave is many, many miles away,
it will not be barren of flowers on
this day when the nation pauses to
pay tribute to its honored dead.
LEAVES FOR THE WEST
From Friday's Dally.
This morning James K. Pollock
and Buford Godwin departed for the
southwestern portion of Colorado.
where Mr. Pollock has a fine, ranch
located near Durango and Pagosa
Springs. They are making the trip in
a Ford and will enjoy camping along
the road as they travel toward the
mountain country. A specially con
structed tent is carried that can be
used on the rear of the car to make
a good comfortable sleeping Quar
ters at night and the gentlemen will
also do their own cooking on the
road. From here the party drove to
Manhattan, Kansas, where they will
remain over night and from there
will take the old Santa Fe trail to
ward the west, going through Dodge
City, Kansas, and to La Junta, Col
orado, and from there to Trinidad,
and thence to Gallop, New Mexico,
wnere tney take the trail over the
mountains for the ranch. The gentle
men will be gone at least for the
summer and may decide to remain
there permanently as Mr. Pollock
has disposed of his insurance busi
ness here to A. H. Duxbury and is
now foot losse to enjoy the life in
the horn In the mountains.
We can furnish you hmnk hooka
most any kind at Journal office.
NAME ACTING JUDGE
From Thursday's Dally.
This morning the board of county
commissioners took up the matter of
the appointment of a special county
judge to preside at the hearing on
May 11th of the case of the State of
Nebraska vs. Chas. C. Parmele. As
the greater part of the Cass county
bar has or had been connected in
some way with the parties in the
case the board had some difficulty
in finding a suital-y qualified judge
and decided that Hu. William Deles
Dernier of Elmwood would be the
proper man for the place and he was
accordingly named to act in place
of Judge Beeson. ..
Locomotives Win Game from Black
smiths by Score of 11 to 6
Well Played Contest.
From Thursday's Dny.
The real fun and excitement of the
base ball season of 1922 was launch
ed last evening in the twilight ball
game between the Locomotives and
the Blacksmiths of the local Burling
ton shops, and which the Locomo
tives annexed by the score of 11 to
These inter-shop games have al
ways proven most interesting to the
fans and the personal interest that
the ball lovers feel in the teams has
aided the sport. It is to be hoped
that all of the shop departments
will organize teams and a series of
games played for the season and some
suitable trophy secured for the win
ner of the league games. Some of
the best ball seen on the local lot
has been in the shop team games and
Just enough fun enters into the
games to keep everyone up and go
ing from start to finish.
In the battle last evening Sandy
did the tossing for the Locos and
Tom Rabb, the veteran catcher, was
placed back of the bat for the re
ceiving and both did excellent. The
blacksmiths pinned their Faith to
Slim Miller and t is battery served
to make thing lively for-. the. Locos.
The Blacksmiths were- threatening
for a time to their opponents, but the
hitting of their foes brought in the
runs that piled up a big lead for the
locomotive repair men.
Another game will be played with
the shop teams and will be a real
treat for the fans.
SEEKS OFFICE OF
Adolph Geise of This City Files for
the Democratic Nomination for
the Office This Morning
Adolph Geise this' morning enter
ed the political limelight, when he
filed his name in the office of Coun
ty Clerk George R. Sayles, for the
democratic nomination for the office
of sheriff. Mr. Geise, who has here
tofore been of the republican persua
sion, has evidently saw the light and
is seeking his way into the ranks of
the great unwashed, as the follow
ers of Jefferson. Jackson, Cleveland.
Bryan and Wilson are sometimes
This is the first filing that has
come in the democratic ranks for the
office of sheriff and the only one in
the race heretofore has been Rex
Young, who is a candidate for the
republican nomination. There have
been a number suggested for the of
fice but none have so far stepped out
into the open, except the two above
Mr. Geise has been in business here
for a number of years and is well
known in the city and while not
having as extensive acquaintance in
the county will get out and meet the
voters between now and the 18th of
July, when the primary election is
to .be held.
RECOVERS STOLEN CAR
From Thursday's Daw.
Last evening Sheriff Quinton was
called out to the John Elliott farm
north of the city near where a large
touring car was reported to be stall
ed along the roadway. On the arriv
al of the sheriff he found the car a
large Hudson Super Six, abandoned
find no trace of the parties who had
driven it this far south from Oma
ha from where the car had been ap
parently going. The gas tank was
dry and the caps taken off the tank
and apparently the drivers of the
car decided to abandon it rather
than take the chances of being
caught with it in their possession.
Sheriff Quinton at once made in
quiries in Omaha as to any missing
cars and gave the number, 13161,
to the Omaha police and was in
formed that the car was the prop
erty of a Mr. Jacobson of that city
and had been stolen Monday night
from the Jacobson home. The car
will be held here until the owner
returns to Omaha from a business
trip in Iowa, and will then be turn
ed over to him.
Lost anything fouivri anything:
Try a Journal ad. "They satisfy."
THAT IS FULL OF
"Clean Up Week" and "Euddy Lee"
Overalls Shown in Clever
Manner at Wescott's
From Friday' Dally.
The show windows at the C. E.
Wescott's Sons store, are certainly
very original and clever in their dis
play of the "Buddy Lee" overalls and
also as a boost for the "Clean Up
Week" campaign. They have attract
ed a great deal of attention and well
worthy of a word of commendation
for the originality that is shown in
their preparation. The east window
is filled with the little "Buddies"
who are busy advertising the clean
up campaign as well es the overalls.
On the Fifth street side there is a
train loaded with the overalls as
well as .the little Buddies that are
engaged in cleaning up and -dusting
up in a fitting manner. On the Main
street side of the window there is a
great showing of the notables of the
city government and of the fire de
partment. A miniature fire truck is
occupied by Chief Sandin. while
David Ebersole and Emil Weyrich,
the chemical man, are standing near
by as well as C. F. Schmidtmann,
who is putting up a great , front.
Next in order is the city hall, in
front of which stands Mayor C. A.
Johnson, clean up proclamation in
hand, and a very striking figure, in
deed, and with Chief of Police "Bar
clay standing nearby in readiness to
nip the unwary law violator. Supt.
G. E. DeWolfe is also in the group
with his youngsters of the school
surrounding him and Jack Brittain
of the rat extermination campaign
present with his pets in hand.
The whole city cleaning force,
headed by Commissioner Elliott, is
also shown and the Buddies are busy
in their cleaning up campaign. Not
the least of the figures in the win
dow is the Buddie"Built for Paper
hanging." and who very cleverly
represents H. H. Cotton, the cam
paign chairman. At the rear of the
window is a "mill" in operation and
Jack , Britton and Cowboy Padget
will f-resent no more-thrilling ap
pearance than the two boxrng bud
dies. To complete the clean up one
of the Buddies is about to enter the
In the west window there is a
showing of the Lee overalls for men
and here tomorrow Robet Crnit, man
ager of the H. D. Lee company of
Kansas City and Paul Dalian, his
assistant, will conduct a demonstra
tion of these garments that are fast
growing in popular favor and these
gentlemen will also give away a
pair of the Buddie overalls to the
little girl that calls at the store
with her dad or other male relative
and whistles to the boys.
The windows show great skill and
certainly make a striking advertise
ment for the "Buddy Lee" overall
that has attracted the attention of
everyone passing by.
RETURNS FROM THE WEST
From Friday' Daur.
Last evening Attorney W. G.
Kieck returned home from a few
days' stay at Imperial, Nebraska,
and was considerably surprised to
find his office liberally decorated
with bunches of the fragrant dan
delion as well as old shoes and cards
of congratulations, his friends hav
ing apparently gotten the idea that
Mr. Kieck's mission in the west was
of a matrimonial nature. Bill has in
formed us that he was at Imperial
to lay the foundation of a school
and not a home and that his friends
can rest assured that the happy
event that they have been anticipat
ing is still far, far away. However,
Bill had as much fun out of the
affair as the rest of the bunch and
still has that happy look that is evi
dence of the fact that he is still safe
DRESS FORM CLUB
The dress form club, composed of
the ladies living in the Mynard
neighborhood, enjoyed a fine meet
ing recently at the home of Miss De
Ella Venner and which was largely
attended. The ladies held their elec
tion of officers and also decided on
changing their name to that of the
This club completed two forms at
the meeting and makes a total of
twenty-one that they have prepared
so far this season. Miss Ida Wilkins
county agent, was present and assist
ed in the work of the afternoon.
FUNERAL OF LITTLE CHILD
The funeral of Ralph, the infant
son of Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Larson,
of Omaha, was held Wednesday af
ternoon from the home of the uncle
and aunt of the little, one, Mr. and
Mrs. F. H. Mumm, in this city, and
the services attended by a number
of the old friends and neighbors.
Rev. H. Kottich of the St. Paul's
Evangelical church held a short bur
ial service and spoke words of com
fort to the relatives and friends In
the sorrow that has come to them.
The burial was at Oak Hill Cemetery.
Although Journal ,want-&ds cost
but little the results they bring arc
wonderful. Try them.
ELECT STATE DELEGATES
From Friday's Daily.
Last evening the local council of
the Knights of Columbus enjoyed a
large and well attended meeting at
their lodge rooms and had as their
guest for the evening, Attorney
Francis Mathews of Omaha, the dis
trict deputy of the order, who gave
a very pleasing address to the mem
bers on the good of the order and
their work. The principal event of
the evening was the election of del
egates to the state convention at
York on May 2 3rd and Frank M.
Bestor and John J. Cloidt were nam
ed to represent the council here and
Drs. P. J. Flynn and J. F. Fogarty
as the alternates.
TION FOR SETTLE
MENT OF CLAIMS
Requisition Made For Sum of $240,
000 on State Banking Board
to Settle up Deposits.
From Friday's Daily.
This morning an order was signed
by District Judge Begley on the ap
plication of Fred E. Bodie, receiver
of the Bank of Cass County, asking
that the state banking board and J.
E. Hart, the head of the department,
pay over to the receiver the sum of
240,000 for the settlement of claims
of the depositors of the Bank of Cass
County of thi city, which was closed
by the state department of banking
on December 13, 1921.
In his application the receiver
states that the sum total of the
claims of the depositors of the bank
aggregated the sum of $285,000 and
that there is not a sufficient sum re
alized from the collections made by
the receiver to pay the claims and
that to settle the same it will be nec
essary to draw on the bank guaran
tee fund of the state in the sum of
1240.000 in order to pay the claims
HOLD PLEASANT MEETING
From Thursdays Dally. ""'"
Last evening the Catholic Daugh
ters tjf America enjoyed a very pleas1
ant social time at the K. of C. hall
when at the close of the business
session of the order the members and
their guests enjoyed the fine time
prepared for them.
Each member had been allowed to
bring a guest and the ladies and
gentlemen in the social hour found
much pleasure in the playing of high
five and other card games. Miss Tist
ner was awarded the first ladies"
prize while Mrs. L. B. Egenberger
secured the second prize, Mrs. John
Cloidt won the ladies' consolation
prize and A. B. Smith the gentle
At the close of the evening very
dainty refreshments were served
that aided in making the occasion
one of the greatest pleasure to the
ladies and their guests.
The C. D. of A. has made much
progress since their institution a few
months ago and embrace a greater
part of the Catholic ladies of the
community in their membership.
We nTmreciiitfc vnnr M-nnprntinTi
.. rt j -x
in helping us to publish all the live
news of the community. Call No. 6.
Why We Welcome
The first step toward financial inde
pendence is forming a banking connec
tion to help handle income and expenses
We have seen many accounts which
started small, grow to good size through
wise management and persistent saving.
Bank before you spend. In a few
days you shop men will be getting your
semi-monthly pay check. Which will you
do spend it all, or save a part ?
Let our officers help you with your
financial problems. You will find our
friendly, helpful service encouraging you
to get ahead.
The First national bank
THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME
Member Federal Reserve
YOUNG PEOPLE ,
PUT OVER A SUR
PRISE ON FRIENDS
Plattsmouth Young People Slip Away
to Papillion and Have Matri
monial Knot Tied There.
The facts of the marriage of a well
known Plattsmouth couple have leak
ed out in the last few days and tlie
clever plot of the young people to
"put one over" on their friends has
It seems that these young people
were too foxy to stop in Omaha for
the marriage ceremony and decided
to journey on to the restful and quiet
county seat of Sarpy county, Papil
lion, where seeking the office of the
county Judge, they were united in
the bonds of wedlock. They return
ed home and kept the matter a dark
secret, each of the parties residing
with their own families and not even
intimating to the relatives that they
had joined their lives.
The Papillion end of the line how
ever "leaked" the news and this
morning when interviewed by the re
ported the parties acknowledged the
truth of the statement.
We are pleased to make the an
nouncement that Miss Ida Led g way
and Mr. Louie C. Hesne were mar
ried on March 25th at Papillion and
they are to be congratulated not
only on their new found happiness,
but the fact that as keepers of a
secret they are there and over.
LET BRIDGE CONTRACT
From Friday's Dally.
This afternoon the board of coun
ty commissioners .after deliberating
and checking over the figures of the
various bidders, let the contract for
the county bridge work to the Mon
arch Engineering company, of Fall
City, which concern has had the
county work for the last few years.
The Monarch company were the low
est Id ders and have in the past
given the best of satisfaction to the
county in their work and were Ac
cordingly given the contract for the
There were four bidders for the
work and in all lines the Monarch
company was the lowest..
ENTERTAINS YOUNG MEN
From FrldaVn Daily.
Last evening the Sunday school
class of George L. Farley was very
pleasantly entertained at the home
of the teacher on south Sixth street
and the event proved one of the
greatest enjoyment to the young
men as well as their genial teacher.
The evening was spent in games of
various kinds as well as musical
numbers and at a suitable hour the
party was treated to some very dain
ty and delicious refreshments that
served to make the occasion one of
the rarest enjoyment. Those in at
tendance were: Donald Dickson,
Karl Wurl, Ed and "Billie" Match
alott, Stewart Chase, Charles Hart
ford, George Schmidtmann, Joe At
terbury, Charles Richards, Rev. 11.
G. McClusky was also present to join
in the pleasant occasion.
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