The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, May 29, 1922, Image 1

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NO. 91
From Friflay'8 Ually.
It was an audience that packed the,
itv that greeted the Senior class of
the high school on the last occasion ,
that they gather as a class, and to
bid the voung people success and good
fortune when as men and women they
take up the problems of life and go
out into the world to solve them to
the best cf their individual ability.
To many in the audience the occa
sion brought recollections of the day j
when they too had reached this point;
in their school life, and the feeling
of pride mingled with a slight chord
of regret that had come to them, and
in tbe bright and alluring counte
nances of the forty-three young peo
ple they again lived this part of life's
bright dream that intervening years
had moved them to forget.
The members of the class. Superin
tendent G. E. DeTVolf. Principal R.
G. Campbell, Dr. Frank G. Smith, of
Omaha, the class orator, and Rev. H.
G. McClusky formed the processional.
the march being played by Miss Es- man or woman.
telle Baird, one of the faculty ofj As examples of the development of
the high school and to the music of 'man the speaker pointed to the beau
the march the class and their guests j tiful American Beauty rose that had
took their seats on the platform that ' as Its ancestor the wild rose of the
they have grown familiar with in the
years that have passed.
The invocation was offered by Rev.
II. G. McClusky, who called down the
blessing of tbe Almighty on the
young people about to enter on an
other phase cf their life work and on
the occasion that had drawn the resi
dents of the community together.
Miss Marvel Whitaker, one of the
graduating class gave a very artistic
rendition of the "Sonata in A" by
Mozart, and in her skillful touch
'.harmed and delighted the audience.
The class of 1922 is distinguished
by the splendid record jf the young
men members 01 tne class ana among
tbese. two stood forth, as the leaders half of the board of education, pre
In their school work. and'offtheir i sented to the class the diplomas that
shoulders fell the task of the wel
come to the guest3 of the evening
and the farewell of the class ere it
passed into the history of the things
that were.
Raymond Bookmeyer was the
salutatorian of the class and made a
most pleasing impression and his
marked ability as an orator , was
shown in the clear and concise, deliv
ery of his message. The young speak
er took as his thought the story of
Lieutenant Rowan, the man made
famous by Elbert Hubbard. In "The
Message to Gracia." the faithfulness,
the courage and the devotion of this
young man being depicted by the
speaker in telling of his delivery of .love song that was much enjoyed and
the trust placed in his hands by which demonstrated his marked tal
President McKinley, to the Cuban ents as a vocalist,
general, amid the mountain fast- Rev. H. G. McClusky pronounced
nesses of the island then torn by the i the benediction that closed the for
war for liberty from Spanish domi-jmal program and the young, people
nation. His classmates, the speaker: then enjoyed an informal reception
stated, were in their way Rowans, with their relatives and friends,
delivering their message to the world The class roll of the year is as fol-
and as a culmination of their twelve
years of training were starting out
on their mission; that they should
carry the lesson of faithfulness and
devotion the speaker stressed in his
few remarks.
The valedictory of the class was
iriven bv Karl Wurl. the honor stu
dent of the vear. and like Mr. Book-.ton,
i - a
IDCver, UUUK llictu liiduc u - . . u - .u UUiv. u.. u .
impression of thoughtfulness andjlat. Jack McCarthy, Fern Niel, Flor
marked ability in his brief and ! ence Olson, Esther Olson. John Ptak,
worth-while message. Farting waspVilla Park, George Persinger. New
one of the factors in life that comes ; ell Roberts, Lucy Stava. Chelsea A.
to all and was perhaps the most beau-' Swope. Margaret Sitzmann, Dorothy
tiful and tender part of the. life of Svoboda. Otto Trilety, Earl Troop,
man and to the class the evening of I Esther Tritsch, Henrietta Toman,
the commencement brought many .
stabs of regret as it meant the disso
lution of the ties and associations
formed in the school room and to
many of the clas that was meeting
as a clnrs for the last time, the sep
arations might be for all time. He
expressed the gratitude of the class
to the superintendent and teachers
who had labored with the young men
and women to complete their school
work as far as the high school was
concerned and bade them a farewell
filled with tender recollections of the
years that they had been together.
Assisting in the dellghtfulness of
the program was the vocal number,
"Out Where the West Begins," by
Chapman, given by Miss Minnie
Klinger, whose sweet voice gave a
rleasing rendition to the song. Miss
Esther Tritsch, another of the mem
bers of the class, played the accom
paniment for the singer.
Superintendent G. E. DeWolf in
troduced the orator of the evening.
Dr. Frank G. Smith, pastor of the
First Congregational church of. Oma
ha, and the audience had the satis
faction of hearing one of the best ad
dresses that has ever been delivered
in the city on any occasion, and the
class of 1922 is doubly fortunate in
having this opportunity of entering
on their life work with the thoughts
brought out in this splendid address
to carry with them.
Dr. Smith stated that the gradua
tion from the high school was the
most important of any in the school
life and even the day of leaving the
college or higher educational insti
tution did not carry the deep sig
nificance that this time in the life of
the student does. He related his own
experience in the graduation of bis
son and the thought that the occa
sion brought of his own school work
in tbe years that had passed
The address was on "The Real
Value of Education" and powerfully
and eloquently the speaker present-
led the points that are vital in the
developing of a well rounded life" to
secure the fullest advantages of the
worth of education and to give the
service to the world that the design
of the Creator had fitted man to give.
Dr. Smith stated that to many, prac
tical education, such as was taught,
is understood to fit the man or the
woman to make a living
but the
value was in learning to live
while making a living, and
this was the outstanding part of the
'human life that tended to make big
' ger, better man and women. The de
velopment of the habit of having the
right thought and the cultivation of
the habit of right thinking and right
acting was wnat maae tne man or
woman great in their contact with
the world and the measure to which
the power of mankind was developed.
Education, as the speaker viewed it.
was not the supplying of any out
side material to enrich the life, but
the imparting of the knowledge that
would unfold the untold possibilities
that lay in the human being, the
physical development that made the
possibilities of the enrichment of the
mental powers, the co-ordination of
all of the human faculties, and the
exercise of these powers so that each
might supply its part in the onward
unfolding of the best that lay in the
prairies, and the wild crab apple,
bitter and sour, but from which the
lucious fruit of the present age had
developed, and so with human life as
the education assisted in unfolding
the things that lay dormant in the
body and mind of man, the human
character grew and blossomed into
The speaker closed with a most
eloquent preoratlon that carried
home the thought of the evening and
which with the message of the speak
er will furnish the young men and
women of the class food for thought
in the years that stretch before them.
County Attorney A. G. Cole, on be-
represent their outward form of re
ward for their four years work In
school, making a few very well chos
en remarks as a preface to this pleas
urable task.
On behalf of Fontenelle chapter of
the Daughters of the American Rev
olution. Mrs. E. II. Wescott, regent,
presented the prize of $5 to the stu
dent having the highest standing in
the study of American history and
which was won by Miss Frances
Koeble. who had a grade of 96, while
Miss Esther Oison held a grade of
Mr. Jack McCarthy, a member of
the class, gave a very pleasing Irish
;iows: 101a Arcner, Hanna Ualawin,
Elvera Born, Raymond Bookmeyer,
Lillian Calvert. Grace Duff, Harry
Dwyer, Howard Dwyer, Donald Dick
son, John Egenberger. Allison Flynn,
Herold Fitt, Ethel Ferris. Fern Gans
emer, Vern Hendricks, Frances Koe
ble, Minnie Klinger. Grace Living-
Estelle Lister. Cleone Meising-
r "VT111 ATatchnllo PitU Mo.)in1.
nurence iruscn, jvari v uri. Marvel
Whitaker, Helen Warren and Ther
esa Weber
From Thursday- Dally.
The ladies' auxiliary of the Pres
byterian church was very pleasantly
entertained yesterday afternoon at
the church parlors by Mesdames W.
F. Warga and Carroll D. Quinton.
There was a very pleasing attend
ance present and the ladies spent
the time discussing the plans for the
rummage sale that is to be held this
week in the Hotel Wagner building.
During the afternoon the ladies were
entertained with piano selections by
Misses Gretchen Warner and Cath
erine McClusky. that delighted ev
eryone. At a suitable hour a very
dainty luncheon was served that
completed a most enjoyable day.
From Thcrflay- Dally
William J. Smith and wife came
in yesterday from Scottsbluff where
Mrs. Smith has been teaching the
past term in the public schools of
that city. They departed in the af
ternoon for Auburn where they will
visit at the home of Mrs. Smith's
Their host of friends are pleased
to welcome them back home and are
more than pleased to have them de
cide to make Plattsmouth their home
in the future.
Bead the Journal want-ad.
Every Effort Made to See
That Memory of Fallen Her
oes of Nation Honored.
The plans for the Decoration day
services point to one of the largest
observances of the day in the his
tory of the city and one in which
the public is cordially invited to join
in making a truly fitting tribute
to the honored dead of the nation
The morning will be devoted as
usual to the decoration of the last
resting places of the dead in Oak
Hill cemetery and the Grand Army
and W. R. C. as well as the Ameri
can Legion and Auxiliary will par
ticipate in the services at that place.
The societies will meet at the court
house at 9 o'clock where they will
go to the cemetery for the pur
pose of decorating the graves and
fittingly see that the last resting
place of the former soldiers or sail
ors are fittingly remembered. Rit
ualistic services will be held at the
lots set apart for the two veterans'
In the afternoon at 2 o'clock the
memorial exercises will be held at
the Parmele theatre at which a very
well selected and fitting program
will be given.
At the close of the memorial ser
vice the various societies and public
will march from the theatre to the
court house for the purpose of the
unveiling of the memorial tablet se
curd by the D. A. R. for the fallen
heroes of the World war. The order
of the line of march will be as fol
lows from the theatre to the court
First Division
Marshal of the day.
Elks band.
Boy Scouts.
Ministers of the city.
Relatives of the dead.
High school Girl's chorus.
Daughters of the American Revo
Second Division
Grand Army of the Republic.
Wpman's Relief Corps.
American Legion Auxiliary.
Armed escort, bugler.
American Legion and former ser
vice . men.
General public.
At the court house there will be
places reserved for the societies and
the ceremonies that will be held will
be short and impressive and the D.
A. R. will turn over to Cass county
the tablet that bears the names of
their honored dead.
From Thursday's Dally. '
The funeral services of the late
Miss Lorene Northcutt were held
yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John W.
Crabill on North Seventh street, and
attended by a number of the friends
of the family. The services were in
charge of Rev. John Calvert, pastor
of the Methodist church, who spoke
words of comfort .to the sorrowing
relatives and friends and during the
funeral Mrs. E. H. Wescott, one of
the lifelong friends of the family.
sang two numbers, "Peace. Perfect
Peace," and "Sun of My Soul. At
the conclusion of the services the
body was borne to Oak Hill ceme
tery where it was laid to rest in the
family lot there.
Lorene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Northcutt, was born in Platts
mouth, March 19, 1901, lived and
was raised in Omaha, attended the
Franklin school. Omaha high school
and Business college. She attended
the Walnut Hill Methodist Sunday-
school and church up to the time of
her illness. She died at 11:40 a. m.,
Monday. May 22, at Omaha. She is
survived by her parents, sister, Har
riett Mable, and brother, Richard.
From Thursday's Ta.if.
Yesterday afternoon Robert Good
man was a visitor in Omaha and his
departure did not at the time cause
any question in the mind of the rep
resentative of the Journal, but such
does not seem to be the case with
the friends of this popular young
man, who presides over the fizz de
partment at the Morgan sweetshop.
The fact that a number of the young
men of the city have slipped away
and returned sadder and wiser men
under the yoke of matrimony has
caused some of -the friends of Bob
to wonder, but we are reliably in
formed that there was nothing as
serious as this in the visit and that
it was purely platonic in its nature.
The ladies of St. Mary's Guild at
their meeting Tuesday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. F. H. Dunbar were
given a very pleasant surprise when
they were presented with several
loaves of bread that came from the
bakeries of Fred H. Mumm and C.
L. Herger, the local bakers,' and who
desired the ladies to test out their
bread in comparison with the bread
of other bakeries. The delicious breao
was very much enjoyed and the la
dies will certainly long pleasantly
remember the opportunity of enjoy
ing the Plattsmouth made bread.
Word has been received from Mr.
E. H. Wescott to the effect that he
has reached Los Angeles and was
agreeably surprised to find his fath
er, Mr. C. E.- Wescott, feeling much
better and which certainly comes as
good news to the relatives here as
well as the host oi mends or Mr
Wescott. Mr. E. H. Wescott will en
joy a brief stay with his parents, but
will, owing to the pressing business,
be unable to remain the full length
of time he might desire.
STATE P. E. 0.
State Convention at Fairbnry Names
Plattsmouth Woman as State
President- of Society.
From Thursday's Dally.
The state convention of the P. E.
O. society of Nebraska, at their
meeting at Fairbury, selected as the
president of the order for the ensu
ing year, Mrs. 'William Baird, of
Plattsmouth. at the election held
this morning.
Mrs. Baird is one of the best qual
ified ladies in the state for a posi
tion of this kind, and has in the past
filled with distinction thc various of
fices in the local chapter. Chapter
F. At the session last year Mrs.
Baird was named first vice president
and has been a very able official
in the office.
The friends of 31rs. Baird are very
much pleased with the honor that
has been bestowed on the local chap
ter and the city of Plattsmouth in
the naming of the new president and
the state society can rest assured
that they will have at the head one
of the best qualified lsdies in the
state. Mr3. Baird has taken a keen
interest in the welfare of tbe order
and her work has contributed great
ly to its advancement over the state.
Miss Ethel Ferris and Mr. Carl Dool
ey Wedded Yesterday After
noon Bride a Graduate
From Friday's Dat'y.
Yesterday afternoon at the county
court house occurred the marriage of
Miss Ethel Ferris and Mr. Carl Dool
ey, the lives of the two young people
being joined by County Judge Allen
J. Beeson in his usual pleasing man
ner. The wedding was very quiet
and attended by Mrs. Ada Ferris,
mother of the bride and Mrs. George
Edminston of near Murray.
The young people will leave today
for Palmer, Nebraska, to visit with
relatives and will then return to
this city, where they will make their
The bride is one of the popular
young ladies of near Murray and i3
one of the graduates of the class cf
1922 of the Plattsmouth high school
and the day of graduation marks two
very eventful occasions in the life of
the young bride.
The groom is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Dooley of this city and
is a young man of industry and held
in the highest esteem by all who
have the pleasure of knowing him.
Mr. and Mrs. Dooley on their re
turn from their honeymoon will re
side in the Hans Tarns residence in
the south portion of the city.
From Thursday wauy.
One of the delightful social gath
erings of the late spring season was
the 1 o'clock bridge luncheon given
yesterday afternoon at the charm
ing Murphy home in the north por
tion of the city, when Miss Mae Mur
phy and Mrs. William A. Robertson
entertained a number of friends.
The usually handsome i Murphy
home had its beauty enhanced by the
decorations of the flowers of the sea
son, pink peonies predominating" in
the color scheme and which added
to the charm of the occasion.
There were five tables arranged
and prizes given at each of the ta
bles for the most skilful players and
the trophies of the afternoon were
given to Mrs. R- W. Clement, Mrs.
lone Dovey Betts, Miss Margaret
Donelan, Miss'Minnie Guthmann and
Mrs. W. J. Streight.
The hostesses served a very enjoy
able four-course luncheon in their
usually charming manner and that
served to add to the enjoyment of
the afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs.. B. G. Heisele of St.
Louis are in the city enjoying a visit
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. H.,
Shindelbower. Mrs. Heisele is a sis
ter of Mrs. Shindelbower and Harry
L. King of this city and was for
merly Miss Loretta King. She will
be well renrembered by the many
friends who met her on previous
Blank Boom at. the Journal Office,
Passed Away at His Home Near Wa
bash Where he hns Lived for
the Past Forty Years.
Edmund Dorr was born at Athens
Ohio, August 31st, 1845, and quietly
slept away at his hone near Wabash
Nebraska. May 19th, 1922, being 76
years, 8 months and 18 days old. He
grew to manhood at the place of his
birth and in very young years serv
ed his country in the Civil war, en
listing in Company G. 141st Regi
ment, Ohio infantry and served un
til the close of the war when he was
honorably discharged. In later shears
he became a member of Kenesaw
Post No. 123 Grand Army of the Re
public at Elm wood. Nebraska. This
post at one time had an active mem
bership of 3 8, but their number has
slowly but surely answered the last
Roil Call until there are only four
members remaining, and they are
here acting as an honorary escort to
their beloved comrade.
Shortly after the civil strife closed
Mr. Dorr wended his way to Iowa,
where at Malvern, April 22nd. 1880.
he was married to Louise Barret. To
this union were born two children,
Mrs. Delia Root of Portland Oregon,
and Ralph Dorr, who lives on the old
home place and has cared for his
father in the declining years. Mr.
Dorr and his wife remained but a
short time at Malvern, coming to
Nebraska and settled near Wabash
more than 4 0 years ago. At this place
he died, as he lived, honored, respect
ed, and beloved by all and especial
ly by those who knew him best. His
remains will rest in the Wabash
cemetery beside those of his wife
who preceded him to the Great Be
yond many years ago. The daughter.
Delia, is unable to be present be
cause of illness in her family, but is
sharing in the grief of her brother
and has sent her tribute of love in
flowers expressive of her sorrow.
There are five grandchildren who
will miss his voice and step. In ad
dition to his own family he leaves
surviving him three brothers. Jo
sepfcus of Jerokee, Okla., Charles an
Leander of Athens, Ohio.
Nearly a year ago Mr. Dorr be
came fU and at this time his daugh
ter was ableto .Spend'some time with
her lather and aid in caring Tor him
At one time" Mr! Dorr was a mem
ber of the chapter of the Eastefrr.
Star, having been a charter membe
this lodge pays its respects by at
tending in a body. .
He was a member of the Independ
ent Order of Odd Fellows and hi.
brethren have assembled at this time
that they may assist in these last
rites, sad though they be. He was a
member of and has served the Ma
sonic lodge at Elmwood, Nebraska,
as an officer for many years and this
lodge in the burial of! their brother
joins with the other fraternal or
ganizations and friends in extending
to bereaved ones their sympathy and
we all mourn with you. i
David Bogenrief, Old Resident of
That Portion of County, Pass
' es Away May 18th.
On Thursday morning of last week
another of our aged, respected citi
zens passed to his reward. David
Bogenrief one of the. oldest citizens
and a Nebraska pioneer died at his
home in this city after having been
confined to his bed for several weeks.
Mr. Bogenrief had been in poor
health for some time but bore his af
fliction with fortitude, patience and
cheerfulness. During the time lie was
out and before he was taken to his
bed he always had a good word
when you met him and was indeed
most optimistic and cheerful. He be
lieved in friendship and was a good
neighbor, who will be missed by all
who knew him.
The funeral services were held
from the Methodist church Sunday
afternoon at 2:30 and were conduct
ed by Rev. Sala, pastor of the church.
Interment was made in the Elmwood
cemetery. Following is the obituary:
David Bogenrief was born in Un
ion county, Penn., June 10th, 1842,
and passed away on May 18, 1922,
being 79 years, 11 months and 8
days of age. At the age of three
years he moved to Stephenson coun
ty, Illinois, where be grew to man
hood. He married Sarah Sloatman,
also of Illinois, April 2nd, 1865, lo
cating on a farm five miles south
west of Elmwood. As a young man
he was a member of the Lutheran
church. In later years he united with
the Methodist church at Elmwood.
To this union were born seven
children. He is survived by his wife,
Sarah, and six children. Spencer of
Elmwood, Eli of Eagle, Oliver of
Avoca, Mrs. Henry Dickman of Sioux
Center, Iowa; Mrs. Ed Howe of Al
liance, Nebr. ; Mrs. -Max Fisher of
Omaha. The eldest son Charles pass
ed on April 6, 1918, in McVernon, S.
D. Twenty-two grandchildren, eight
great grandchildren al90 mourn his
loss. .
Mr. Bogenrief enlisted from Free
port, 111., in Co. D, 93rd regiment,
Illinois Volunteers. He served until
his honorable discharge. Elmwood
Leader-Echo. '
From Friday's Dally.
Rev. and Mrs. John Colvert yes
terday received some very pleasing
news from the home of their daugh
ter, Mrs. Will Gridley, at Humboldt,
Nebraska, announcing that a fine
little son had arrived yesterday at
the home of Mr .and Mrs. Gridley
and who was doing very nicely. It is
needless to say that the occasion has
made the genial grandfather even
more optimistic than he is ordinar
Episcopal Ladies Plan Working
Force to Quicken Activities of
Membership of Church.
From Friday's Dally.
The Lenten study class of which
Miss Barbara Gering is leader, met
yesterday at the Gering home on
north Sixth street and with a very
large number of the members pres
ent. The success of the course of
study has inspired the members to
continue their service to the church
in other lines that might result in
the upbuilding of an active and thor
oughly alive membership and for
this purpose they decided to enlarge
their sphere of work and to enter
into the active life of the parish as
a vital factor.
It was decided that the study class
enter on a campaign to interest all
those who are communicants of the
parish but that are not active in the
church work, to lend their efforts
to making a 100 per cent effective
membership that would have a part
in the various activities of the par
ish and to aid the rector In making
St. Luke's parish one of the best in
the state from the standpoint of ef
ficiency in their church work.
Among other forms of the activi
ties that the study class will carry
out is the personal visits to the mem
bership of the church and also the
promotion of more social gatherings
of the parish members, so that the
feeling of common interest in the
church', can be . promoted ' and the
power 'of 'the church for" good in the
community enlarged.
Thls will fill a long felt want in
the! parish and be a great aid to the
rector who has labored diligently to
make his parish one of the best in
the state and that while productive
of great results has not fully real
ized the aim of the pastor of having
everyone have a part in the church
To our good iriends and neighbors
who have been so kind to us in the
time of sickness and at the death of
our beloved sister and aunt, we de
sire to express.our deepest apprecia
tion and for the beautiful flowers as
well we desire to make due acknowl
edgement. Mr. and Mrs. Chris
Wohlfarth and Family; Mr. and Mrs.
Fred H. Gorder and Family; Mr. and
Mrs. John F. Gorder and Family;
Rev. and Mrs. A. F. Ploetz; Mrs.
August Gorder and Family.
Joe Atterbury departed this morn
ing for Concordia, Kansas, where he
will be the guest of friends over Dec
oration day and enjoy a short rest
from his duties at the Burlington
Tribute to the Grand Army
of the Republic!
Time adds new lustre to the glory of
the Grand Army of the Republic to
those men who fought, bled and died that
the honor and integrity of the nation
might be preserved.
Year by year this valiant army dwin
dles and Memorial day takes on an added
solemnity. Let us make Decoration day.
May 30th, a day of national reconsecra
tion to the principles for which that great
army fought!
In respect to the day, this bank will
not be open on Tuesday, May 30th.
The First National Bank
Member Federal
The Latter Pay Taxes and Upkeep
cn Their Roadbed and Should
Receive Consideration.
Travel by auto bus has been at a
ctandptill the past several days owing
to the wet weather that has prevail
ed and the freight trucks have been
equally handicapped.
The great inroads on traffic made
by the auto conveyances is one cf
the most serious things with which
the railroads have to contend today.
In fair weather, other things be
ing equal most of us prefer to ride
in the auto busses that skim over the
dusty roads to the upholtered cush
ions of the steam cars. And. stranpe
to say. an equally large percentage
have their goods hauled by auto
But in times like this, we gladly
turn to tbe railroads to carry us to
our destination and to bring us car
goods safely.
The railroads, being a public util
ity, are compelled to operate their
trains in fair weather or foul.
There i3 much discussion as to the
formulating of some such restrictions
for operators of commercial auto
busses and trucks.
At the present time the Missouri
Pecific Lf.s appealed to the state rail
way commission for permission to
discontinue its local passenger train
operating on a daily round trip sch
edule between Auburn and Omaha,
through Louisville and Weeping
Water, claiming the auto bus '.jusi
ness has so affected its receipts as to
make continued operation of the
train a losing proposition.
Should the permission be granted,
and the train discontinued, its re
moval is bound to be keenly felt by
everyone in times such as these when
the auto traffic is stalled for days
due to impassible roads.
The railroads pay taxes on their
properties and furnish employment
to a large number of our people and
are entitled . to at least fair con
Tbe Burlington is announcing a
new time card that will make sev
eral changes of interest to the Platts
mouth people and particularly as it
gives this city a through train from
Chicago that will be greatly appre
ciated as the connections with the
east have been very joor since the
taking off of No. 5. Train No. 1 will
run from Chicago to Denver via
Plattsmouth and will arrive in this
city at 6:15 a. m., making the stop
if there are passengers from cast of
PaciTic Junction. This is the same
arrangement as formerly used with
No. 5.
East bound train No. 6 will arrive
in this city at 8:10 a. m. instead of
8:14 as at present and meet No. 15.
the westbound train, at this point.
The replacement of No. 10 will
give a late train from Omaha for
those who are detained in the me
tropolis and this train will leave
Omaha at 2:40 and reach this city
at 3:18 a. m.
The other trains are left cn their
present schedule.
We appreciate your co-operation
in helping us to publish all the live
news of the community. Call No. 6.
3 rinps.