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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1922)
VOL. NO. XXXV11L
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, MOKDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1922.
EVENING AT EIGHT
Miss Rose Engelkemeier and Oren
J. Spelts Married by Rev. H.
0. Rhode at His Home.
From Thursday's iaiiy.
Lust evening a very quiet wedding
nrrnrro,! nt the home of Rev. H. O. !
ni.nHe ntnr rf the Kiirht Mile
Grove 'Lutheran church west cf the
city, when Miss Rose Eneelkemeier
was united in marriage to Air. oren
J. Spelts of Litchfield. Nebraska.
The ceremony was witnessed b
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Kraegcr. the lat
ter a sister of the bride, and was
simple yet impressive the pastor
read the service that was to make
the lives of the two your.g folks one
for the remainder of their lives.
Mr. and Mrs. Spelts will remain
here for a short time visiting with
the members of the bride's family,
and will then go west for a short
visit, returning to Litchfield to make
their future home.
The bride is the youngest daughter
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Fred Engel
fcemeier and has spent the greater
part of her lifetime in this country,
removing two years ago with the
mother to Long Beach. California
where she resided until the death of j
ner moiner. sne nas many iriei.us
of years standing who will wish her
all happiness in the future years.
The groom is a stockman of Litch
field, being engaged in business with
his fatlier and brothers and is a
young man universally respected by
those who know him.
LADIES GIVE FARE
WELL FOR FRIEND
Presbyterian Auxiliary Holds Social
Program at Church Parlors
For Mrs. Fannie Dickson.
From Thursday's Daily
Testerday afternoon the ladles'
auxiliary of the Presbyteriaa-ehureh
met at the church parlors to enjoy
one of the opening meetings of the
year and which was also In the na
ture of a farewell for Mrs. Fannie
Dickson, who is soon to leave for
Lincoln where she will reside in the
future, during the stay of her son,
Donald, at the state university.
A very interesting program con
sisting of vocal numbers by Mrs. Fae
Chase Martin, a piano number by
Miss Esther Trirsch, as well as read
ings by Mrs. William Baird. which
had been arranged especially in hon
or of Mrs. Dickson. Mrs. Mary B. Al
lison of Geneva, former president of j
the society, was present and also
gave a few remarks and Mrs. C. E.
Hartford, one of the hostesses, paid
a gracious tribute to Mrs. Dickson
and her splendid work for the soci
ety. WILL ATTEND THE UNIVERSITY
Amoner those who are to attend the
University of Nebraska the coming
year are Harry and Howard Dwyer. t . .! T . , V v, i I substitute and has caused an enor
nml rrl.'ie ami WilUim Matchulatt trKt at the state-fair and the selec- ! substitute ana nas caused an enor
and Ldcie and imam juaunuiau, little Plattsmouth irirl Is mous increase in diabetes,
all four of the young men being ! uoJ l mue lattsmoutn gin is ..Tak drink awav from man " Dr
ur- to crT-.iii?tnp- ,ias nf a distinct honor that the parents and iaKe drink away irom man. ur.
members of the graduating class of thorouhirlv annreeiative 'Bonheiser said, "and his craving for
the Plattsmouth high school last ! rieilds are thorouhgly appreciative etg .g intensIfiefl . And T am u5te
spring. The boys have made excel- willing to be quoted as maintaining
trainand We unity wil RECEIVES LARGE ORDER lat. P!bItlon as harmed more
iraiiii-i-, dim ju iui UU"'S"J physically by patronizing French
find a hroae.er field for their train- 'pastry shops than drinking beer or
ing. The Matchulatt brothers will The L. C. Sharp machine company ' , ' . j saloons "
take up a course in dentistrv while , here has just closed a contract for ; i. iumuu..
the Dwyer boys will take the gen- j
eral course for the first year at least.
The decision of these four bright
young men to continue their work
in the higher fields of education is cleaning establishments. Washington, Sept. 7. The world's
very pleasing to their families and The machines have heretofore been record for a wedding audience un
friends and shows the desire for the handled try a Pittsburg, Pa., plant, doubtedly is held today by Mr. and
best that is possible in the way of , but the owner of the patents on the Mrs. John H. Collier, of this city.
train'ng. The boys are all members
of the De Molay chapter of this city, i
Another of the graduates of 1922
to follow up the course of study in
the state university will be Donald
Dickson, who. like the other boys, is
a De Molay. and one of the class of
1022 who was high in his work and
in the state school will be able to
make an equally pleasing record.
ANOTHER HOT ONE
From Thursday's Tally.
While yesterday was a record
breaker in the way of hot weather,
with a temperature of 102, the mer
cury today made a hard fight to
equal the record of yesterday and
this morning it touched 101 at noon.
The weather man has promised re
lief from the hottest weather even
known in Nebraska for the month of
September but the relief is slow in
arriving and will certainly be wel
come wehn It does come to the com
munity. ATTENDEN'G ST. BERNARD'S
Among the young people of the
city who are attending school else
where this year is Miss Alice Lor
enz, who was graduated from the St.
John's school here and who is now
attending the St. Bernard's Catholic
Academy at Nebraska City where she
is receiving the special courses of
study offered by the sisters there at
their school. -
EEMEMBERS THE JOURNAL
Flora Thursdays Dally. j
Councilman J. H. MeMaken. who
is one of the gentlemen who might j
well be termed the salt of the earth, '
was down town this morning and in :
his travels was a pleasant caller at ;
I the Journal office and left a fine ar-
'ray of grapes for the refreshment of
the members of the force, there be-
ing an ample supply for all of the
gang. Air. MeMaken has a fine vine
yard at his home and some seven va
rieties of the grapes from the pur
ple variety to the red and white ones
nu which certainly nil me rignt
spot. For his thoughtfulness Joe has
the thanks of the entire membership
the Journal force.
LOSE EIGHT GAL
LON AND FORD FOR
HAULING BOOZE '
As Well as Receiving $100 Fine
Each is Fate of Two Omaha
Dealers Last Night.
From Thursday's rally.
Two Omaha booze dealers are shy
several smacks as well as their
means of travel and eight gallons oflKatnryn Waddick. in the costume of
irat;ru:ii. uiui'iishine, us me result vl,ut. t n ft i - r mniilen
ttl-.T trin tfi thia fitv prpnintr
Tnemen had crossed over the
Platte river wagon and auto bridge,
which has so often led to the down
fall of the booze runners and the two
men were- bowling along at a slow
rate of speed when they were over
hauled near the Heisel mill by Con
stable Frank Detlef and State Deputy
Grebe and a frisk of the car disclosed
that the men were evidently engaged
in the liquor business as an occupa
tion as the stock was all nicely bot
tled and ready for the trade when
they arrived at their destination.
The two men gave the names of
Ralph Fisher and George McCleery,
and their residence as the city up
After hearing the facts in the
case, County Attorney A. G. Cole filed
a complaint against the men for pos
sesion of the liquor and they were
given $100 and costs each by Judge
William Weber for their flyer in the
liquor game and their car ordered
confiscated by the county, so that
the trip was a very expensive one
for the parties concerned.
WINS PRIZE AS
PRETTY BABY AT
THE STATE FAIR
Jane Eerold, Daughter of Mr. and
iwrc PMr TTprnia SeWt no i
Second Prize Winner.
a Pi,tcn,nft, i.o,- Tot,o m.1
tie daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter has forced Mt. Sinai hospital to in
Herold, has received the second prize ' auguarate a new medical treatment
in the prettiest baby octnest held as fr diabetes, it was announced today
n mrt nf the state fair. The little ly the federation of Jewish philan-
lone will have her portrait taken and thropies. The withdrawal of alcohol
i exhibited as what Nebraska can do 5c drinks, the federation quoted Dr.
in the way of a winsome1 babv. ; Emmanuel Bonheiser as saying, had
i r. . r. x. v. ; 1 r milSl nPOTlle to tllm tf) SWPPtS nS a
the manufacture of 200 of the new
"Oscillo" washing and cleaning ma- '
chines that are being placed on the ;
market for use in large laundries and !
plant to do
decided to try a
the manufacturing work
and accordingly made the contract
wnn Air. tnarp
The 200 machines will have a cost
price of $250 each and mean a great
i ,.v,ink iw, liJC cmjiiucB ui i.ic;nr the Church of the Covenant, the
Sharp plant in the next few months. radio listeners afterward heard tb
In addition to these machines, the I entire ceremony with the response
Sharp company will turn out 10 of nf th ),riH sn.i r-r,r,m mminl. tn
the patented butter cutting machines j them through a broadcasting appar
f or orders that have been received I atus installed near the pulph which
in the last few days.
NOW TEACHING SCHOOL
Miss Nora Livingston, who was
one o the graduates of the state uni
versity in the past year's class, has
I taKcn up her woik in the education -
al forces of the state and will this ) ine TV y e OI nelr
year teach in the Ainsworth. (Neb.) ousius. Mr .and Mrs Henry Ossen
public schools. Miss Livingston is a kop' ?" ""J1' m.e from a
lady of more than usual qualifica- overnight visit with their aunt and
tions as an educator and will be a,OU3,E; Mrs- F- ,?;,.Lehf holL and
valuable addition to the Ainsworth ! i3"?1"- Mlss, I1"16- in T1"5'
RETURNS FROM HOSPITAL
Miss Helen Farley, who has been
at the Immanuel hospital in Omaha
for a short time xecovering from the
effects of an operation for an afflic
i tion of one of her lower limbs, has
I so far recovered as to be able to re
turn home and is feeling very much
j improved in health.
Blank books at the Journal Office.
HAVE VERY PLEAS
. ... . . . , , ,T.
Auxiliary Entertained by Miss Bar
bara Gcring and Mrs. J. S. Liv
ingston at Gering Home.
From Friday's Imlly.
Yesterday afternoon the women
of the St. Luke's parish auxiliary of
the Episcopal church were very
Ger, home on
at the pleas-
g home on ;ortn sixui
; street, by Miss Barbara Gering and
! Mrs. J. S. Livingston as hostesses.
!The business session was devoted
to routine matters and a discussion
! of the work of the fall. In the ub
Isence of the president of the society,
Mrs. Frank L. Cummins, the busi
ness session was presided over by
-ither YV. S. Leete, rector of the
A very interesting Indian musical
program with stories of the Indians
and their conversion to Christianity
was given in the latter part of the
afternoon, and which had been ar
ranged by Mrs. V. S. Leete.
The program was opened with a
piano number, "Thar.anov," by Miss
Mrs. James T. Begiey gave two
vocal numbers. "The La.nd of the
Sky Blue Waters" and "Pale Moon."
which were very much enjoyed and
the accompaniment played by Mrs.
Kittie C. Roberts.
A monologue depicting scenes in
the life of "Singing Thrush," an
Indian mother, and how she was
brought to the Christian mission,
where she received the greatest of
all gifts the knowledge of Christ,
was given by Mrs. P. H. Field.
An Indian lullaby was given by
"Pinkido," an Indian papoose, little
Miss Charlotte Field appearing in
A tableau was given at the close
showing Indians with the results of
their native occupations, such as the
hcad baskets and other work and in
this a figure of the lone Indian gaz
ing afar off for the coming cf the
missionary that was to bring them
the knowledge-of Christ. -
The afternoon was a most appro
priate and enthusiastic starting of
the fall program and the hostesses
received the warmest praise for their
delightful hospitality afforded the
ladies of the church.
Turning to Sweets as Substitute for
Alcohol Increas3S Diabetes
Says Dr. Bcnheiser.
-ew iors, sept. .. i-rouinuion
BRIDAL PAIR WANTED
ALL THE WORLD THERE
whose matrimonial vows added to
the eavetv of the nrocrram enioved
iast night by all radio fans within
range. Roused to romantic mood first
by the strains of the Lohengrin wed
ding march floating from the organ
has been used for the broadcasting
VISITS WITH RELATIVES
Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Lehnhoff and
! 11,11":v ,01 re pinner guests
uiuuiu. mis. iiennnon ana ner
daughter are now visiting the rela-
in Lincoln. Louisville Cour-
MAY0R JOHNSON SICK
From Friday's Dally.
For the past two days. Mayor C.
A. Johnson has been confined to his
home suffering from an attack ot
summer complaint and as a result he
has been unable to be out on the
street as usual looking after the in-
J terests of the public. '
GOES TOR OPERATION
From Friday's Dally.
This morning. John McNurlin de
parted for Omaha where he goes to
undergo an operation or: his eye that
has for the past few months been
giving him a great deal of trouble
and to relieve it he lias decided to
have an operation performed.
Mr. McNurlin two years ago had
one of his eyes affected and which
gradually led to the loss of the sight
of the eye, and th's member has in
the last few months be-oine infected
and sore and has causw! a great dial
of pain as well as darger to the re
maining eye of Mr. McNurlin.
TO AID ROME COLLEGE
Work There Being Or posed Because
of Religious Differences, Says
Bishop T. S. Etnderson.
"The activities of th Methodist
church in Pome. Italy, constitute the
Verdun of the Protestant work in the
Christian world of Europe." Bishop
Theodore S. Henderson of Detroit,
Mich., said in an addrt-ss at the Ne
braska Methodist Epi.sc-opal church
conference p.t Omaha. Bishop Hen
derson'.? address was relative to the
i:eedt'd support for the Methodist In
ternational college at Home.
A new dormitory for the colltge
has just been completed on Monte
Mario hill, and overlooks St. Peter's
cathedral. This building is one of
twelve which the Methodists expect
to construct for the s.-hool. At the
present time there arc students from
thirteen nations attending the insti
tution. "Because of religious differences
our work there is being opposed,"
said the bishop, "but we are demand
ing the same religious freedom there
that is accorded to every belief in
the United States."
Bishop Henderson estimated that
between $1,000,000 end $2,000,000
would be required to complete the
India Looks to United States
Miss Ella Watson, a Methodist mis
sionary to India who has just re
turned fr the Unitetates, made a
short addr?ss on the work now be
ing done there.
"India, as never before, is looking
to the United States for religious
freedom," the speaker declared. "The
caste system of the country is being
broken down and our opportunity
there for service caruot be over es
timated." At a men's meeting at the Central
United Presbyterian church, the Rev.
Dr. C. C. Cissell, secret ar- for tho
centenary movement of the Metho
dist church, asked the laymen to re
double their efforts to supply the nec
essary finances for the work. The
movement started with the ultimate
goal of $113,000,000. but due to tha
slump in the financial conditions of
the United States, $2,000,000 is
tteeded at once.
The raising of this sum will be di
vided among 20,000 persons in the
United States, each subscribing $100,
according to present plans. The drive
!a? beer. s htduled for October. T.
F. Sturs:0? presided at the meeting.
"Any shortage in contribution? on
the part of the congregations has to
be borne by our foreign 'workers."
Dr. Cissell explained. "However, the
Omaha aren has paid more to this
fund than any other with the excep
tion of the Cincinnati area. But God
has 'blessed us while we have paid.
During this time we have added to
our membership in Iowa and Nebras
ka more than C5.000."
At noon yesterday the convention
delegates were the guests at Willard
Hall at a luncheon.
WILL MAKE FILMS FOR
New York. Sept. 7. Organization
of a motion picture company for the
purpose of producing and releasing
pictures to Protectant churches, is
announced by the Christian Herald.
The organization will make "clean
pictures for clean people," the an
A fifty-two reel production made
in Palestine five years ago, at a cost
of $3,000,000, will be released next
The paper estimates that there are
over 160,000 Protestants churches in
the country, 10,000 of which already
have projecting machines.
1,136 RURAL ROUTES IN STATE;
HAVE MILEAGE OF 31,928
Washington., Sept. 7. On Octo
ber 6 the rural mail delivery service
will be 26 years old. The Postoffice
department announces there are now
1,136 rural routes in Nebraska with
a mileage of 31.92S. The civil ser
vice commission has been asked to
hold examinations for application
for postmoster. date to be fixed at
the following points: Belgrade. Blair,
Diller. Fort Crook. Hastings, Platts
mouth, Spalding, Wayne, Wymore.
LUMBER FOR SALE
f Four thousand feet of all dimen
sions, oak; C.00 0 feet cottonwood
sheeting and corn crib material.
a31-4tw C. R. TODD.
Journal want ads pay. Try them.
SOUNDED AT THE
Mrs. Alvin Jones, Residing Opposite
Mill, Hears Noise of Entrance
and Gives the Alnrm.
Crora Friday' Dal!v
Last evening about 10:30, Mrs.
Alvin Jones, who resides just north
of the Alfa-Maize mill on Pearl St..
heard a crash as of the breaking of
glass and hurried to the door of her
home and noticed in the bright moon
light the fact that one of the win
dows on the north Fide of the mill
Mrs. Jones at once called the Sharp
residence and Mr. Sharp hastened to
the mill, bringing with him Officers
Jones and Heir.richsen. who he fount!
at the corner of Fourth and Main
streets. On the arrival of Mr. Sharp
and the officers, a thorough search
was made of the premises but the
person who had made entrance had
evidently made his getaway from the
One of the windows was found
shattered and had evidently been
taken out of its fastenings and drop
ped by the party who did the work.
In falling the window had struck the
edge of a work bench and overturn
ed a can of oil that was liberally
rmifred over the floor and work
Mr. Sharp failed to discover any
other signs of the burglars and it is
.bought that they first gained en
trance through the basement of the
building and from there made their i
way to the main floor where the
sacks of the prepared feed are kept
stored. From the appearance of
things it would seem that the visi
tors had intended to make away with
some of the stock feed and that it is
getting so popular that the people
".vent to steal it, Mr. Sharp states, is
a real advertisement of the feed val
ue of the prepared stork food.
DRY, HOT WEATHER
HARMFUL TO CROPS
Corn in Nebraska and Kansas is Re
ported Suffering Severely
Wheat Good in Dakotas.
ly dry, hot weather
in nearly all
sections of the country has caused
deterioration in the condition of
many crops, according to the emi
mcnthly crop report of the depart
ment of agriculture, issued today.
Preparation of the ground for fall
reeling however, has made consid
erable progress and farm work has
Much damage to cotton from
drought, boll weevil, rust and army
worms was reported.
Corn is maturing rapidly and be
ing husked in the southern states.
but this crop has deteriorated in the
central and eastern states, with the)
;.tbaxk severe in Missouri, Kansas)
und Nebraska due to heat and lack
of moisture. Thrashing of small ;
crams nas oeen virtually compieteu ;
in the south and middle west, but;
market conditions have slowed up
the threshing of wheat in Kansas.
Spring wheat yields in the Pacific
coast states is running below normal
and of light weight. The quality is
high, however, in the Dakotas and
Minnesota, where threshing of spring
wheat is under way. Oats have been
variable generally and very light in"
BUYS UP CAR
From Saturday's Dally.
This morning Sheriff C. D. Quin
ton held the sale of the Buick road
ster which was taken as the prop
erty of John H. Hanfelt, and confi
scated a sa carrier of booze. The car
was in the best of shape and was a
real bargain to anyone who desired a
car. After some very spirited bidding
Charles Peterson secured the machine
for $601. The car was a great bar
gain and the new owner of the car
will have much pleasure from its
GERMANY PREPARED TO ISSUE
HALF MILLION MARK NOTES
Berlin, Sept. 7. The reichbank is
preparing to issue paper notes of half
million mark denomination to be
ready in December, it was learned
todav. The purpose of this issue is
to meet the large money payments
falling due at the end of the year.
The printing presses are now is
suing 2.600.000,000 paper marks
daily and it is hoped that the out
put will be increased during the pres
ent month to 4.000,000,000.
From Frlday Dally.
At noon today the mercury regis
tered 90 in the shade, some 11 de
grees cooler than yesterday, but still
far from comfortable. With the rain
this afternoon, the weather man
promises some accompanying cool
Office supplies of all kinds han-
I died at the Journal office.
CASS COUNTY PEOPLE WERE
MARRIED TUESDAY P. M.
From Thursdays Daily.
Miss Velma Munn, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Silas Munn, was mar
ried yesterday afternoon at the fam
ily home two miles southeast of Ne
hawka. to George McFadden. son of
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. McFadden. liv
ing near Avoca.
The ceremony, which took place
at 2 o'clock, was performed by Rev.
W. A. Taylor, pastor of the Union
After a wedding trip to Colorado,
Mr. and Mrs. McFadden wili return
to Avoca. where the bridegroom is
engaged in farming. Nebraska City
WILL PROSE CAR
Missouri Pacific Railroad to Occupy
Carpet Following Complaints
The state railway commission car
pet has been reserved for the exclu
sive use of the Missouri Pacific rail
road for the morning of Thursday,
September 21. At that time the rail
road offirials have been ordered to be
present and explain away some seri
ous charges of discrimination with
respect to car rentals.
Thn Updike Milling company of
Omaha, as one of the alleged favored
corporations, is also to be served with
an order to appear. Interested ship
pers at stations served by the rail
road are asked, without further no
tice, to be present and disclose what
ever information they may have on
The commission is entering on the
investigation of its own motion and
for good cause shown and has not
asked anyone to appear as complain
ant. It will inquire into the reason
ableness of the charges made and
whether tariffs produce unjust dis
crimination between persons or
The Missouri Pacific in Nebraska
has established and made effective
tariffs naming switching rates and
car rental charges applicable in con
nection with intra-terminal and inter-terminal
switching services per
formed at all stations in Nebraska.
The complaints filed with the com
mission allege thr.t the car rental
charges are unreasonable a3 a part
of the total charges for intra and in
ter terminal switching services per
formed at Nebraska stations, and
that imposition of such car rental
charges produces unjust and unlaw
ful discrimination between persons,
lirms and corporations located at the
same Nebraska station; and further,
it appears that the car rental charg
es are imposed at some stations and
waived at other stations under sub
stantially similar circumstances.
SEVERAL TENNIS GAMES
From Thursday's Daily.
The tennis enthusiasts were out
yesterday to battle despite the heat
and a number of spirited games
were staged. T. M. Patterson won
from Eugene Lister, C-l, 6-0; H. G.
McClusky won from G. E. DeWolJT
by a score of 6-0. 6-3; Claire Hud
son defeated Leslie Niel 6-3, 10-8.
and Alfred Calvert won from P. W.
Knorr, 6-3. 8-6.
Jonrnal want ads pay. Try them.
This Benefits You!
Because we are a member of the
great Federal Reserve System, you, as a
customer of this bank, can share directly
in the benefits -which our membership
In choosing your banking connec
tion, you should understand the advant
ages which a National Bank offers. We
will be glad to point out these advantages
at any time if we may have the pleasure
of talking with you. No formality here
just a strong, helpful, friendly bank
mutually interested in the promotion of
its customers' success.
the First nItional bank
THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME
THE YOUNG FOLKS
GOING TO SCHOOL
Calvert Home is Scene of Pleasant
Party Last Evening in Eonor
of John and Lillian.
From Friday's Dally.
Last evening t lit 1 ome of II v.
and Mrs. John Calvert whs the : ite
of a very pleasant gathering in hon
or of Mr. John Calvert. Jr., v ho is
taking up his second year of ft inly
at Wesleyan university and Miss
Lillian Calvert, who is to enter that
institution for the coming term.
The evening was f-pent very de
lightfully in games of all kinds and
with various musical numbtrs that
aided the young people in tpmdinc
the time very delightfully until an
appropriate hour when dainty re
freshments were served to the mem
bers of the party.
Among those in attendance were
a number who have been former
students at Wesleyan and who en
joyed the opportunity of meeting
their former school friends. Thcsc
who attended the occasion were Mis
ses Mary Kirkpatrick. Mona Keith.
Marie Boyd, Thelma Urderwood. f
the city schools, Mable L'P Cope n
haver. Ethel Babbitt. Ruth Jaeks.
Genevieve Goodman, Helen Wescott,
Alice Louise Wescott, Harriett and
Florence Peacock. Sarah Hector.
Mason Wescott. Karl Babbitt. De
Lough Utter, K. G. Can pbell. C. M.
Peden, Alfred Calvert. Edith. V ir
garet and Ted Stander of Louis. ille.
and Mrs. Will Grilley ef Humboldt.
P. TO RESTORE PENSION
RIGHTS UNTIL SEPTEMBER 15
Striking shopmen, formerly em
ployed by the Union Pacific railroad
company, will retain pension rights'
of prior to June 30 if they return
to work before September la, C. II.
Gray, rail president, announced yes
terday. Gray's statement maintains the
company's position firmly cs regards
The company has a force of R2 per
cent normal, Mr. Gray stated, but
is on the market for additional sliop
NOT MUCH CHANGE
From Prldav'a Dally.
This locality was visited by a phort
electric and rain storm at an early
hour this morning, the rain starting
in at 2 o'clock and lasting for a
short time. As a cooler of the atmos
phere, however, the rain was a fiz
zle as this morning the mercury was
hitting P4 at t o'clock and the steam
still piling up.
FINE LITTLE DAUGHTER
The announcement has been re
ceived here by the relative-" and
friends of the L. S. Jensen family, of
the birth of a fine little daughter,
who was born on Tuesday, Auirut
29th, at the Jensen home at Ke n
nard. Neb. Mrs. Jensen was former
ly Miss Myrtle Peterson of this eity.
Cell at the Journal office for fine
gift stationery, in both large and
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