Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1952)
“VOICE THVY/iri \ /r?
OF THE FRONTIER” * W HL. V EL,
SECTION ONE g^
Pages 1 to 12
Volume 72. Number 28. O’Neill, Nebr., Thursday, November 13, 1952. Seven Cents.
STATE HIST SOC ' rxx
■MBMBHMBMMHWIWMM———lm——-1— ■ — - - , nr1- ■
Barbara Sue Bauer . . killed when runover by cabling rack.
" -—- -- >Ar *Ar %Av
David Rubinoff, the inter
nationally famous violinist v/ho
visited O’Neill several weeks
ago, Sunday stopped in Peoria,
111., on his tour of the country.
He passed a Methodist
church, was impressed by the
pastor’s sermon topic posted
on a sign in front of the
church. He went in. The min
ister asked Mr. Rubinoff if he
would play for the parisnon
ers on his famous Stradivar
Said Rubinoff: “I vill.”
And Rubinoff did.
The Methodist minister in
Peoria fared better with the
maestro than did the “Voice of
The Frontier” staff. Efforts to
induce Mr. Rubinoff to appear
before a “Voice” microphone
were to no avail.
Retired Holt County
Funeral services for Guy E.
“ Young, 62, were conducted at
the O’Neill Methodist church on
Saturday afternoon at 2 o’clock
with Rev. Melvin H. Groscnbach
officiating, and Rev. Wallace B.
C. G. Terrill of Page, a friend
of the family, commented on Mr.
Young’s life and read the obit
uary. A mixed quartet from the
church offered hymns.
Pallbearers were Melvin Johr
ing, Lloyd Whaley, James Van
Every, Harry Page, Bob Strong
and Harold Blain.
Guy Ernest Young, son of
Clark and Maggie Young, pio
neer residents of Holt county,
was born March 26, 1890, and
died November 5.
He grew to manhood in the
Opportunity community. On May
18, 1916, he was united in mar
riage to Edith M. Rouse. To this
union were born six children.
Two sons, Lester and Richard,
preceded their father in death,
giving their lives for their coun
try in World War II.
During his entire life, Mr.
Young was engaged in farming, a
few years in western New York
and the remainder of the time
in Holt county.
“Guy was a devoted father, an
ardent and faithful Christian
worker, and a friend to all,” Mr.
For several years he served as
superintendent of a Sunday
school which met in the school
house of district 127, HoR coun
ty. For several years prior to his
last illness he was an active
member of the Atkinson Wesley
an Methodist church.
Survivors include: Widow; sons
—Stanley, who is stationed with
the air force at Kelly Field,
Tex.; Harold of Eskridge, Kans.;
daughters — Mrs. Carol (Mary)
Summerer of near Chambers,
and Mrs. Walter (Dorothy) Hus
ton of Kansas City, Mo.; four
grandchildren; five brothers.
Among those coming from a
distance to attend the funeral
Mrs. Fern Ypung, Betty Young
and Mrs. Lee Holmes and chil
dren, all of Central City; Mr
and Mrs. Leonard Young and
children of Wichita, Kans.; Mr.
and Mrs. F. J. Milne,. Mr. and,
Mrs. David Milne and Merle
Milne, all of Creighton; Mr. and
Mrs. John Cleveland of Orchard,
and Mrs. Paul Dalton and son of
Santa Coming to
Jolly Ol’ St. Nick will pay an
early visit to Gambles toy de
partment tonight (Thursday), 7 \
until 9 o’clock, in a special open
house party, according to an an- !
nouncement by Manager Burl
“Santa has emptied his pack
here and will be on hand to vis
it with his little friends,” Mr.
Munsell explained. There will be
free candy for the children.
George Hammond will b e
present with the “Voice of The
Frontier” microphone and will
visit with Mr. Santa as well as
several of the small fry. The re
cording will be heard on the Sat
urday morning “Voice” program
(WJAG, 780 k.c., 9:45 a.m.)
^ M n
At Bauer Rites
Girl, 3, B u rial at
DELOIT — Funeral services
were conducted Thursday, No
vember 6, at 10:30 a.m. at St.
Peter’s Catholic church in Ewing
for Barbara Sue Bauer, 3, young
est daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John Bauer, jr. The littli girl
was killed almost instantly on
Tuesday morning, November 4,
when she fell oft a cabling rack
and was runover in the vicinity
of the farm home, 9^ miles
southwest of Ewing.
She was with a small brother
when the accident happened and
the father was driving the trac
Rev. Peter F. Burke, church
pastor, officiated in the mass of
the angels. Rev. Alfred Hoesing,
pastor of St. John’s church, de
livered the sermon.
Ronald Rotherham, Marvin
Carl and Bob Koenig served mass
and Mrs. Kermit Jefferies as
sisted the choir at the organ.
Burial followed at St. Peter’s
Pallbearers were Joe John and
Jerome Thoendel, Jerome Kall
hoff and Franklin Bollwitt. Mrs.
Clyde Allen, Mrs. Melvin Rexine
and Mrs. Johnny Kaczor assisted
with the flowers. j
Out - of - town relatives and
friends attending the funeral
ivirs. iviyrue jeweii, Mr. ana '
Mrs. Jack Jewell and Jerry, Mr.
and Mrs. Bill Jewell and family,
all of Dallas, S.D.; Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Jewell and Lois Ann of
Gregory, S.D.; Mr. and Mrs. Har
ry Spreckles of Hamill, S.D.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Meyers of Mis
sion, S.D.; Mr. and Mrs. Emroy
Rosburg and Penny of Dead
wood, S.D.; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Allen and Pam of Paxton; Jim
mie Rotherham of Doniphan;
Mrs. Ralph Beaudin of Omaha;
Mr. and Mrs. Jewell Tomjack of
Bluehill; Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Bauer, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Bauer
and Vince Bauer, all of Spald
ing; Mr. and Mrs. Claude Roth
erham of St. Edward; Mr. and
Mrs. Maurice Rotherham of
Madison; Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Gragert of Petersburg; Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Gragert, Mrs. Fred
Schindler, Mrs. Anton Rotert
and Mrs. Ben Waring, all of El
gin; Mrs. Lester Wood and fam
ily of Page.
Survivors include: Parents;
sisters—Maxine, Neva Mae, Joan
and Pat; brothers—Bill and Dan.
Maxine teaches the Deloit
school, Joan teaches the Tuttle
school, Neva Mae is at home and
Patty attends St. Mary’s acad
emy in O’Neill. The brothers are
George M. McCarthy attended
the Knights of Columbus district
officers’ meeting at Creighton on
Father of 12
Joseph Kamphaus, 58,
Stricken While a t
Work on Fences
Joseph Kamphaus, 58, father of
12, died unexpectedly sometime
Thursday morning, November 6,
at his ranch located southwest of
Amtlia. The body was not dis
covered until late that day when
members of the family became
concerned because he did not re
Mr. Kamphaus had taken his
lunch, a team of horses and a
wagon and had gone to a dis
tant pasture to repair fences.
When his body was found,
the lunch had been untouched
and the team had run away. The
wagon was smashed to bits
when if careened over an em
bankment and one horse was
Funeral services for the late
Mr. Kamphaus were originally
scheduled Monday morning but
were postponed until Wednes
day morning in order that a son,
Joseph Carl, who had been sta
tioned in Alaska in the army,
The rites were held at St. Pa
trick’s Catholic church with Rev.
A. A. Urbanski of Emmet officiat
ing. Burial was in St. Patrick’s
cemetery. A rosary was offered
Tuesday evening at Biglin Broth
ers funeral chapel.
Pallbearers were Hugh Carr,
John Nachtman, John Blair, Louis
Burgett, Milton Clemens and M. !
The late Mr. Kamphaus was
born February 23, 1894, at
Petersburg, la., a son of Anton
and Francis Eicke Kamphaus.
He moved to Holt county from
Petersburg, Boone county, Nebr.,
His wife is the former Juliana
Arnberg. whom he married in
Pierce on April 28, 1928.
Survivors include: Widow; sons
—Joseph Carl of the army; John
N. of the army, stationed at Ft.
Leonard Wood, Mo.; Anthony
Matthew, Carl Lawrence, Ber
nard John, Michael James, Fran
cis Paul and Paul Hugh, all at
home; daughters—Mary Frances
of Long Pine; Julianna Josephine,
of Norfolk; Genevieve Marie and
Dorothy Helen, both at home.
Loses Left Hand
in Picker Accident
EWING—Grant Mott, a farmer
living near Ewing, lost his left
hand in a corn picker Monday
forenoon as he tried to remove
rubbish from the mechanism. He
was able to free himself from the
machine. The thumb and a small *
part of the hand remained. Carl
Christon, a neighbor, happened by
the Mott home as Mr. Mott was
crossing the field. He went to as
Mr. Christon took Mr. Mott to 1
the Tilden hospital. Because of 1
the bruised and mangled condi
tion of the remaining part of the
hand, it was impossible t.o save it.
Miss Nancy Wondercheck of
Newport is with her sister, Mrs. 1
Mott, and assisting her. The
neighbors are planning a corn
husking bee to finish the picking.
Gillespie to Receive
50-Year Lodge Pin }
L. G. Gillespie will be honored ]
tonight (Thursday) at a 6:30 o’- j
clock covered dish supper at the t
Ddd Fellows hall. Following the <
supper a regular session of the r
Eastern Star chapter will be held ]
and a special program will be 1
presented in honor of Mr. Gil- 1
lespie. He will be presented a 50- 1
year pin for his half-century ]
membership in this chapter.
Miksch in 92d Year
STUART—Martin Mikseh cele-•
brated his 92d birthday anniver
sary at his home in Stuart Sun
day^ November 9. y
Mr. Miksth came to America
from Tieberschlag, Czechosjo
vakia, in 1885 and 1890 he and his
wife moved to a homestead 10
.miles south and two miles west of
Mrs. Mikseh died in 1907 and
Mr. Mikseh moved to Stuart in
1923 where he lives at the present
He is the father of nine cbil-\
dren, has 33 grandchildren and 45
great-granachildren. • . •*,
Mr. Mikseh has taken, pleasure
in growing beautiful flowers but
for the past year he has been con
fined to his home and although
suffering from failing eyesight, he j
remains cheerful and enjoys vis
iting with friends.
Relatives who helped him cele
brate the occasion with a family
dinner were Miss Cecelia Mikseh
of Tekamah, Joe Mikseh, Mr. and
Mrs. William Hoffman. Mr^and
Mrs. Gene Hoffman, Billy and
Alice, Mr. and Mrs. John Mikseh,
Mary, Lorene and Bob, Mr. and
Mrs. John Hytrek, Dick and Jack,
Mr. and Mrs. Andy Hytrek and
Sally Jo, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hy
trek, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hytrek,
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Shearer, Mary
Lynn and Jean, Mrs. Frank Kaup,
jr.^ Helen ana Alvin, all of Stuart
and Mr. and Mrs, Gail King, Ted
dy, Bofeby'bnd Mike of Valentine.
Mr. Miksch . . . born in
C zechoslo va kia.
The North-Central Nebraska conference and
Holt county grid champions for 1952—the unbeat
en O'Neill high Eagles: Linemen—End Bob Sand
ers, Tackle Ed Davis, Guard Lyle Davis, Center
- - »—
Ronnie Bazelman, Guard Duane Alfon, Tackle
Galen Hull, End Warren Seger; backfield—Coach
Mervin Miller, Halfback George Kilcoin, Quarter*
back Dave Eby (behind center). Fullback Duane
Booth (behind Eby) and Halfback Bob Carroll;
inset—Eddie Gatz, Larry Chace and Harold D«x*
ter.—The Frontier Photo.
(See story and squad picture on page 6.)
Reads Most Books
Golden Rule Stages
(See photo on page 6)
Holt county’s annual achieve
nen aay piugram for women’s ex
tension ciubs was held at the O’
iNeiil nign scnool auditorium last
Thursday. It was attended by
about two hundred membeis and
Mrs. Albert Carson of Redbird,
co-chairman, presided and intro
duced Mrs. Leslie Kime of Val
entine, district H director, and
Mrs. Henry Jackson, Valentine,
pen pal chairman, who spoke
brieily on their work. Special
music was presented by the high
school girls’ trio.
A report of work of clubs was
given by Mrs. Carson. Mrs. E. R.
Carpenter of Chambers gave a re
port of the reacting committee.
Prizes were given to the Atkin
son extension club for having
read the most books on family re
lations and Mrs. Deriekson, single
member of a club, for the largest
number of books.
The report of state council
meeting was given by Mrs. Ed
Weber of Stuart.
iMrs. Joe Roeke gave a report
of the national meeting. Mrs.
Helen Kreymborg, home agent,
then gave announcements.
An international pageant was
given by five clubs of Chambers
community. Twelve countries be
sides the United States were rep
The Golden Rule club of Page
presented a safety skit.
Better Ways club, Chambers;
Cleveland Crackers of Stuart and
Golden Rod club of O'Neill were
given prizes for their safety
Recognition of retiring officers
and installation of new officers
closed the meeting.
New ’53 DeSoto
Being Shown Today
The 1953 DeSoto, the most
beautiful car In DeSoto’s 25-year
history, will be introduced to the
public Thursday, November 13, at
the Smith Motor company, De
Soto - Plymouth dealership here.
The 1953 De Sota features a com
pletely new body which makes
the car longer, lower, wider and
lovelier. Greatly increased visi
bility and a trunk which is 44
percent larger are other innova
tion in the DeSoto.
“Every effort will be made to j
accommodate all visitors who j
wish to drive the new DeSoto,”
explained Manager Paul Shierk.
Available with either the sen
sational, 160 - horsepower Fire
Dome V-8 engine or the famous
PowerMaster Six, the 1953 De
Soto offers a host of features such
as Full Power Steering, Power
Brakes, Fluid-Torque Drive, So
lex safety-tinted glass, and elec
tric window lifts. “We’re expect
ing a hugh turnout to - see this
fp-eat car,” Mr. Shierk said.
‘Everybody is invited. We want
as many people as possible to see
the 1953 DeSoto.- It’s the new,
smartest car on the road.”
for Vincent fciies—
Among the out-of-town rela
tives who attended the funeral
of Mrs. J. E. (Amelia) Vincent
here Saturday, November 8,
J. J. Engle of Lincoln; Mr. and
Mrs. Bill Luckey, Mr. and Mrs.
George Engle and Mr. and Mr?.
Earl Kluck and daughter of Col
umbus; Mrs. Jewel Kernan of
Long Pine; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Gatz of Norfolk; Capt. and Mrs.
J- F. Vincent of Hampton, Va.;
Dr. and Mrs. Keith Vincent of
St. Louis, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Penke of Omaha; Lau
rence Schneider, Mrs. Fred
Schneider and A1 Vincent, all of
The funeral was held from
the Presbyterian church.
Man, 26, Surrenders;
Admits Burglary Here
Thomas E. Tabor, 26, of Mur
kogee, Okla., a ranch hand and
an REA laborer here last sum
5, surrendered to Oklahoma au
mer, on Wednesday, November
thorities and admitted burglar
izing the Green Arrow bar in
O’Neill on August 1,
Richard Tomlinson, owner of
the bar, said “about one hundred
dollars was taken.”
Holt Sheriff Leo Tomjack
went to Muskogee for Tabor and
the confessed burglar was sen
tenced Wednesday morning by
District Judge D. R. Mounts. He
was sentenced to one year in the
men’s reformatory at Lincoln.
Holt TB Association
to Receive Seals
A dinner meeting of tne Holt
County Tuberculosis association
officers and board of directors
will be held tonight (Thursday)
at the Town House, starting at 7
o’clock. The meeting has been
called by President George Ham
mond of O’Neill.
Mrs. William W. McIntosh,
chairman of the sale of TB
Christmas seals, explained this
week that letters urging seal
I purchases are being sent to four
thousand Holt countv homes
Mrs. Mae Hanel, Stuart school
teacher, will give a report on a
TB course studied at Nebraska
State college, Chadron.
John Mullen, Former
John C. Mullen, about 53, died
Saturday, November 8, at Seattle,
Wash. He was a son of Mrs. P.
D. Mullen and the late Mr. Mul
len, pioneer O’Neill residents.
He was preceded in death by
his father and his wife.
Funeral services will be con
ducted Saturday at Guardian
Angels Catholic church in West
Point, starting at 10 a.m.
Survivors include: Son—John;
mother; brothers — Henry and
Owen, both of Nebraska City;
Homer F. of O’Neill; sister—Mrs.
John M. Dierks of Nebraska City.
Frank M. Colman
Dies in Hospital
Rites Wednesday for
Retired Rail Man
Frank M. Colman, 81, a retired
Chicago & North Western rail
road employee, died early Mon
day morning in St. Anthony’s
hospital, O’Neill, where he had
been a patient for a week.
Funeral services were conduct
ed Wednesday at 2 p.m., . from
the Methodist churctt in Inman
with Rev. C. C. Chappell, church
pastor, officiating. Burial was in
the Inman cemetery.
The late Mr. Colman was
born in Manchester. Encrland,
December 28. 1870. In 1873 he
moved with his parents to
Brooklyn, N.Y. A few years
later the family moved to In
man where the late Mr. Col
man spent most of his life. He
was a roadmaster.
In 1898 he was united in mar
i riage with Anna Kohl of Page.
Thev became the parents of three
. children. One daughter, Amelia,
diQd at the age of 11.
Tve late Mr. Colman was em
ployed by the North Western
until 1930 when he retired. He
was a member of the Episcopal
Survivors include: Widow —
Anna^ daughter — Mrs. Jerry
(Mary) Hare of Grand Island;
son—Richard of Adams, Wise.;
brothers—George of Inman end
William of Chicago, 111.
Pallbearers were Harry Mc
Graw, Ernest Brunckhorst, El
wyn Smith, Earl Watson, An
drew Butler and M. L. Harkins,
all of Inman.
Annual Fair Meeting
Date I* Set—
CHAMBERS — The annual’
meeting of the Holt County Ag
ricultural society, sponsor of the
Holt county fair and rodeo, will
be held on Saturday, November
22, it was announced this week
by Secretary Edwin Wink.
The meeting will be held at 2
p.m., in the Golden Gate theater.
Mart, Wife Medical Team Here
A unique man and wife med
ical team—both practicing doc
tors of medicine—has formally
opened offices in O’Neill.
They are Dr. Guy P. Slaughter,
veteran Norfolk physician and
surgeon and an army surgeon in
the Southwest Pacific theater
during World War II, and his
wife, Dr. Pauline K. Slaughter.
Their offices are located in the
Clauson building at 426 E. Doug
las street (east of the Royal thea
_ ' . ■* >• * \ ;
Doctor Slaughter, a native of
Norfolk, graduated from the
University of Nebraska college
of medicine in 1937. Previous
ly he had attended Norfolk
iimior college and Creighton
He seFved one year of intern
ship at Clarkson Memorial hos
pital, Omaha, and then spent j
three years at Western Reserve !
university *' hospital, Cleveland, |
O-, spseializing in obstetrics and
diseases of women. He spent one
year teaching diseases of women
at the University of Arkansas
and acting as consultant for the
maternal and child division of
the Arkansas department of
Ur. Guy Slaughter entered the
army in 1942 where he spent
three years. Two of these years
were spent on Guadalcanal and
^ew Georgia performing surgery
on wounded soldiers. Since 1946
he has practiced at Norfolk.
He plans to devote full-time
to the O’Neill office except Fri
day mornings, which will be
spent in Norfolk.
Dr. Pauline Slaughter will con
duct the Norfolk office for the
next few months, coming to O’
Neill on Tuesdays to see patients
She graduated from the Uni
versity of Arkansas college of
medicine in 1937 and took an
internship at Woman's hospital,
She spent one year as a resi
dent physician specializing in
diseases of children at University
hospital, Cleveland; one year at
Children’s hospital, Chattanooga,
Tenn.; two years at University
* ★ ★
hospital, Little Rock, Ark.
For two years Mrs. Slaughter
was director of maternal and
child health progiams for the
state of Arkansas and served as
consultant in diseases of chil
dren. During this time she also
taught at the University of Ar
She will continue to do a gen
eral practice with emphasis on
diseases of children.
The Slaughters have six chil
dren—two sons ?nd four daugh
ters. The family will move to
O’Neill after the Norfolk office
has been closed and when hous- [
ing arrangements can be com
★ ★ ★
-————— --—" » • t
Dr. Guy P. Slaughter and his wife. Dr. Pauline K. Slaughter )
. . . new to city's professional directory.—O'Neill Photo Cow
Hips Same Day, Die
Cow Meets Porcupine;
Story Has a Moral
LYNCH — Several days ago
Glenn Davy, who lives near
the Missouri river on Sunshine
Bottom, while watering his
cows in the morning noticed
one of them had her nose full
of porcupine needles.
He haltered the cow and was
obliged to apply a pair of pliers
to pull the needles from the
cow’s nose. The needles were
two inches long, some were
shorter, very strong gmd very
sharp on both ends.
Mr. Davy said he had never
heard of porcupines in this lo
cality but evidently one must
have been in the cow lot that
night and brushed against the
Lie Detector Test
Clears Local Man
Holt County Sheriff Leo Tom- I
iack reported another blind end
Monday evening in his search
for the murderer of O’Neill Po
lice Chief Chet Calkins.
The chief was slain in the ear
ly morning hours March 7 ap
parently while making an arrest
or “shaking down” a question
able person. An implement firm
here had been burglarized the
Sgt. Robert E. Nichols, state
highway patrol criminal investi
gator, gave a local man a two
hour questioning on a lie de
tector. Sergeant Nichols said the
man appeared to be innocent.
The questioning was done in
He was the 12th suspect given
a lie detector test in connection
with the killing. All have been 1
3> ATKINSON—Two 92-year-old
Atkinson women broke their hips
recently in falls on the same day,
were taken to the same hospital
one hour apart and died late Mon
day within 20 minutes of each
Dead are Mrs. Sarah Raymer
and Mrs. Ella Wearne.
Funeral services for Mrs. Ray
mer were conducted at 2 p.m. on.
Wednesday at the Methodis
church in Atkinson. Pallbearers
were fc^rner members of her Sun
day-school class: Ralph J. Kelly,
Clarence Spence, William Spence,
Eai 1 Collins, William McAllister
and Charles E. Chace.
The lat© Mrs. Raymer was
■ horn in Canada, went to Shreve
port, I 1., with her parents at
ih‘; ege of 4. moved later to
Seward county, Nebr.
^ She married George Raymer at
Seward in 1878 and the couples
moved to Atkinson in 1873. She
was the last member to die in a
family of 10 children.
The late Mrs. Raymer retired
several years ago as a Sunday
school teacher in the Methodist
church at Atkinson, having
served as a teacher for 70 years.
She was a charter member of the
. Mr. Raymer and one son, Earl,
preceded her in death.
Survivors include: Son—Carrol*
of Atkinson; daughter—Mrs. Ger
trude Saine of San Francisco.
Rites for Mrs. Ella Wearne, At
kinson’s other nonagenarian, who
died at aproximately the same
time as Mrs. Raymer, will be
conducted at 2 p.m. today (Thurs
day) from the Methodist church
in Bloomfield. Mrs. Wearne, who
had spent many years at Bloom
field, recently had been residing
with her daughter, Mrs. Wilbur
Kirkland, at Atkinson.
Survivors also include a son, # ’
Dewey, of Bloomfield.
Santa Visit OK’d
Thirty members attended a
regular dinner meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce Monday
evening conducted by President
William W. McIntosh.
The group voted to again spon
sor the yule lighting program in
the city, a visit from Santa Claus
on December 20, renewed spon
sorship of the Civic chorus in
the second annual presentation of
Following a discussion of fre
quent itinerant merchants' visits
tc the city, the Chamber voted
to recommend to the city coun*
oil a substantial increase over
the present $5 fee. The Chamber
also decided to support Gov. Val
Peterson’s Niobrara basin hear
ing to be held here, Derejnber
16, and to keep alive the propos
al to hardsurface U.3. highway ‘
281 from O'Neill north to lE '
junction of state highway 12 ik
Reports were made on the rte- ‘
cent pancake day and a U.S. /
highway 20 road meeting held at, '
Dr. Rex Wilson, a physician
and surgeon new to the citv‘
Felix Roberts, owner of tho
newly - established Elkhori*
Flower Shop, and Claude Wiley
new owner of the Coast-to^
-oast store, were introduced to
in College Production—
Mrs. Esther Harris accompanied
^r* 3nd Mrs. Grant Peacock to
..incoln Monday to visit her son
•ruy, a student at Wesleyan. On
uesday afternoon they saw the
natinee of the Wesleyan pro
ceed musical, “Song of Norwav *•
Juy was unable to participate in
he production on Monday and
uesday because of his illness
>ut was able to complete the rest
f the week’s showing.
Powered by Open ONI