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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1914)
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1914.
f - ,
Jack Patterson and Charlotte Fct
2cr arc United in Marriage.
From WV-dn--'!:! y's Pni'y.
i.a-i eeUIUS .it tilt' home t.f
.F i -; I s J't'tz'r "fiii!!fil 1 in" wed
ding til' '.harlot ! lYI'-r and
-I :i-k Patb r-.'i.
'I he li.-rn.' was beau! i I n iiy
!.'lfil uiiti rrd and iiik Ramb
ler !.-!'- sit 5.1 sweet ";;.
In t!i. :(.. in where tin- ci'ifiii'Miy
io..k place . It' ;l )M!!i::"Iv of
i' U lilii'il pink i"-e-. and
111;- hay window was banked wiili
rn- and i-m-.-... ab whi.-h
-1 i'.-iiiii'-r- t.f feat hery fi'i-n- were
i ) 1 1-: " t-n li form an arched ra-u.-py
of l;iry siren.
r..'1'iff the w t'titl i ;i s- it-1 1 1 ;;
Mi-- Catherine I.-.-y sans "At
Inw;iins" by ( TH"i. The sons
v. ;i - f-ji.t ially a j propr i:i t '. and
-uns a- it wa-. i" aul ilully and
-i.iypa! I j - irally. ean-e lhse
j . ; i j ;,. ('.l 1 1 - -wft-t -..im-nitv
i-f Jiit- iiv.i -!!' .
i'ntii. diah-ly follow ins this
Mr-s. i.-..'uf !i lallf.'- played
Me mb-l-ohr'- vt'ti ! ; i i march a;1
lip- J. filial party t-i!'i-iil tlx'
r.- .?m-. The 1 : I ! t i ; ; i 1 1 . Mi--
.Ie;: p.-i ,. l;.ti'!--i.i'. juf preceded
thf bride : i-i ' ri i a ii It i ' ly her
tailor. !'!i-i- v.i!'i- lii'-j Hint!-?'
th-' affli by tin' groom a 1 1 ' ; i ; 1 ' 1 1
1-y hi- brother, iiwisht i'at n-rsi u.
i 'he (ffiii-my perform"..! by lli-v.
Mel '.lu-k , ..I' the presbyter ia.'i
r In-; f h wa- i i i e the
-..It mu-ie played l,v Mr-. Fa!!-!'
durins the -'-' ai'i"il !i thi-.-(:'.
Attt-f tin- el i-inr v.nr.l- uf tin
j-a-tof. Mf. :u:.l Mr-. .lack l'alt- f--ni'i
it -i-i .-,1 the i-. v.' tat ula ' ii Ti
an.l v.i-h''- ..f i!i--if i-.-lat i-
au-l fr ii'Mii-. I'ui ini;- Ihi it-ft i
(inn tin- i;ii--t- i-r-.- ii;iit-il (( th"
ili'iin- I'.n'M! whi-'-c ri-ff'-hi!)--i'! -v..-,.
-.-;ci!. "I'll- (In!- -''lii-rii'1
f pi'.:k a:;-! .--- r.rti-!i-j
rally rani-il '!! in Ihi- r r r i .
Ill 111" 1 1 1 ! !l'-rr v;- Mn-!lil"l
: pi'ik h'l! fff'n whirh i-ihh'.iw
t-fi- ilniin'il ;;;),! calit i:i -n thr
vnlU hy j.ink fi--. A linviqip-t
uf j'ink -'Ai-' f ';'.- ;h1 -!;';'- ,
a-paraL'u- fi-r'i v.a- r i t-arh i.f
ih" -ma!! 1:ihl--. Mi--. Wayar-l)irk-,ir;
- a - in rlinti;" uf th"
- t- iv- i-1 th" ii ;i'iur !.
'I ll - -i t 'w.'j: v.i !-i-: Mi--- - Ma: ir
I ..p;"i!y. Mr.I.-li!!" Mi):..-. Klin
l" t h I-'a!?- : ami I.ii i'-
r.'!..vi'-'' ii:.- i".---p:i.-ii Mr.
an.i Mr -. I':;! I - r -.tn il.-pa' t".! :
Omaha. i'f..rn whirh plarr thfy
l'-Ft ly a.Mfi-ia.iiM!" fur tin- r-1.
rrhr w ill 1m at h.'in" In their
friiMiiN aft-! Aii-ii-l lif-t in T!i-i.-ii.
X-! ! ! k;i .
Thr :! i r.ral u v w inr.a
w.i" ihr-- -nit-. .Mi-- .!; rn-t t
Pa 1 1 rf-; -ii. the h; i.le?ninii!. hail a
tin . i ' I "ii- ( pi- .r rhino a n!
rarri";l Mi-. W'aT.l".- i-i.-r.
'I hr J ; r i . ! v a.- l" "ly in ln-r
-iw!i uf whilr hariii"u-e. 'I h"
wai.-l va while -hailxw l;ua
1 'inmi'-il v ill! p- arl- an.! fa-icn.-il
al th- ic 1.' witli a larur pearl l-ut-Irrfly.
The .Irape ..f Ihr -kirt va-oaii-'lit
with a lns- ta"! of
irarl-. Th" ri. fa-ten'd with
rlutrrs "f ii a:l to f..rm a cap.
l.-ll t,. ihr rn.l nf th" train. Thr
hfi.lo rarri'-.l 1 -r-i i . m-"- anil a
-how.-r of lili. s f Ihr vall.y.
Mi- Kafh.-ryn W'iridhani ro
i-rivr.l Ihr ':!'-( fia.J Miss F.llni
I..'l.H k n-i-irtl thr hri.h'.
It 7 l!T!!rfr-nry lit SP.V Iiliuh
i" .nrr!-n inu" th.-r jnipular VMiniir
..-..plr wliii have always livo.-l in
Plalt.-nii'iitli ami har a larpo
oirclr nf friends. I.a-t ryrninir
was the olimax rf an ideal m
I'iancr vliirli had its beinn inpr
whfii thr-r two v.rro children.
The bride i- a splendid yminir w
niati v.h. on orroimt of hep true
worth lias ma-.!" many sincere
friends. The rinn i- a success
fill younir bu-ines man of wh.uii
Plat I suiout h is rxcr.liiily j.roud.
He stands as a man aniomr nvn
for his tine rincipb s and un.
ripli I ness of cliaraclrr.
The besf wishes of all follow
this happy couplo.
The o;il..ftovn Quests were:
Mr. and Mr-. ;. orpe Vilc.x and
-op. Hvro'i; Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Wi!co and son. Paul: Mi--t
Mildred and ?Ialel Wilcox and
IJoyd Myn s. from Omaha: Mrs.
Ileilhan-on of orfland. Oregon
Mr. ami Mrs. Fred (loth l and n
I.'-!a.t;d. "f l'airbiiry. N. b.: Mr. and
Mrs. Chailes Frtrr of I.ouisvilh
X'-b.: Mi-s Mararrf F.-tz, r of
Lincoln. N'b.: Mr. Howard Frtrr
of Omaha: Mr. r.harles A. Pallor
son of Arapahoe.
DEATH OF IS.
Died Very Suddenly of Heart Fail
ure and the Community Mums
Loss of an Excellent Lady.
From Tiifprlay's Daily.
.The lun.-ral of thr late Mrs.
Henry Inheldrr, which was held
at her la!.- home in .lar F.rrrk
Sunday aHrrnooii, was onr of the
lare-t in th.- numbers of those
pa.th.finu- al tl;e bi.-r to pay
their la-l tributes, that ha- been
held in that locality. a::d it fully
;.!! -!nl thr d- rninL: fc iii: of rr
cre i It at the untimely death of
Ibis L-nirnl 1 woman, who wa.-
calb-.l without w-arniiiir fropi her
Anna Schneider was b"in June
lx.v... near Hav.-nport. Iowa,
and heir -ecral years of her
'-irlhood va spent and she ro
ceived h ; education at the public
-ctiools of that ptaee. Slio was
piai'i ird in 1 ST at F.edar f.re-k
to Mr. Henry Inlxebbr. and there
tbi- mo-t esiii;;a.b!e couple have
made their home since that time
and have been numbered anion'.:
th" inn- hiqhly re-prctrd and
r-ieemrd residents of that lo
cality. To the marriage of this
couple font children were born,
and with the hu-band two dauah-t'-rs
are left ( mourn th" loss
of this kindly and wellJeloved
lady: the daughters are Mrs.
Henry Uakor and Mrs. Con Sears,
both i-esidiiiLr at Moorlield. eb.
Three brothers. ;ort.ro Schneid
, : of Moorell.-ld. and Jacob and
William Schneider of r.edai'
Cr.M k. and two half-brothers.
Henry A. Schneider, rosidinjr in
i'.a'ifornia. and John Schneider,
who ?"sides jn Saunflei'--. county,
a r l.-fl to mourn her loss.
i hr nrws of thr death of Mrs.
inhebier was a I'-al shock t
th" coinmunily in which she had
fo- so many year s made her home
and the -udd.nness of the blow
-rrpied almo-t to ?reat to be true.
Mrs. Inhebier, in company wiih
Mrs. Duff, drove from their homo
lo I.oui-vil'e on Friday morninsr
an 1 spent the forenoon there
vi-itinL'. and Mrs. Inhebier seem
ed in the best of health. They
-iail.-d homo in the afternoon
and made a short stop at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. (Win
er, and when leaving there the
ladv complained lo Mrs. FhiiT of a
pain in her head, and without
wamintr --ank to tlir bottom of
thr buiruy. and it was at first sup
pose,! hy Mrs. DulT that she had
fainted, and the family of Mr.
flauep wa notified and Mrs. In
hebier carried into the house,
and medical assistance was sum
moned from Louisville, and Dr.
Worfhman responded to the call
at once, but upon his arrival
found that the death of Mrs. In
holder had born almost in
'anla;;ious and that sho had boon
stricken with heart failure.
II will bo a hard matter to find
one to take Iho place this lady has
held in Iho community whore for
.-o many years sho has made hor
homo, and hor friends will sadly
miss her pleasant ways and help
ful consul in their daily 1 iff.
There will be another platforni
dance at the Koukal prove Satur
day even in:r. Juno 20th. Every
body invited. G-17-ltd-itw
Blank books of all kinds at the
Mr. Frank Lorenz of Sheldon, la.,
and Miss Anna Kopia United
From Tuesday's Dallv.
I saw two clouds in the morn,
Tinned by the n'sjnir sun.
And in thr dawn I hey tloate.l on
And minpb'.l into one.
This mornini: at 1 o'clock, at
the Holy Ro.-ary Catholic church.
was solemn i,ed the nuptials of
two of the best known and popular
ounr people of this city, where
the rooin resided for a number
of years and the bride was born
and reared to beautiful woman
hood. The ceremony that united
the lives of Mr. Frank W. Lorenz
and Miss Anna Kopia was per
formed by Rev. Father John Vlcek.
rector- of the church, and was wit
nessed by only the immediate
relatives and a few very intimate
fr iends of the contracting: parties.
The beautiful nuptial mass of
the Roman church was performed
by the priest, assisted by the
choir1, under the direction of Mr.
Cyril Jan.la. As the woddinir
T.artv entered the church the
-trains of the we.blinsr march,
played softly by Miss Clara Janda.
tloatod through Iho auditorium of
the church, as the qroom. with
his best man, Mr. deorfre Wallace.
of Sheldon. Iowa, and the bride.
with Miss Mario Hibor. the brides
maid, advanced to the altar, whoro
the -oleum words that were n
unite their hearts ami lives wore
pronoun. -ed by the priest. Little
Alice I.oronz. niece of the rrom.
acted as flower sirl f.r the bride.
The bride was gowned in a love
ly co-tume of while crepe do
chine, wearinpr the flowimr bridal
She carried a bounuet of
bride's puses. The bridesmaid.
Mi-s Hibej-. was very charminirly
.crowned in pink voile, carryinpr a
bouquet of pink roses. The
crentlornen in the part were at
tired in the conventional black.
Followintr the weddinir at the
church the bridal couple were
entertained at a reception at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Kopia. for a few hours
and received the conirrat ulations
of a larcre number of friowds. They
departed on the afternoon Tbir-
linuton train for Sheldon, Iowa,
where tliev will make their homo.
Iloth of those younjr people are
possessed of a vast number of
friend- in this city and in their
happiness will receive the hearti-o-t
bo.-f wishes for Iho happiness
which thev so well deserve. The
bride is the charminir and ac
complished daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Kopia, and has been
r. .-."ed here to womanhood. She
is a eradunio .if the Plattsmouth
city schools and for the past two
years, has been one of the able
members of the teaching force of
the citv schools, where she was
universally loved and respected
by hor pupils.
The trr.Mtm was for several
voars interested here with his
brothers in the store on Sixth
street, but has for the past few
years been encraced in t ravelin?:
for the Oliver Typewriter com
pany, and has made a trreat suc
cess in this lino of business and
is one of the best men on the road
for that company. lie has his
headquarters at Sheldon, Iowa,
whoro ho has a neat home pre
pared for his bride, and the younj?
people will reside there in the
Very Pleasing Sentiment.
The Plattsmouth Journal has
issued a very creditable trade ex
pansion edition, which shows the
crood points of Plattsmouth and
tolls why people should oorne to
that town to do their trading1, and
why factories should locate there.
It 'is an edition- the people of
Plattsmouth should be proud of
Nebraska City News.
Sent to Insane Asylum.
From Tuesday's Daily.
The county board of insanity
yesterday afternoon had before
them Henry Corn's or Cook as he
first save his name, beinir exam
ined as to his sanity. This is the
man who created so much trouble
in the vicinity of T'nion a few
days aso and who was brought
here for examination. After
hearincr the facts of the case the
hoard decided to send Iho man to
Lincoln t be siven treatment at
the state hospital, arid that the
cost be transferred to l)ou?las
THE DEATH OF
SILAS W. PALMED
Commenced as Engine Wiper in
Plattsmouth and Became One of
Burlington's Best Engineers.
Tlie followintr f!""in the state
Journal in retrard to Iho dealh of
Silas W. palmer, one of the vet
eran engineers of tin- I i u r 1 i n u t n ,
will b. of sreat interest in this
city, where Mr. Palmer was well
known and where he first entered
the service of the l.urlintrton:
Silas W. palmer, who died Sat
urday afternoon at bis home, 7ol
North Twelfth street, was one of
the oldest ami best known loco
motive engineers in the employ of
the Hurlinton, and he was held
in the hishe-t esteem by officials
of the roa.T. Duri.u1 his service
of over thirty years be bad
handled (he be-t runs on the sys
tem west of the Missouri river.
For many years he has run pas-
sencter trains btween Lincoln and
Fair field. It was only because of
his poor physjcial condition that
ie accepted lishlei1 work. Au-ust
J7. lit 12, his health declined so
much that he was unable to fd
w continuous employment.
About a year airo he was forced to
quit work. Mr. Palmer suffered
for a lonp- time with trail stones
and operations to which be sub
mitted failed to overcome his
He entered the service of the
iurlintrton at Plattsmouth March
H, 18S0, as an enpine wiper in
the round-house, and May 1 f
the same year was promoted to
ocomotive fireman. Au.-ust. 1.
1881. ho was placed in charge of
a switch onsine in the Lincoln
yards. Here he remained until he
was promoted t road service Oc
tober 1, 1882. With the exception
f a few months durintr the strike
of 188S, he continued running
freitrht and passenser en-rines un
til his health broke down.
"Silas W. Palmer was one of
the best and most reliable en
gineers in the service." said Mas
tor Mechanic Doitrich. "He was
a careful runner and never had a
serious accident. No man knew
his engine better than Si. Palmer
and he was a lino follow and pop
ular with his associates."
Silas W. Palmer was a member
of the Masonic order, the Broth
erhood of Locomotive Engineers,
and the A. O. U. W. The funeral
will be held at 2:30 Tuesday aft
ernoon from Roberts' chapel. Rev.
P. M. Orr will have charge of the
services at the chapel and the
Masons at the srave. Interment
will be in Wyuka.
Lodge Holds Decoration Day.
On Sunday inorninpr the com
mittees from the different A. O.
U. W. lodges, as well as a delega
tion from the I. O. O. F. lodjre,
drove to the cemetery with a pro
fusion of beautiful llowers, which
were strewn over the sraves of
the departed members of these
two orders. There was a larse
amount of flowers broupht by the
different members of the order
and not one of the rostins places
of members was allowed to so
without a floral remembrance on
Buy your stationery at the
The Manley Base Ball Team Takes
Another Fast Game
Sunday, June 1 J, Manley asain
clashed with Fasle on the tatter's
STounds, and took the buis end of
the (' to 1 score.
Holmburs of the We-tern
leasue pulled off the heavins
stunt for Faslo, and they were
confident of s ttins1 away with the
bacon, but they bad reckoned
without the visitors.
F.asle scored one run in the
fourth innins and had the best of
the argument until the fir st of the
seventh, when the Manley boys
decided it was hiirh time to .-tart
the ball rollins. DelesDernier,
MANLEY THE LEAPIXi TEAM
From lt-f t to ritrtit, top row Dallas, c. f.:
Rockw ell. 3d: B. Williams. I. f. Lower row
ger; iiruu O Hiiien. c: soitExsox. r. f.
lir.-t up for the visitor.-, drew a
pass. Miller bunted and was safe
when Crabtroe heaved the pill over
first, b'ttins1 Ieles and Miller so
to third and second. Bush
O'Brien was safe whim the fielder
dropped his bns drive to deep
center, Oeles and Miller seorins
on the play. Klopser followed
with a clean twobasser. seorins
O'Brien. Klopser stole third and
cored when A. Trumble missed
an easy a rounder. The next three
up wore easy victims for Iloltn
burpr. IX-lo could do not bins- in their
half and were put out in one, two
three ..r.b-r. In the lirst of the
eishth Manley asain continued
their bombardment. Maxwell
hooked one of Holmburs's curves
for- two stations and Miller cinch
ed his own same by loosing- the
ball over the right fielder's head
and sorins Maxwell ahead of him.
In their half it looked like Eagle
might start something, when A.
Trimble boaued one for a safe hit
and Maxwell failed to get Crab
tree's easy roller; man on second
and third and nobody out, but the
boys had seen tight places before
and were confident they could sot
out of this hole, which they did
on the next play. Parsell took a
good bit of time at bat and finally
connected with Miller's delivery
for what looked like a clean single
over short, but "Billie" Williams,
who was in the game to win. ran
back and gathered it in, whipped
it to Rocky on third in an attempt
to catch the runner off third, but
a little too late to get that man,
so took Crabtroe off second. Im
mediately things looked brighter
and you could hear nothing of the
Eagle rooters, who but a minute
before had boon making life
miserable for the boys who wore
the Manley uniforms.. The line
AB. R. II. 0. A. E.
Drimble. 1st. 4 0 0 9 0 2
E. Trumble, cf i 1 2 0 0 0
A. Trumble 2d 3 0 1 2 2 1
Crabtroe, c. . . i 0 0 15 4 2
Parsell, ss. . . 3 0
Rice, f 3 0
Holmberg, p... 3 0
V. Trumble, 3d 3 0
Skinner, rf . . . 3 0
0 0 0 1
2 0 0 1
0 0 10 1
0 10 1
0 0 0 0
jlijn -riC"r4rr wpsz
AB. R. II. O. A. E.
William, ss.. 5 0 11 3 n
Rockwell, 3d.. ' o o :j i o
Maxw ell, 2d . . 5 1 1 2 2 1
Deis, cf 3 1 0 2 1 0
Miller, p i 2 1 2 8 (I
O'Brien, c... J 1 t i 3 0
Klepser. If... I 1 i 1 0 0
Lorenson. 1st 3 0 0 12 1 0
Tuman, rf . . . i 0 0 0 0 0
Total 35 0 5 27 1 1
SCORE BY INNINOS.
Easle 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1
Manley 0 0 0 0 0 0 i 2 0 f.
Home runs, Miller; two-base
hits. E. Trumble. Maxwell. Klep
ser: hit by pitched ball, Lorenson;
base on balls, off Holmbers. 1:
struck out, by Holmbers in, by
Miller 5: left on bases.EasIo 3,
Manley ; umpir es, ,x of Easle
and Tisho of Manb-v.
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
Pl'd. W. L. Pet.
Manley 8 S 0 looo
Avoca 8 5 3 025
Easle f. 3 3 500
Nebawka 7 3 ' 428
Cedar Creek ..8 2 0 250
Louisville ... .7 1 0 1 i3
OF THE CASS COUNTY LEAGUE.
Mii.i.er, i.: Maxwell, 2d: A. O'Hrjen. r. f.:
- IInrrii. 1st; Williams, s. s.: Tighe. Mana
IS IT A HOAX
OR IS IT A CASE
Bottle Which Had Contained Car
bolic Acid Found Among Drift
With Note Therein.
Yesterday afternoon while Carl
Zavgren, bridge foreman of the
Burlington, and his force of men
wore working at the Platte river
bridge, near Oreap.dis, they made
a discovery that points to the
suicide of someone. The drift
cast up there a bottle which had
contained carbolic acid, and in
bottle was a note which indicates
that the party-writing it had made
away with themselves. The note
was short, stating: "I've decided
to end it all. Good-bye, every
body. God forgive mo. Inquire
I). B. C. World-Herald. Omaha."
The date on the note is May 17,
1914. This indicates that the bot
tle had boon in the river a con
siderable length of time and what
has become of the body of the un
fortunate person who drowned
their sorrows in the depths of the
river is a mystery that perhaps
the finding of (he note may aid in
The note is written on a small
slip of paper, evidently torn from
a leaf of a notebook, and the writ
ing looks greatly like that of a
girl. Mr. Zavgren stales that in
the bottle there was a few drops
of the acid loft which seonis to
give the suicide story strensth.
but the exact truth will never bo
fully known unless the body of
some unknown person is washed
up by the river.
The finder of the note will com
municate with the World-Herald
to learn if there is any clue there
to the identity of the party plac
ing the note in the bottle.
Try the Journal for calling
George O. Dovey and Hallie Par
mele United in Marriage
From Wednesday's Daily.
This afternoon at 2 o'clock, at
the home of Mr. and .Airs. C. C.
Parnn Ie, was performed the wed
dins .f their daughter. Mis Hal
lie to 'George O. I'Vey, the cere
money beiiiLr performed by Rev.
W. S. I Ie of St. Luke's
Episcopal church. The weddins
came as a great -urpri-e to the
friends of the youns people, as
while their approaching weddins
was known, the -uddenne-s of the
young people in bavins the nup
tials performed completely took
their friends by surprise. After
the ceremony the oimS people
departed on their' honeymoon and
will visit points of interest in the
easf for a shor t t ini".
Both of the coiit ract ins parties
come of two of the ohb'-t and
most prominent families in the
city, and bavins been born and
reared her1.' their weddins will be
the object of much infere-t from
a larse number1 of fr iends, who
have known !hm during all ihe-e
The bride is the dausht'-r of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Parinele.
and is a youns lady of more than
u-ual charm of character that ba
made her endeared to a larse
circle of friends, and this charm
ing' lady has the best idi'- of
The gloom is the youiise-t -on
of Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Iovey and
is a youns man of much ability,
and who for Iho past year has
been engaged in the First Nation
al bank, of which his father
cashier. He is hishly re-pected.
but of these youns I pie there
i no need of ad.lins words of
praise, as they are both well
known throughout the city and
them will be extended the be-t
wishes of the entire community
for their future happiness and
good fortune durins the years of
their wedded life.
The weddins was a very quiet
one. there h-uns only the close
relatives of the bride and sroom
present to witness the ceremony.
The bride and her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. parmele. arried home
last evening from a trip acro-s
the Pacific to Japan ;jnd the
orient, and the decision to have
the niarriase performed s soon
certainly took the friends of the
youns1 couple by surprise. The
Journal desires to add its con
gratulations to the many friends
on the happy event.
THE FUNERAL OF
ANDREW BARRY WAS
HELD THIS MORNING
From Wednesday's Dally.
The funeral of the late Andrew
Barry was hold this morning from
the St. John's Catholic church
and was attended by a large num
ber of the sorrowing friends of
the family, who gathered to pay
their last tributes of respect to
the departed friend. The beauti
ful requim ma-s was celebrated
by Rev. Father M. A. Shine, rector
of the church, in a mo- impre-s-ive
manner and a most eloquent
sermon delivered on the life of
the departed. During the service
Miss Opol Fitzgerald sang ery
sweetly "Face to Face," and
"Nearer My God to Thee."' a Her
which the cortnLe wended its way
the cemetery west of the city
where all that was mortal of this
good man was laid to rest in the
Hampshire Boars for Sale.
A number of good Hamp-hire
spring boar jugs for -ale at sin.no
each if taken at once. C. It. Todd.
Plattsmouth, Nob. G-13-Uw
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