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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1921)
Nebraska State ElVtcn
VOL. NO. zxxvn.
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, MONDAY, MAY 2, 1921.
COMMENCEMENT TIME WILL BE
AT HAND SOON EXERCISES
ON THURSDAY. MAY 26.
The pleasant spring days are a
reminder that the days of the .school
work for the year 1 920-21 are fast
dra wins? to a close and within the
next three weeks the class -of 1&21
of the I'lattsniouth High school will
pass from the school to take up their
various positions in life to which
their training and educational qual
ifications have fitted them.
The graduating exercises will he
held at the high school auditorium
on Thursday evening. May 2t1i, and
as the orator of the occasion the
Rev. K. X. Tompkins, pastor of Ihe
Grace Methodist church of Lincoln,
has been selected and will take as
his subject. "The Unseen Star." Rev.
Tompkins comes to the class recom
mended as one ot the ablest pulpit
orators in the state and the class
feels very fortunate in having secur
ed his services for the commence
ment. The positions of valedictorian and
salutorian of the class have not as
yet been fully determined upon and
will probably not be announced un
til within a very short time of the
The class play. "A Pair of Deuces"
will be given at the I'armele theatre
on Wednesday evening. May 25th.
and promises to he one of the clev
erest of the class plays that has ever,
been presented by a Senior class, as
the present class with its large ir.eru
bership and many young men be
lonsing gives ample opportunity for
the selection of a well balanced cast
The last few weeks of schfol will
he characterizes by a number of so
cial functions as the members of the
class enjoy the last few remaining
days of the high school life before
stepping out into the world.
YOUNG LAD ACCIDENTALLY
SWALLOWS A FENCE STAPLE
Fnm Thursday' ra!lv.
Last evening Charles Oliver, the
little son of Mr. and Mrs. Gould
Smith, met with a very peculiar ac
cident and one that has thoroughly
alarmed his parents and other mem
bers of the family.
The little fellow was playing at
home with the young brother of
Mrs. Smith. Jimmie York, and in
some manner the Smith lad secured
a staple from the pocket of his
playmate and child-like placed it in
his mouth and a few seconds later
the mother was shocked to learn that
he had swallowed the staple.
The parents were greatly alarm
ed and all possible efforts were raade
to have the child cough up the
staple but without success. This
morning the lad was taken to the
office of Dr. J. S. Livingston where
an X-ray was made of the body of
the boy and the staple located in
the right side and it is thought no
serious results will follow. The lit
tle boy has not suffered a great deal
from the accident but the parents
have been greatly worried over the
outcome of the case.
IS MAKING FURTHER IM
PROVEMENTS IN STORE
George Con is. proprietor of the
Palace shining parlor has just had
installed in his place of business one
of the latest and finest cigar cases
that has ever been seen in this city,
and which is the last word in the
way of displaying cigars for sale.
The case is composed almost whol
ly of plate glass and marble, the
base being of the finest marble, while
the upper portion is all of glass. The
case is arranged with special devices
for keeping moist the cigars and
having them always fresh for the
trade. The only wood used in the
case is in the base on which the
cigars are kept for display. Under
neath the display portion of the case
is ample storage room for cigars,
which will aid in caring for the
This makes a very fine addition to
the store and with the fine shining
stand just recently secured makes the
place up to date in every way.
WEDDING AT COURT HOUSE
From Thursday" raily.
Yesterday afternoon Judge Beeson
was called upon to join in the bonds
of wedlock Jerry Green of Omaha
and Miss Adeline Lechfeld of Min
neapolis. The bridal couple were
accompanied here by John J. Sherry
and Miss Yarmsey Oakley, of Om-
ana, who witnessed the marriage.
A marriage license was also is
sued to Herman Zrerott of Murdock
and Miss Clara Wortzel of Omaha,
who are to be married at Murdock.
Extra early white seed corn, with
red cob. for sale. Telephone 4022.
C. C. BARNARD.
HAS PROMPT SETTLEMENT
Albert Tschirren. who some time
ago suffered the dislocation of his
right ankle and a partial fracture
of one of the bones, was gratified
last evening to receive from the
Woodmen Accident company of Kin
coin a draft for the sum of $71.1."
in payment, for thirty days partial
disability as the result of the injury.
The papers were sent to Lincoln last
Saturday, where the main office of
the company is located and the re
turn was made very prompt ly and
.Mr. Tschirren feels well pleased over
the manner in which the insurance
; company handled the matter of his
Henry A. Schneider, on Retiring
from Office Leaves Splendid
Record as Mayor.
With the closing of the session of
the city council on Monday night
last the city lost the services of two
of the best known men who have
served the city in the last few years,
in the retirement of Henry A. Sch
neider as mayor and H. M. Soennich
sen as city treasurer.
With the case of Mr. Soennichsen.
his duties have been largely routine
and have covered a long period of
years and repeatedly he has been
elected to the office without any
personal effort and due wholly to
the great respect held for him by
the mass of the people of the com
munity and in this the confidence of
the citizens was well based.
In the case of Mayor Schneider, as
has been with anyone who has occu
pied the office or chief executive of
the city, he has been called upon to
perform many acts that have not al
ways pleased all of the people, but
a real efficient official must of ne
cessity face these conditions with
the courage of his convictions or he
is not deserving of the confidence of
The policy shown during the three
years that Mr. Schneider served the
city as its mayor was that of giving
the citv the best that was nossible
and to keep up with the march for-)
ward toward making a bigger and
better city and every act of his ad
ministration wa9 made with the de
sire of advancing the city's best in
terests in every way possible.
Of a firm and aggressive disposi
tion. Mr. Schneider proved a splen
did public officfal and one that even
political foes recognize as having
served the people of Plattsmouth al
ways in ihe best possible manner,
and the record that he leaves behind
is one that he can feel well pleased
with and which should serve as a
guide to those who follow after him
in the conduct of city affairs.
Friends and relatives from various
parts of the state came to Lincoln
Tuesday to honor the birthday of
W. O. Boyles. 2100 Vine street. Mr.
Boyles was sixty-four years old. The
guests gathered at the home in the
evening and completely surprised
him. From Alvo. the former home
of Mr. and Mrs. Boyles. came thirty
old friends and three brothers came
from other towns. T. IL Boyles from
Overton. Elmer Boyles from Elm
wood, and S. C. Boyles from Alvo.
Mrs. George Little, and her son,
George. Jr.. who are guests from
South Bend. Wash., were also in at
tendance. After a happy evening
spent in renewing old ties. Mrs.
Boyles served a two course luncheon.
WILL REMODEL GAME
, William Baird and wife have re
moved from their home at Seventh
and Main streets to the residence
orooertv lust across the alley, where
they will reside temporarily while
the plans for the remodeling ot tneir
home are being -carried out.
It is the intention of Mr. Baird to
have his residence property made
strictly modern in every way and a
structure that will be a credit to
that portion of the city. The work
will require some time to complete,
but when finished it will give the
Baird family a home that they can
well feel proud of and which will be
provided with all the comforts of a
strictly up-to-date home.
The foreman at the Olsen quarry
discovered Monday that some one had
attempted to enter the quarry's pow
der magazine, as a broken key was
found in the lock. When the key
failed the thief undertook to dig his
way under the magazine, but must
have been frightened away before
accomplishing his task.
Mr. Olsen says how foolish a per
son can be to try to dig in or break
into a car load of dynamite, as the
least jar might cause an explosion
that would even obliterate the car
track made on the ground some dis
tance from the magazine.
For the above reason, Mr. Ol6en
ioroias trespassing on the quarry
premises without permission. Weep
ing Water Republican.
Blank books ani office accessories
at the Journal office.
RECEIVE MANY FINE
DONATIONS FOR FEED
Knights of Columbus Ladies Well
Supplied with Edibles as Re
sult of Generosity.
The members of the Knights of
Columbus and their ladies who are
planning for the big supper and
dance on Wednesday evening. May
4th. have received many very pleas
ing contributions from the various
wholesale houses of the west that
will go a long way toward assisting
them in making the event a big suc
cess. The list of those who have
made contributions is as follows:
Iten Biscuit Co.. cream salad waf
ers, cream dainty wafers and Alpine
Paxton & Gallagher Co., Butter
nut .coffee and napkins.
Marsh & Marsh, pimento cheese.
Hradley-Hughey Co.. of Xebraska
City. Gobi Dar pineapple.
Ike Gillensky. case of strawber
ries. Maney Milling Co., 12 sacks of
Doud Packing Co., cold lunch
Cudahy Packing Co.. boiled ham.
Swift & Co.. by C. E. Cook, twenty
pounds of Swift's Premium weiners.
Fairmont Creamery Co.. through
G. W. Morgan. Delicia ice cream.
The ladies who will serve the sup
per on the second floor of the K. C.
building, have arranged to start
serving at ti:lQ sharp Wednesday
night and will continue until all
those who desire have been served.
The dance will follow the supper
and a good time is in store for all
who desire to attend.
MAKES MORE WORK
ON TAX RETURNS
New Law Provides for Turning In
Actual Valuation of Property
Instead of One-Fifth.
The office of County Clerk George
U. Savles has received notice from
State Tax Commissioner W. II. Os
borne of the fact that under the pro
visions of house roll 127 and senate
file 65, in making the tax returns
for the year 1921. the county as
sessors and clerks will be compelled
to make the returns on the actual
valuation of the property assessed,
instead of on the one-fifth valuation
as has been the law heretofore.
While this will not result in in
creasing the taxes of the people of
the state, it means that the assessors
and clerks will have considerable
more work in computing the returns
to be made to the state board at
In the case of telephone companies,
railroads and other corporations that
have filed their returns on the one
fifth valuation basis, the assessors
are ordered to multiply the amount
five times to arrive at the actual
value of such properties.
WILL CEASE BUSINESS
Herman Spies, who has for a long
period of years been engaged in the
cigar manufacturing business in this
city, expects to close his factory the
first of the month and retire from
the active work of manufacturing
cigars and will close up his store
that he has been operating on lower
Main street. Mr. Spies informs us
that his plans for the future are not
fully determined, but he is expect
ing to look over some location in
the northwest or along the Pacific
coast, as he feels that the climate in
that portion of the country would be
much more beneficial to his health.
ENJ0Y FINE MEETING
The ladies of the St. Mary's Guild
were very pleasantly entertained on
Tuesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Henry Herold. who was as
sisted in entertaining by Mrs. Percy
Field. The event was largely devot
ed to sewing and social conversation
with a discussion of the plans for
the banquet that the ladies will
serve on Friday. May 6th. on the oc
casion of the Junior-Senior recep
tion. During the afternoon dainty
refreshments were served by the hos
tesses that added to the pleasures of
the happy event.
Martin Lohnes. residing a few
miles southeast of Cedar Creek, who
was taken to the Immanuel hospital
in Omaha a few days ago, is reported
as showing but little change in the
past few hours. Mr. Lohnes was
taken to Omaha by auto by John F.
Wolff and Dr. E. H. Worthman. of
Louisville, and while en route the ap
pendix of the suffering man burst,
and as a result his condition was
critical when he reached the Im
manuel hospital. He was operated
on but the result was doubtful at
the time and the progress of the
patient has been very slow but it is
thought to be showing some improve
ment. H. A. Larson of Cedar Creel:,
a close friend, was at the hospital
yesterday to see Mr. Lohnes, and re
ports him some better.
Blank Books at the Journal Office.
FINED IN POLICE COURT
From Friday's Daily.
This morning' William R. Kishel
was present in "police court to an
swer to the charge preferred against
him by Chief of Police Alvin Jones,
of having disturbed the peace by
beating his horse in a brutal man
ner. The evidence in the case was
taken and the defendant denied the
charges prefered but after hearing
the evidence Jmlgf Archer assessed
a fine of $1 mid co;ts on Mr. Kishel.
amounting to $4, which was paid
and the incident closed.
REPORT OF DEATH
HAS NO FOUNDATION
Friends of William K. Fox, Jr. Great
ly Worried Here Over Report
of His Electrocution.
Fror.i Saturday's Daily.
Last night a report was received
in this city telling of the electricu
tion at Stella. Xebraska. of William
K. Fox. Jr. a former Plattsmouth
young man who is now employed at
that plac with th eleotrk- light
The report was slightly in error
as to Mr. Fox as the man injured
was Clarence Warfield. who is a
lineman for the light company and
was injured by a live wire but to
what extent was nit learned here.
A telephone message to Stella
.-tared that the injured man was
named Warfield and not Fox. and
this Iroght quite a relief to the rela
tives and friends here who have been
greatly worried since the first report
WILL REPRESENT LOCAL
HIGH SCHOOL IN DEBATE
From Friday's Dal'.r.
This morning Mrs. O. Sandin and
Miss Effa Patterson departed for j
Wymore. where they go to attorn:
the debates that are to be held by
ihe various schools of southeastern
Nebraska. Miss Patterson, who pos
sesses an unusual amount of talent
us a public speaker, was the winner
of the contest held in the city schools
here and received as her reward a
handsome gold meTlai'as well as the
honor of being chosen to represent
this city at the state meeting at
Wymore. Mrs, Sandin has been the
instructor of Miss Effa in elocution
and her very able efforts have aided
in the success of the gifted little
Miss Patterson is the daughter of i
County Surveyor Fred Patterson and i
wife and has long held the reputa
tion of being one of the ablest debat
ers in the public schools and her
friends here are confident that she
will secure a pleasing recognition at
RETURN FROM WEDDING
TRIP THROUGH THE WEST
Last week. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Den
ham.' returned to Cedar Creek after
an absence of six weeks, following
their marriage in Council Bluffs the
first ot March, and will make their
home there in the future, having
begun housekeeping in a neat cottage
which Mr. Denham had arranged
for the coming of his bride.
Mrs. Denham was formerly Miss
Lena True, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John True of Cedar Creek, and has
a large host of friends there. Mr.
Denham. who has been the Burling
ton agent at Cedar Creek for a long
time, will continue in that position.
He is well liked by all who know him
and who join in wishing the couple
many years of happy wedded bliss.
During their absence Mr. and
Mrs. Denham spent considerable time
in Los Angeles, and en route home
stopped off at Gurley, Xebraska. for
a visit with relatives and friends.
CEDAR GREEK WINS FROM
WEEPING WATER SCHOOL
In a game of baseball last week
between the seventh and eighth
grade boys of the Cedar Creek pub
lic schools and the eighth grade boys
of the Weeping Water schools, play
ed at Cedar Creek, the home team
won over the visitors by a score of
S to 9. The game was most exciting
from start to finish and was closely
contested on both sides.. The Cedar
Creek team expects to try for a game
with the grade team of the Platts-!
mouth schools in the near future and'
are hopeful of adding another victory j
to their list. They have previously
defeated several rural school teams,
and are not out for bigger game.
GOES TO THE WEST
George Fenwick and family, who!
have for the past two years made i
their home in this city, will leave on'
Saturday for Sheridan county Xe-;
braska, where they expect to reside
in the future. They expect to make
the trip overland by auto if the
weather conditions permit. Friends)
here will regret to part with this.
estimable family. but wish them.
' abundant success in their new home
COME UNDER LAW
Compensation Commissioner Rules
They are Still Entitled to
the Insurance Feature.
A decision by S
te Labor Corn-
niis.-ioiier Frank A. iCenne.iv
-ly in re -
Kard to the i.ew comnensat
linger which rr v.::s supposeu iiiai
employes of iti. and villages were
not covered, vtatei that ruch is not
the case, am! thai he public em-
j loves are a pari !' 'ho other classes i
A feVw'eeks ago." ' the company,
that has the compensation insurance '
of the city of Plattsmouth. notified
the city council that the law had
boon changed so that it did not ap
j !y to city employes, but this would
seem, from the decision of the labor
commissioner to be wrong. In speak
ing of the matter, the State Journal
has the following:
"If the members of the legislature
thought they had amended S. F. 2 so
that employe of cities. villages,
school districts or of the state gov
eminent do not come under the com
pensation law, they have another
guess coming. According to Com
pensation Commissioner Frank A.
Kennedy all employes except rail
road men and farm employes come
under the new law. The senate
struck out of S. F. 2 one section re
lating to employes of cities and vil
li gos and some members of that body
thought they had changed the bill
so that employes of the public are
excluded from the compensation law.
The state compensation commission
er interprets the law differently. He
" 'Amending section IOC by strik
ing out the sentence 'and not for the
purpose of gain or prifit by the em
ployer.' will put back under the law
all state, county, municipal, city and
town and school employes. This will
cover approximately fcrty thousand
employes now outside of the law.
"'Section 111 amends the medical
aid provision and takes off the limit'
, f -nO in curmiw infiirvll'""? iaU JII1U aUUS UIMIIIIUUII IU
l 'I1-' "W I 11U I 1 11 i'V I Hfll 1 111 I
cases medical aid will be furnished
without limit as long as the injured
worker needs ix. The cost of same,
however, is to conform to the medical
fee schedule adopted by the commis
sioner, but must not exceed the regu
lar charge made for such service in
"'Section 112 is amended to read
'disability resulting from permanent
injury of the following classes the
compensation shall be in addition to
the amount paid for temporary dis
abilitv as follows:' This means that
in addition to the compensation paid
'while an employe is disabled, he or
she shall be paid for the per cent of
permanent loss of use of member.
" 'Section 130 is changed .o permit
one of the assistants of the depart-
n.ent to hear disputed caes as soon
as answer is filed, thus eliminating
" 'Section 131 prohibits any settle
ment being made which is not in
conformity with the compensation
rchedule. This will stop the prac-;
tice of sharp bargaining with injur-
ed workers by insurance adjustors.
This is the supreme court decision in
the Ferry vs. Huffman case written
into the law. and its .value in the
future to injured workers cannot be
estimated in dollars
" 'These are all important amend-
ments to the law, based on the ex-
perience of the department during
the last two years. The Xebraska
workmen's compensation law covers
all employes in the state except rail-!
road employes and farm laborers. In-j
jured workers of the state who do not :
understand what to do in case of ac-i
cident are requested to write to the
compensation department, care state
house. Lincoln, for information.' "
SELECT FEDERAL JURY
In the drawing for members of the
jury panel for the federal court at
Lincoln for the May term, commenc
ing May 9th. six Cass county men
were selected to serve and will take
up their duties at the time the court
is called. Those who were selected
were Ed Carr and Fred Menchaue.
Eagle; Carl E. Day, Edward C. Gib
erson and James M. Teegarden. of
Weeping Water and George W. Sny
ter. of Mynard.
AVERY PERKINS DIES
The Glen wood Opinion of Thurs
day gives the information of the
death of Avery (Jumbo) Perkins, a
well known Pacific Junction resi
dent and who has been a frequent
visitor in this city. The gentleman
was sick only a very few days ago
with pneumonia and gradually grew
worse until his death on Wednesday
morning at 10 o'clock. The funeral
arrangements have not as yet been
FINE LITTLE DAUGHTER
From Saturdays nallv.
This morning the stork made a vis
it to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Cbas.
F. Ault in the south portion of the
city and left in their care a fine little
ten pound daughter. The mother and
little one are both doing very nicely
and Charley is very proud over the
addition that has come to the family
circle as is the little son. Eugene,
who now has a little playmate.
RECEIVES HANDSOME GIFT
From Saturday's Daily.
Yesterday afternoon the pupils of
the fifth grade of the Central build-!
: ing. who are taught by .Miss Kliza-
beth Koessler. decided to give their!
teacher a remembrance of the pleas-,
jant school days that they have spent
j unuer tier instruction ana according -
a very nanusome cut glass uisn j
was presented to Miss Koessler. The!prom Friciavn Oaiiv
presentation speech was made by lit -
, tie Miss Marie Sparry and it is need -
less to say the gift will long be
ciierislied ijv tne teacher as
a re -
membrance of the little folks with
whom she has been associated as in-
lfllUU 1 n 1 ,UWU
WINS FIRST PRIZE
Little Lady Representing the Platts
mouth Schools Scores Honor
at Wymore Contest.
From Saturday's Dally.
First honors at the Wymore de
clamatory contest, in which the
schools of twenty-seven of the towns
of southeastern Xebraska partici
pated, were won yesterday by Miss
Kffa Patterson, of this city, who rep
resented tiie Plattsmouth public
Miss Patterson gave one of the
humorous selections for which she
is so well known and on the rendi
tion of which she received the gold
medal at the coatest in this city re
cently, and repeated her triumph at
the Wymore gathering yesterday.
Mrs. Oscar Sandin of this city, who
has been giving Miss Patterson spec
ial instruction in elocution, accom
panied her to Wymore and was pres
ent to witness her victory over the
other contestants. The little lady
will receive a handsome loving cup
as a trophy of her work in the Wy
The success of Miss Patterson is
very pleasing toiler parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Patterson of this city as
well as the host of friends of the
I'.il 1 1 J .11,
record of the city schools. She
will represent the first congressional
district at the state declamatory con
test that is to be held at Lincoln in
CANNOT SECURE GAME
Manager William Barclay, of the
Eagles baseball team has been busy
the last few days trying to date up
a game for next Sunday for the
team, but has been unable to land
any visiting aggregation for that
i day as most of them have already
j made arrangements for playing on
that date and therefore if there is a
game aUall it will be between the
Eagles and a team picked up in thesented by Attorney Frank H. Gaines
give the regulars a good,
It is hoped by next week
to have regular games started
the season well on its way.
Periodic Bilious Attacks
Persons subject to bilious attacks
at regular intervals know about when
to expect an attack. They find that
they have no desire for food when
an attack is due but usually eat be-
cause it is meal time. Skip one meal
and take three of. Chamberlain's
Tablets and you may be able to avoid
the attack. Persons subject to such
periodic bilious attacks should not
drink tea or coffee at any time.
ymmmiiiininirr T? Tl 'HiiiiimnminmBl
An Investment for You!
Whether you have $10 or $10,000, you
can invest this money with absolute surety,
and at 4'f interest in Certificates of Deposit
issued by the First National Bank.
These Certificates of Deposit will put
your dollars to work and because they repre
sent Time Deposits, there is less temptation to
withdraw the money for unnecessary purposes.
the First National Bank
THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME
WATTSMOUTIi TR" NEBRASKA.
LOCAL HIGH SCHOOL
TEAM WINS ANOTHER
. ... , t r
Louisville ream Meets ueieat on
Home Ground Yesterday by a
; score Of Tl to b.
; t-j,., iMCai v,i?h school baseball
,eum yer.teniav afternoon journeyed
ont olir neighboring citv along
!tl, l.anLc of tli. finite Louisville.
and proceded to clean up on the fol-
lowers of the national pastime repre
senting the Louisville high school.
Joe McCarthy, the clever hiirbr
of the locals, was invincible during
the seven innings he officiated in
the box and did not allow a hit to
the Ioui-ville aggregation and his
support was gilt edged, with Grado
ville at short making several very
spectacular plays that demonstrated
that he is a very promising young
In the eighth inning Schnbeck
was sent in to pitch the remainder of
the game and allowed several passes
as well as being touched up quite
lively and the Louisville lads were
able to secure six scores, which left
the score standing at 22 to fi at the
close of the conflict.
PLAY PROMISES TO
BE GREAT SUCCESS
Class of 1921 will Present "Nothing
but the Truth" at Parmele
on Night of May 24th.
The class play of 1921 will be that
pleasing comedy success. "Xothing
but the Truth" and which has been
one of the most delightful comedies
on the stage in recent years and was
equally successful as a moving pic
ture production, having been shown
here some time ago.
The members of the class are be
ing directed by Percy Field, who has
had an extensive stage e perience
and whose assistance is proving very
helpful to the young folks in the
caet. The play will be given Tues
day evening. May 24th. and will in
all probability be repeated on the
night following, as the history of the
previous class plays has been that it
mas Impossible to accommodate all
who desired to witness the play the
NEW TRIAL DENIED
From Friday's Dally.
This morning a motion for a new
trial in the case of Ikillie A. Caster
vs. the Woodmen of the World, was
heard in district court before Judge
Bcglev. The defendants were repre-
man of Omaha.
while the plaintiff
bv Attorney Mat-
' was represented
thew Gering. The court overruled
the motion for a new trial and al
lowed $400 attorney fees for the
plaintiff to be charged against the
costs of the defendant. The defen
dants excepted to the ruling of the
court and were allowed forty days
to prepare a bill of exceptions.
Miss Elizabeth Holly, who has
been here the past two weeks visit
ing her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liani'Holly and enjoying a rest from
her school work at Cheyenne. Wyom-
ing. left this morning for Omaha, to
spend the day with friends.
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