The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, June 09, 1921, Image 1

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    Nebraska Stale Histori
cal Society
1 1
VOL. NO. xxxvn.
NO, 94
Peace and Harmony of Plattsmoutli
Household is Disturbed by a
Guest Bent on War.
From Mondavn r.iiv.
T-t evenin' the SOS t;Knnl :
, , for thf om the domicile of
one of the families re-
siding in the south portion of the
city ami caused by the fact that one
of the guests at the home was get
ting in a warlike humor over failure
to take the lady of the house out I
autoniobiling. j
It seems from all that could be.
lear.'itii oi ine aiuii niicu -uviiu v .
I). Quinton and OiTicer Henry Chand
ler arrived on the scene of action,
that the family had as their guest
during the afternoon a young man
who claimed his home as near Weep
ing Water and who had been filled
with a strong desire to load the lady
of the house into a waiting car and
speed over the hills and dales
of -
this portion of the county. The hus-j
band had declined to accompany the,
joy ruling party ana in me discus- mus Petersen, who for almost half marriage lines in a very impressive
sin that ensued the guest proceeded a century has been a resident of this manner and the beautiful , ring ser
to draw forth a small sized piece of j city. (vice was used in the ceremony. Miss
artillery and the neighbors fearing!
that blood and gore might be shed
over the neighborhood, promptly sent
out the distress call for the officers
of the law.
The law on its arrival at the home in "Plattsmoutli where he fol-to match, while Miss Gertrude Iloes
rcene of action succeeded in calming lowed his trade as brickmason andjsler was gowned in light blue voile,
down the tumult and unraveling the contractor and was for a great many' Following the wedding ceremony
triansle of the husband, the visitor years prominently identified with the(the bridal party was entertained at
and the wife and ere their depar-, building trade activities of the city ! luncheon, the appointments being
ture. the dove of peace hovered over and only in the last few years. J in keeping with the nuptial event,
the scei.e although the young man when his health began to fail, has he' and which was enjoyed by the rela
who made the gun play was taken ceased the activities of his line of.tives of the happy young people,
down to interview County Attorney work. The bride is one of the popular
A. G. Cole on the charge of carrying! Mr. Petersen was married in this young ladies of the community,
concealed weapons ar.d will be given! city some thirty-eight years ago to where she has been reared to woman
an inning later to explain the reason Miss I-aura Davis. and leaves to hood and has been one of the efti-
for the nenr riot.
Exciting Ten-Inning Battle Goes to
Local Lads by Score oi 4 to 3
Here Again May 19th.
From Monday's Dally.
Or.p of the closest and
in- s
teresting baseball games of the sea
i't the local lot when the' Fugles and;
the Thirteenth Stret All-Srars. of j
Omaha, mixed. This was the first
appearance of the Omaha tam here
although they hail been dated fori
two previous occasions but were pre-!
vented by rain from coming and out
this occasion the weather man smil-i
fd on the fans and the game proved
all that had been hoped for by the
baseball bugs.
The contest was very close as the
rrore up to ilie tenth frnnie stood 1
to 1 ami it was not until the idtch-
ine department of the two tennis I
weakened that .the hits were accum
ulated in the extra inning. The visi-
Tors e-ur i tneir nrst run in the
second inning and Plattsmouth tied flighted the large audience that
the score in the third when Tom the hall to its utmost capacity. ;
McGmre. who is one of the finds or: The p,ay waR one nlade for laugh-Manai-er
Rare-lay. lifted th pill for in? purposes only and from the rise'
a safety that register.! a score for of the first curtain until the final!
..,r ie ,.ioei out-
the chief features of the game with ,
his hitting as he asri?ted in the final j
inning that brought victory for his
teammates. . I
In the tenth inning the visitors
rucceeded in bringing over two more
r.ui aim were ieeung conu.ient or f arranging the plavs and the man
victory but reckoned without their .n,ant f'th. vari ensts.
jinx as in the Kagles half of the
inning they tot to the Omaha pitch-
er and when the smo'ie of battle
rolled away three run:
were annex-
e.I by the Kagles. Newman played
ins acc.iMome,, -ame ar ine second-
station and was active with the big'. jn (i"ie hall, the chilliness of j
stick. Mason did the tossing for A, ..., i,,.,. .,nrmittinr it to he'
the locals and with the exception of
the tenth had good control of the
The local team on three occasions
had the bases full but was unable to
register any of, the scores until the1
tenth when with the sacks loaded
and no one out three runs were
added to their list.
The Thirteenth Street All Stars
will play another game here on Sun
day. June 19th. and a red hot battle
is being looked forward to by the
From Monday's Dally.
The Cth Street All Stars of this city
journeyed out yesterday to Cedar
Creek where they engaged the Cedar :
i reek All Moons, school team and
the local team emerged the winners
by the score of :il to 19.
The heroes of the day were Bennie
Itummerfield and Earl Mason who
secured home runs that brought
forth much cheering from the spec
tators. The All Stars line up consists of
Harry Poisall. manager and short
stop. Fayhe Rummerfield. catcher and
captain. Earl Mason. 1st base. Jesse
lilunt. 2nd base. Damian Flynn. 3rd
r:aset June Rummerfield. richt field,
TiitV rl i i eeuier ne,a Jasper
The two Rnmmys were the tossers
for the local boys.
Blank Books at the Journal Office,
From Alor.tlay'a iJally. -
The Barclay restaurant last eve
ning closed its doors for the next!
three or four weeks and during
1 which time Mr. Barclay, the propri-I
e-tor, will have the buifding repaired
J as well as re-decorated and prepared
j for the coining season. It is expected
! to have a portion of the floor relaid
as as t5e entire interior repa-
I'ered and redecorated and a number
f er changes made that will oda
to the comfur and convenience of the
Patrons of this popular eating house.
Old Resident of City Passed Away
at 3:30 Sunday Morning after
a Long-Time Illness.
Fremi Monday's Dariy I
Another of the old time residents
of the city has been called from the
scenes of his earthly activities bv ,
death in the passing away at an
early hour Sunday morning of Ras-
Mr. Petersen was seventy-eight
h'cars of age and was a native of Den
j mark, coming to America when a
j very young man and has for the
(greater part of the time made his
! mourn his death the wife as well as
one nephew, Anton M. Petersen, who
are the only relatives residing in
this country.
The deceased was a very devout
member of the Methodist church and.
in the last few years has devoted the.
treat er uart of the time when his
'health would permit to the work at
the church in which he found great j
The funeral services were held j
this afternoon at - o'clock from the -
home on high school hill and were i
conducted by the Rev.-A. V. Hunter,!
pastor of the Methodist church. The)
burial was at Oak Hill cemetery west
K. S.
Dramatic Club Presents Very,,(nd tne event were Mr and Mrs.
Pleasing Comedy in Bohemian
Language Saturday Nite
The K. S. dramatic club Saturday
language, the clever and entertain
'ing comedv. "The Auctioning of the
-Tho T-iui vif wtiicti
scene the audience was kept in a
c,mstaut roar of laughter as the
clev(.r situations were developed by
tne members of the cast,
The dramatic club is under the
,h iac.1,1, bki-. who has
1i 1 I V C l I If 1 1 V MWaiVk-raa -m "
roveii himself an adept in the work
UfiVlllV 111. v w -- -
'Tito c ii fucc tf t 1 1 1 TllMV
has led
the pleased ' audience to" hope that!
.i-.tin rtnh in thP ne..r future
the dramatic club in the near future
,..m' .ii.ia nn u-ivinf another of
tnese clever offerings.
t,ltJ n,v a eniai ance was I
held at the platform as had been '
nimni first j
Missouri Pacific will See that Pres
ent Delapidated Structure is
Replaced with New One
The condition of the overhead
bridge on the Louisville road just
west of the city has been such for
several months as to make it a mat
ter of necessity that it be repaired.
and the matter was taken up by the
board of commissioners' through
County Attorney Cole. with the Mis-j
Isouri Pacific headauarters
The result of the correspondence
has been that the railroad over
whose tracks the bridge is built, has
decided to take the necessary steps
to have the structure made safe for
travel and the matter will be taken
up at once and he bridge rebuilt.
This bridge is one of the most im
portant in this portion of the county
as it is located on one of the prin-
inai v. i cr o qta t,AAA ci,nnu
be kept in the best of shape.
If you want good printing let ui
do your work. Best equipped job
shop in southeastern Nebraska.
' Miss Elsbeth Rotssler Uuied in
Marriage to W. H. Hohman,
of Freeman, S. Dak.
From Monday's TJaily.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. August
Roessler on Vine street was the scene
of a very charming home wedding
yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock when
I their daughter. Miss Elsbeth. was
united in marriage to Mr. W. H.
1 Hohman of Freeman, South Dakota.
I The wedding was very quiet, only
the immediate relatives of the con
tracting parties being in attendance
jat the ceremony that united the
lives of these two estimable young
Throughout the rooms, daisies and
coroapolis were used in the decorat
ive .scheme and their freshness and
beaut v added to the charm of the
pleasant occasion and made the scene
one of more than usual attractive-
Rev. H. Kentish, rector of St.
Paul's Kvangelical church read the
Gertrude Koessler. sister, and Karl
Roessler. brother of the groom, were
the attendants.
The bride was gowned in a dark
blue tailored traveling suit with hat
cient members of the teaching force
of the city schools until the close of
the present term. A lady of more
jthai usual charm, she has won a
I host of warm friends who part with
her most reluctantly but in her
new home she will carry the best
wishes of the many friends for years
of happiness and joy. Mr. Hohman is
dean of the department of music of
the Freeman college at Freeman.
South Dakota, and one,of the most
gif - ted musicians in the state, where
he is making his home,
Mr. and Mrs. Hohman departed
last evening for Chicago, where they
will spend the summer, the groom
being engaged in special musical
work at one of the leading musical
colleges in that city.
The newly weds will be at home
nfter September 1st at Freeman.
South Dakota, where the groom will
resume his work in the college there
or the term.
Those from out of the city to at-
J ui u; Jioiimaii, p,iieiii ui iiie .iot'iii
and two sisters, Mrs. Ruth Mover
and Miss Lois Hohman of Deer Creek.
Oklahoma, and Miss Gertrude Roes-
sit.r Qr Omaha.
Mrs. Nancy Hartsell McNuilhi Passes
Away at Home of Daughter in
Holton, Kas., Saturday.
The sad news has been received
here bv John McXurl' 1 of the death
'at Holton. Kansas, of his mother. Mrs.
Nancv Hartsell Mc.Nurlm, a pioneer
resident of Cass county, and one of
the best known residents of Mt. Plea
sant precinct for a great many years.
Mrs. McXurlin had passed her eighty-eighth
milestone on life's highway
and has been in very good health
aside from the infirmities that her
age has brought to her and each year
it has been her custom to spend the
summer months in Nebraska with the
children living in this part of the
state and in the winter returning to
the home of her youngest daughter,
Mrs. Miles Standish at Holton. Kan
sas, where she passed away Saturday
The deceased ladv came to Cass
county with her husband in the year
1868 and has made her home here
sinc that time, thev locating on a
j farm in Mt. Pleasant precinct where
they resided until the death of the
husband in 1906, and she has since
that time been living with the child
ren. To mourn her death there are five
children: Frank McNurlln of Mt.
Pleasant precinct; Ottis McXurlin of
Weeping Water; John McNurlin of
Plattsmouth; Mrs. Olive Core of
O'Haddon. Canada, and Mrs. Miles
Standish of Holton. Kansas.
The family received a letter from
the oldest daughter. Mrs. Core. Sat
urday announcing that she was to
leave her home in Canada at once
to visit the mother and ere the let
ter had arrived the mother passed
awav and the remaining members
of the family will hold the body of
the mother until the daughter can
arrive. The body will be brought to
Nehawka and the funeral services
held at the U. B. church there and
' laid to rest in the Mt. Pleasant cem
etery beside that of the husband, but
the exact date of the funeral has not
as yet been fixed upon.
Blank Books at the Journal Office.
Drury H. Phebus, a former Platts
mouth bov. now on the General
Storekeepers staff of the C. M. &. St
P. railway at Milwaukee, Wis., was
in the city Monday for a few hours
and met many oid friends. Mr
Phebus was visiting with his broth
er Flcyd at Creston. la., and took
occasion to run over to the old home
town. He reports labor and businer.s
conditions in the east s
President of Nebraska Ilasonic Home
Association Has Served Lcrg in
the Ranks cf the Order
The president of the Xhrnska Ma
sonic llome association is one of ihe
leaders in Masonary in liiis city and
has dui'ing the time of l is residence
here been ahvey.-? one of the active
members in the branches t the Ma
sonic work for tiie pa-', forty-nine
Mr. James M. Ilobtrtsoi was born
In Scotland. August 4, lvrl. and came
to America as a very yr:r:;; man and
arrived in Plattsmouth on January
10. 1S72. and has since been a resi
dent of this state and for the greater
President Xebrayifca Masonic
Home Association.
part of the time in Cass county. In
the same year that he arrived in Ne
braska. Mr. Robertson entered the
Masonic fold, being uiade a Mason
September 4. 1S72. in Lincoln lodge
No. 1! of Lincoln. Neb., and has since
that time been very active in the
work of the order.
Mr. Robertson has continued his
interest in Masonary thrcusrh all the
years with the vigor of his more
youthful days and today is the execu
tive head of the great benevolence
of the order in caring for their agel
nnd infirm. He has t een honored by
his constituents of Cass county on
many occasions by politi-vl oice
and was first elected county clerk
in 1 S 9 " , and re-elated to the office
and then served as deputy for one
term, later accepting the nomination
for office of the clerk of the district
court which position he has held for
a great many years and is just now
starting on his new term in that of
fice. On moving to Plattsmouth at the
time of his election to the position
of county clerk, Mr. Robertson has
resided here since that time and in
1S9; was made a member of Nebras
ka Chapter No. ?, K. A. M., of Mt.
Zion Commanderv No. r. Knights
Templar in 1S9S. Ia 1S16. Mr. Rob
ertson received the Scottish Rite de
grees at Lincoln.
He was for several years a mem
ber of the board of control of the
Nebraska Masonic Home and in 1919
was elected as the president of the
lward and has since held that r-ffice.
laboring to make the home all that
the order had intended it to be and
caring for the wants and needs of
the residents of the home at all times.
Not a little of the excellent condition
of the affairs of the home is due to
the efforts of this genial and clever
At the Kountze Memorial church
in Omaha Saturday evening at S
o'clock occurred the marriage of Miss
Lillian. Bess, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles D. Cummins of that
cit and Mr. Lee H. Burns.
The attendants at the wedding
were Miss Muriel Cummins, sister of
Ute bride and Mr. Dean Cummins, a
Mr. and Mrs. Burns wll make
their future home after July 1st at
31T. So. 31s.t street. Omaha.
The bride is a member of one of
the old families of Cass county and
was born in Plattsmouth. where her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Cummins,
made their home for a great many
years, but has spent the greater par
of her lifetime in the metropolis.
Mrs. Burns is a neice of Dr. Frank
L. Cummins and Mrs. Kittie Cum
mins Roberts of this city.
The best results are obtained from
the carefully written ad placed in'
the printer's hands in time to permit ;
of artistic "set-up." . Don't neglect
your advertising or compose it hur
riedly if you would get the greatest
value for the money you expend. I
The settlement r.f Plattsmouth in
the early fifties brought to its con
fines many of the pioneers seeking
homes in the then unsetled and lit
tle known we-t and with thee pion
eers came a number who were bro
thers of the great Masonic fratern
ity and who on reaching the new
territory of Nebraska at once sought
to establish a lodge of Freemasons
that etliy might edd their efforts to
ward the upbuilding of the new spirit
of the west.
The organization or the grand
lodge of Nebraska in 1 8 r 7 led these
pioneer Masons residing in the little
settlement of Plattsmouth to make
petition for permission to establish
a lodge here and this permission was
granted by Robert C. Jordan, first
grand master of Nebraska, in a dis
pensation granted in January 1S5S,
;md on Febuary 20. 185S. Platts
mouth lodge No. 6. A. F. & A. M. was
trganized in this city.
The following named were the
officers and members of the lodge at
the time of its organization: Edward
A. Donelai. W. M.. Daniel H. Wheel
er. S. W.. John W. Marshall. J. Y.,
John C. Cummins, Secretary; Thom
as K. Hannan, treasurer; William B.
Porter. S. D.. Joseph Harper. J. D..
William H. Basset t, James Minshall,
William M. Slanter. and Enos Wil
The dispensation of the grand mas
ter that brought Plattsmouth !:dge
into being was followed at the ses
sion of the first annual grand lodge
of the A. F. & A. M. of Nebraska, on
June 21 isr.8, at Nebraska City, by
the granting of a charter to the new
Through the intervening years the
membershsip cf Plattsmouth lodge
has grown as the teachings of Mason
ry spread through 1he community
and today the lodge has a membership
of ISO brothers, numbering among
them the leaders in the life of the
city and srirrounding community.
The present officers of the lodge
here are as follows: William F. Evers.
M. W.; James T. Beglev, S. W; Leon
L. McCarthy, J. W; Will T. Adams.
Secretary; Leslie W. Niel, S. D; John
F. Gcrder. J. D; Fred P. Busch. S. S;
C. C. Smith. J. D.
The newly elected officers who are
to be installed in their offices fol
lowing the session of the grand lodge
are: James T. Begley, W. M; Leon
L. McCarthy. S. W: Leslie W. Niel.
J. W; Frank A. Cloidt, secretary;
H. A. Schneider, treasurer:
Regular meetings of Plattsmouth
lodge No. 0. are held on the first and
third Monday nights of each month,
but there are many special meetings
from time to time for the purpose
of advancing candidates to greater
light in the fraternity.
It is the dream of the membership
of Plattsmouth lodge No. G as well
as the associated branches of the Ma
sonic fraternity o have their own
home in the near future which will
!.?. a monument to the greatness of
the order of which they are a part.
The marriage license record at
Council Bluffs. Iowa. Saturday dis
closes the fact that a license was is
sued in that city to Miss Bertha E.
Lewis and Mr. Arael A. Stilliger,
both of Plattsmouth. The young peo
ple carried out their plans very
quietly and made the trip to the Iowa
city unknown to the greater part of
their friends and where the wedding
ceremony was performed.
The family of the bride state
that the young people will spend a
short honeymoon before returning
to this city to receive the congraula
tions of their host of warm friends.
Mr. Stillfger has been residing here
for the past few years being employed
with the firm of C. M. Parker as a
carpenter and is a young man posses
sing the esteem and respect of those
'.ith whom he has been associated.
The bride is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. C. H. Lewis of this city and one
of the attractive and popular young
women of the community.
The friends will join in wishing
Mr. and Mrs. Stilliger many years of
joy and happiness in the future.
From Tuesday's Daily.
Last evening Antone Schmitz, who
claims his residence as near Weeping
Water, deposited with Chief of Po
lice Alvin Jones, the sum of $13 to
cover a fine of $10 and costs which
incurred on a charge of disturbing!
the peace by flurishing a revolve
around 'tne iienry i-erry residence
on Granite street.
The reports from the west indicate
that the Piatt river is rapidly rais
ing at Denver as the results of the-
heavy rains in that portion of thej
west and it is expected that the re-j
suit will bring a raise in the river,
at this point although the volume of
water is not thought to be great
enough to cause any damage. i
Charles S. Johnson, yardmaster of
the Burlington in this city, is at the
home of his daughter. Mrs. A. W.
Propst at Union, being confined to his
bed for the greater part of the time.
Mr. Johnson is hopeful however that
he may be able to be up and around
by the last of the week. This morn
ing John Cory and Carl Ohlschlager
motored down and spent a few hours
with Mr. Johnson.
Miss Garnet Ccry of This City and
Mr. Carl Ohlschlager United in
Marriage This Afternoon.
From Tuesday's Daily.
This afternoon at 1:30 at the par
lors of the Hotel Perkins occurred
the ceremony that joined for all time
the lives and hearts of Miss Garnet
Cory and Mr. Carl Ohlschlager of
Aberdeen. South Dakota.
The wedding was very simple and
impressive and attended by only the
immediate family of the bride.
The parlors were beautiful with
decorations of the summer roses and
made a very pretty setting for the
happy occasion as the young people
were Joined in the bonds of wedlock
by the Rev. A. G. H5!lowell. pastor
of the Christian church, who used
the impressive ring service.
The bride was gowned in a very
attractive traveling suit of blue with
picture hat to match.
At the conclusion of the ceremony
the bridal party and members of the
family were entertained at luncheon
in the dining room.
Mr. and Mrs. Ohlschlager departed
on the 1:58 Burlington train for
Omaha and from where they will go
to their home in South Dakota.
The bride is the eldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Cory of this city
and has been reared to- womanhood
in this city where her friends are
legion and who will learn of her new
found happiness with the greatest of
pleasure. Mrs. Ohlschlager has been
very active here in the work of the
Royal Neighbors of America and the
Daughters of Rebekah and her leav
ing will leave a deep sense of regret
among the membership of these or
ders in which she has had such an
active part.
The groom is well known in thid
ctiy having for some four years been
connected with the Journal printing
offices, but has for the past eight
months been at Aberdeen. S. D.,
where he is superintendent of the of
fices of the Aberdeen American, one
of the large newspapers of northern
South Dakota. A gentleman of more
than usual pleasantness he has made
many warm friends in this commun
ity who will join in wishing him and
his 'Charming helpmate a long and
happy journey down the wayof life
and the wish of those who know the
young people is that the best things
in life may be theirs.
The magical effect of the paint
brush is seen on a number of the busi
ness fronts of the city in the last few
days and which makes a vast differ
ence in the appearance of the business
street of the city. The front of the
Weyrich & Hadraba building as well
as that of Guy W. Morgan have yield
ed to the beautifying touch of the
fresh paint and are now shining forth
as examples of the spring cleanup.
lUl'im inmr ffifil imimlimimnniil
When money circulates freely good times
are the rule. Frozen credit money tied up
in unsalable goods and book accounts is an
important factor in the cause of business de
pression. If you buy goods on credit, settle your
accounts promptly each pay day. Pay your
bills Saturday and keep on paying them at
short intervals so your credit6rs can pay
Help keep credit fluid and money cir
culating. Prosperity will result. You'll profit
by it.
The First national Bank
u t 1 1 I
1, 0. 0. F. AND THE
Hold Joint Memorial Services at the
Lodge Rcoms and Attend Ser
mon tt Christian Church
From Monrtav'H Dallv
Yesterday was the annual memor
ial dav for the members of the I. O.
O. F. and the auxiliary order of the
Daughters of Rebekah. and in keep
ing with the beautiful sentiment of
the day, the members of the two
great fraternities gathered at the
lodge rooms on the beautiful Sab
bath morning to render their tri
bute of love and memory to the
brothers and sisters who had passed
to the greater fraternity in the here
after. The services at the lodge rooms
were in charge of the Daughters of
Rebekah and the gathering was most
impressive as it brought forth the
lessons of the order of love and
friendship and the remembrance of
those who in their lifetime had been
members of the order. Mrs. Martha
J. Petersen officiated as the master
of ceremonies and Mrs. Joseph C
Warga as chaplain.
The memorial service was espec
ially arranged by Col. J. H. Short,
who has had charge of the work of
the staff of the Rebekahs and was
very beautiful and impressive and
staged in a very pleasing manner by
the members of the staff. The spec
ial memorial service has made a deep
imprehion on the Omaha lodges,
where it was given a few weeks ago
by the local staff and the lodges
there have adopted the form used by
the Plattsmouth team, which is a
fitting recognition of the splendid
work of the local people.
The staff here is under the lead
ership of Col. Short and composed of
the following ladies, who carried out
the memorial exercises in splendid
shape: Miss Garnet Cory, noble
grand; Mrs. Frances Schulz. vice
grand; Mrs. H. J. Chandler, chap
lain; Mrs. Goodman, past grand;
Mrs. T. L. Short and Miss Sophia
Seivers, supporter of the uoble
grand; Mrs. H. Wallick, Miss Foster,
supporters of the vice-grand; Mrs. P.
D. Bates, Mrs. T. E. Olson, support
ers of the past grand; Mrs. Will H.
Ofe, Miss Millie Goodman, supporters-o.
the chaplain; Sanford Short,
secretary; Miss Myrtle Hennings.
pianist; Miss Dillie Goodman, flower
From the lodge rooms the mem
bers o the two orders marched to
the Christian church where they lis
tened to the memorial tsermon pre
pared by the Rev. A. G. HoIIowell,
pastor of the church, who in his us
ual able manner took up and discuss
ed the principles of the order as ap
plying to the teachings of the church
and paid a tribute to the memory of
those who had been called to their
final reward in the home that lies
beyond the skies.
Mrs. Roy Cole of hear Mynard. who
was for several weeks at the Imman
uel hospital in Omaha recovering
from an operation, has returned to
her home and is feeling much im
proved in health. Mr. Cole made the
trip to Omaha and brought the wife
back home and it has been the hap
piest event for many months in see
ing the lady of the house return
to her own fireside. The many friends
in this portion of the county will be
pleased to learn that she is now do
ing so nicely.