The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, August 01, 1921, Image 1

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    .vrrvg state Histori
cal Socitty
NO. 5
Well Arranged Program is Given and
Unusually Large Crowd Pres
ent to Enjoy It.
From Thursday' DaMr.
Jast evening tli' KIks band held
tli -ir regular "weekly concert at the
city iark ami the occasion was at
tended hy an unusually large num
ber who in the coolness of the park
enjoyed very much the program that
li:nl Ween arranged for the occasion, i
The program embraced a number
of the popular selections of the day
as well as the high class standard
numbers, among which the "Poet and
Peasant overture and the descrip
tive selection. "A Summer Evening
in Hawaii" proved very pleasing to
the music lovers.
Mr. Schulhof and the members of
the band had arranged a special
number in honor of the memory of
I'M ward t". Kiple. Jr.. taking the
beautiful funeral dirge of Handel.
"The Dead March in Saul" as the
selection and this very beautiful ami
impressive melody was given in a
very pleasing manner by the band
In the lighter portions of the pro
gram the "H'ang Wang 151 ties" and
the number from "Jack O'Lantern"
were received with marked approval
In- the large crowd of music lovers.
E. DeWolfe. Who will Have Con
trol of Plattsmouth Schools
Coming Year, is Here
From Thursday'! Pally.
This morning George K. I e Wolfe,
iiewly elected superintendent of the
Plattsmouth city schools, arrived in
Hie city to take up the work of or
::ani.ii.g the teaching forces of the
--hol for the year.
.Mr. I e Wolfe is not coming here
: a stranger as his previous service
here in 1 VI 7-1 has given him a fa
miliar acquaintance with the Platts h schools and a gret many of
the patrons of the school. That he
is to head the public school system
of the city has given u great deal of
satisfaction to the residents of the
city and particularly those who have
children attending school.
There have been few men in charge
of the city schools who have possess
ed the genuine good will and thor
ough respect of the community as
has Mr. I 'e Wolfe and his return will
be the source of much pleasure to his
host of old time friends and asso-
As soon as he is thoroughly ar
ranged, Mr. DeWolfe expects to es
tablish office hours at the high school
where i he pat tons of the school and
i he parents :i well as scholars can
take Up the matter of the fall term
of school and the courses of study
thev desire.
Plattsmouth Eagles To Journey Out
There Sunday, August 7th to
Take on the Fast Team
The road of the base ball fans of
f'ass county will lead to Manley on
Sunday. August 7th. when the Eagles
of Plattsmouth will journey out to
our neighboring little city to mix
things up on the diamond with the
fast aggregation that is representing
Manley this season.
The previous visit of the local team
to Manley on July 4th. when they
played the Weeping Water team
there has created a very favorable
impression on the boys and they are
pleased to have the chance to go
back and have a try at the Manley
tt am. Manager liarclay feels that
this will be a real game in every
sense of the word and that the fans
will be -well repaid in going to Man
ley, as both teams are in good form
and can be depended upon to give
n good account of themselves.
From Thursday's ra!1y.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. V. II.
Sheldon on Wintersteen hill was
the scene of a very pleasant gather
ing last evening when they cele
nraieu tneir third wedding anniver
sary and were joined by Mr. and Mrs
Charles Mason, who were celebrating
their thirteenth anniversary.
A very dainty supper was served
to the members of the jolly party
and the fun and pleasure of the oc
casion continued until a late hour,
when the members of the party de
parted for their homes, wishing the
guests of honor many happy returns
of the day. Those attending the
event were Mr
and Mrs Mart Shel-
don and family; Mrs. George Spain
and little daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
Iliram Sheldon and daughter; Mr.
and Mrs. Claude Gcuchenour and
family; Mr. and Mrs. Irving Lowe;
Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Bennett and son;
Miss Jessie Gouchenour; Miss Mary
Kephart and R. A. Bennett.
From Friday's I'ally. j
The marriage department of the
county court was working overtime1
yt-trday when two couples were'
united in the bonds or wedlock by i
his honor. Judge Allen J. P.eeson.
Krcolc Salerno of Omaha and Miss ,
Fern Worthen of this city were the
tiist to be joined in the bonds of;
matrimony and the court taking a :
short rest when Mr. Kdwin K. Wright
of North Platte and Miss Carrie M.I
Fahni of Omaha visited the court
lu.use and secured the necessary per
mission to Lecome man and wife and
the court at once performed one of
his celebrated brands of marriage
that are guaranteed to last until the
parties tire of double harness.
Cass County Leader Asked to Submit
His Claims to Governorship
To Decide Later.
The political pool is being gently
stirred thes days, despite the dis
couraging weather, says the Lincoh
State Journal in discussing prospec
tive candidates for governor of Ne
braska in 1922. t'on inning, the
capital city paper says:
"Particularly is there some agita
tion in the republican governorship
puddle. Senator Adam McMulle'i is
the only u vowed candidate. He r.Mt
second to McKelvie in the primary
of last year, anil naturally submits
his candidacy again with the gover
nor out of it. Arthur J. Weaver of
Kalis City, is not an avowed can
didate, but all the me licine-miM rs
regard his entrance as certain. Judge
Arthur O. Wray. of York, is also a
certainty, although his hat is -ti!i on
his head, not in the ring. There is ;i
conviction that Representative Ge ).
A. Williams of Fillmore county ill
tends, at the right time, to beko:i
to the voiers.
"'The possibility exists that K. M.
Pollard, of Cass county, may enter.
Mr. Pollard was in the city the other
day, am! held a conference with - n.
friends who urged upon him the duty
of making entry. He declined to
make any answer at the time, but
he would let the gentlemen know
later. Mr. Pollard was third man in
the race of 1920. It was generally
expected at that time that he would
finish in second place, but for some
reason or another the word went out
from anti-McKelvie headquarters to
concentrate on McMulleii.
"On the democratic side of the
fence a number of democrats are in
sisting that T. S. Alien be made the
candidate for governor. Mr. Allen's
excellent record as federal district j
attorney is an n.ei that the demo-j
crats would like to cash in on at the)
next election, although they think j
that they will win with most anyj
good man. Allen talk has been uuitet
pronounced for the lust week or so.
Kin me onjeci oi u :isi.-ms iii.ii lit
is not a candidate ;;nd will ma be a
candidate. Although n brother-in-law
to W. J. P.ryan. l.e has not in
herited any particular animosity
from the Hitchcock group, and in
fact some of those boosting him are
men who have fought with Gilbert
and Arthur for the ten years.
"Democratic politicians claim there
is a pot of gold at either end of their
rainbow of hope. If Wray wins the
nomination by the help of the non
partisan league, they look for strong
republican support for whoever the
democrats name, and if he doesn't,
general business conditions. high
taxes and general dissatisfaction will
bring them victory."
From Thursday's "Hatty.
Yesterday afternoon County Judge
Allen J. Beeson issued a license to
wed to Harry C. Knight of Emer
son. Iowa, and Anna I. Hurst, of
Glen wood, who hastened from the
courthouse to find a clergyman to
join them in the bonds of wedlock.
Today is the first day of the op
eration of the law that raises the
legal age of women from eighteen
to twenty-one and the blushing bride
to be who has not reached the twenty-first
milestone, must have the con
sent of- her parents or guardian.
In the district court the divorce
mift was working to equal the mar
riage license department of the low
er court and an action was nieu en-(
titled Lillian Jordan vs. Robert Jor-
dan. in which the plaintiff asked
that a decree of divorce be granted!
on the grounds of cruelty on the parti
nf ih defendant. The names were
-married nere on Apru io, un, aim
- the plaintiff also asks that her maid -
en name of Lillian Rouchka be re-
married here on April lo, 191
stored to her bv the court.
The manv friends of Mrs. Edward
G. Ofe will be pleased to learn thatj
she is now doing very nicely at the j
LiarKson nospitai in umana. wueie
she was operated on a few days ago.
Tne condition of the patient has been
most favorable and everv prospect is
for her early recovery.
Two high grade Red Polled bulls
for Bale. C. C. Barnard. M vnard.
j Neb., telephone 4022.
Joseph Kastner of Wyoming,
braska. Robbed of $10 and
Checks at Point of a Gun
From Friday's pally.
hast evening a telephone message
was received here by hiel o! I'olice
Jt ties from Nebraska City stating
that robbers had visited the general
meichandise store of Joseph Kast
ner at Wyoming. Nebraska, a short
distance out of Nebraska City. On
teceipt of the news a watch was main
tained for the robbers who were re
ported to be headed this way hut
they came not. Chiet Jones, Onieer
Chandler as well as William Grebe,
special deputy, and Frank Detlef.
who was appointed yesterday as con
stable by Jud.e P.eeson. were all on
the watch along the streets leading
through the city but the parties had
evidently chosen another route and
it is reported that they crossed the
Missouri river at Nebraska City
shortly after, midnight heading into
I a w a .
From the' reports received from
Wyoming it seems that Mr. Kastner
returned from Nebraska City early in
the evening and noticed two men
standing in front of the store and
supposed they were customers. lie
put away his car and came into the
store through the reur entrance and
opened the door for the 'wo men
who came in and as Mr. Kastner
turned his back on them t: walk be
hind the counter they pulled a gun
i.n him and commanded him to throw
up his hands which lie did.
The men rifled the cash drawer
and secured $1 in money as weii
as a poekethook containing several
checks which they carried off with
t hem.
Mr. Kastner described the men as
being about thirty-five year-- of age.
smooth-shaven and wearing straw
hats. Otie was about medium iieight
and the other quite tall.
Edward Ripple Died
in Champagne Offensive
Julv 28th. 1918.
From Thursday Mail,
Today. July 2Sth. marks the third
anniversary of the death of Kdward
C. Kipp!--. Jr.. whose funeral will
be held on Sunday in this city. Kd
ward va- a member of Co. I of th"
1 i S t h infantry and with his organi
zation had participated in tic tak
ing of hill No. 212 in 1 he Cham
pagne offensive of the American army
and on the following day was moving
against l!:e Germans w ho were locat
ed on the hillside opposite the Amer
ican forces. In the attack during
the early morning hours of July 2V.
l!lv. a machine gun bullet found
its mark and laid low this splendid
young soldier. The other members
of Co. I from this city also partici
pated in the attack but were not
killed or wounded in this action.
From that time until a few weeks
ago the body has lain buried in
j French soil, hast week in company
! with many others it arrived in Ho
, boken on the homeward journey.
and now lies in state in the corri
dor of the Cass county court house
to await the holding of the final fun
eral services Minday afternoon under
the auspices of the local post of the
American hegion.
Bravery i
and a little
no respector of person
guy has as large a call
for the heroic
and this fact
deeds as a big slob
was demonstrated a
few evenings ago in Nebraska City
when one of the Plattsmouth young
men appeared on the scene as a real
The scene of the heroic exploit
was the swiming pool at Brown s
nark where the young and old of
Nebraska City and vicinity frisk and
get all wet up.
The voting man from Plattsmouth
has a. weakness for the attractive
young ladies of Nebraska City, whom
he considers are the rarest of the
peach crop in our fair state, and he
had accordingly separated himself
from a few dimes to procure passage
: of the bus line and soon was at
! Brown's park and in the full enjny
j ment of the sport of bathing. At this
i same time there was a young lady
in ih ;nrf in comoanv with a srentle-
j ,n tr
. man
friend and the lady was fair to
upon and our young friend was
feasting his eyes on her when sud
denly he saw that she was evidently
in danger of drowning and that her
escort was having great difficulty in
trying to get her out of her serious
situation. The lady had struggled so
much that she had almost drowned
her escort and in fact both of the
parties were well nish exhausted
when our hero with a few well plac
ed strokes was at their side and in
stantly seized the maiden to bear her
to a place of rafety and despite the
soft pressure of her embrace suc
ceeded in getting her ashore while
her escort waded on out of the lake.
I The moral of our story is that
1 when vou intend to drown select a
J shallow spot.
From Fr11ay"s Ially.
Fpon returning from swimming
last evening. Mrs. Kay Henham was
completely surprised ; tiud her par
lor tilled with friends -Mid neighbors
to help her celehraie h.-r eighteenth
birthday." An enjoyable evening was
s-pent in games a.d mmic. making
the event one to reBiein lir.
The twenty-seven guests were .Mr.
and Mrs. John True. Mr. ami Mrs.
Robert Stivers. Mr. and .Mrs. Hans
Franke. .Mr. and Mrs. Win. Kehnie.
Messrs. Jack True. Frit. True. Chris
True, Harry Jordan. Raymond Lohn
es. Gerald Kehnie. Willard Stivers.
Misses Mabb- True, Grac e I )u it , Es
ther Lohnes. Verena True. Clara
True. Fern Stivers. Erna Stivers. Lu
cile Stivers. Lelia Huff and Mary
Several birthday gifts were given
Mrs. Iienham and the best wishes of
all were extended tor many more
happy birthdays to come.
Louie Koukal While Plowing- Strikes
Grave of Tht Red Settlers of
This Locality in the Past
Louie Koukal while plowing on
the farm of his father. John Koukal.
northwest of the city a few days ago.
unearthed what was evidently the
last resting place or ne of the early
residents of this portion of Cass coun
ty. The plow entere 1 t'ie rocT-ty form
ed grave and tiie young man at
once saw that it was evidently a
grave of some jort end a little furth
er investigation di.-clased That it was
the last earthly resting place of two
forms. The two bodies had evidently
been buried for ninny years as the
bones were alums crumbled into
UUst a
nd had a!
t wo skelet :r
were lying to
evidently that
at : h " a nd vine w;
of a child o
stature whil
a person of very smali
til .'.til o . - 1
lilt. . . I 1
dence from the tee; a that it
in the skull of being that of
From li'.i nrnia t ion of tae
taa : tie;
a man
-kull i
was thought tiiat t :rv .bod ies h;:d
tiiose of iiidiat.s no haU in early
du.s resided alivv the hunting
grounds of the Platte river.
The hill where the graves were
found has been known as Indian hill
for nianv years and members of the
Koukal family report that they have
frequently found beads and other
'rinktts of Indian workmanship and
in the past a number f other s: raves
were unearthed theie.
The Omaha and Otoe Indians were
both numerous in this section of Ne
1 r.irka a an eariv day and as lae
as the first of the seventies the old r
r-ettiers report mere were ireiueni
visits by the red men back to the old
hunting grounds. It is thought that
the grave just unearthed had at one
time ueen
grounds of
a part
one of
e tri
bes of
Postoffice and Marquardt Store Suf
fer Snail Losses from the
Unwelcome Visitors.
From Friday's rallj.
The town of Avoca in the south
portion of the county seems to have
been added lo the list of places suf
fering from the visitation of burg
lars and another chapter added to
the long list of robberies that have
occurred in the different
the count y.
The building occupied
S. postoffice was one of
selected for the visitation
towns of
by the V.
the spots
of the un-
welcome callers and from the safe
in the postoffice the sum of 52 in sil
ver was secured. Entrance to the
building was made by unlocking the
door and after getting in the robbers
had little difficulty in securing ac
cess to the safe and its contents. -;
The general store of P.. C. Mar
quardt & Co. was the second place to
be visited and here a little larger
sum was secured as $7 in silver and
small change had been left in the
cash register. At
store the entrance
a cellar window.
No trace of the
the Marquardt
was gained thru
party or parties
committing the act
could be found
and the general opinion is that who
ever pulled off the robbery
their successful getaway.
Washington. D. C. July 27. The
American Legion served notice on
President Harding today that the
campaign for adjusted compensation
for veterans "cannot be downed."
the message being delivered in per
son by Gilbert Dettman. chairman of
the national legislative committee
of the organization.
Hay ground joining Oreapolis on
the south. Cuts twice a year. See
George Mild or Frank VaUery. 7-aw
Blank Books at the Journal Office.
in in
Merchants Will Hold General Picnic
In the City on One Cay in Au-
Accoiaiiig to "Ian;;
The matter ; a ;
staged by the biisines
city and their employe:
;eiieral picnic
- men of the
is now being
urged in this community and from
the very avcraMe manner in which
the suggestion lias been received
there is little dou't that it will be
put across iu fine shape.
It is now planned to have the event
take place immediately after the next
community bargain day and it is
planned now to have each business
house of the city close up on that
day and tht boss and all the em
ployes pack their baskets witti good
things to eat and hit for the great
outdoors for one big day of frolic
and fun.
The exact location of the pienic
grounds has not been fixed upon bu
it is hoped to have them close in so
that all who desire can attend. It is
the present plans that the general
public who desires to attend may do
i(" and all l hew have to do is to pack
up their dinners and come to the
picnic grounds.
The business men
ployts seldom get
themselves out in th
and it is hoped that
and t heir em
i real day u
great outdoors
this event will
'ne attended by everyone who is in
anyway connected with the stores
and business houses of the city.
This proposition will be pushed by
the committee having the matter in
Charge and more can be cxperted to
tie heard from it in the mar future.
Mass Meeting: of Citizens Endorses
Resolution Calling on U.
to Take the Lead.
At a
mass meeting
( f the citizens
he'.ii at the
f W
p:ng Water.
j ('ir. jan riiurch Monduv niaht. Juiy
".". the following resolution was
auopl ei ;
"Resolved. That it is tiie sentiment
of those present, that ail nations
thould discontinue the building of
battleships, cannon, and other muni
tions of war:
"That the United States of Amer
ica should initiate the process of
practical, in't l nai ional disarmament;
"Tnat tiie moral influence of our
Government and of our people should
be consecrated to the ministry of sub-
IvtitiiTin :i rtiir rm ini! for war in ie-
ermtr.ii'g the rights and privileges
of men and nations:
"That all of Nebraska's represen
tatives in the National Senate and
Congress are urged to do all in their
power to incorporate into American
and International Law. the spirit cf
these hesolutions."
Speeches on the subject were made
by Mayor T. L. Havis. by Rev. W. 11.
Kilcv and by Geo. W. Robb.
William Morley. of Avoca. was in
town Saturday attending to some
business matters preparatory to leav
ing for a trip to his native country.
Fngland. He and Mrs. Morley leave
home this week for their trip and
will sail from New York August
on the White Star
liner, Adriatic,
relatives of Mr.
They will visit
Morley in En gland
fields and points
France. They will
also the battle
of interest in
attempt to look
up some of the graves of Cass coun
ty soldiers in France and while here
Saturday. Mr. Morley obtained in
formation of Mr. A. L. Marshall as
to the location of the grave of Harold
Dare Marshall.
Mr. Morley was born at Heachaoi.
Norfolk county, England, and came
to America forty years ago last May.
being ten years of age. He has been
a resident of Cass county for .the
past thirty-seven years. lp until a
few months ago when he sold out,
he was active in business at Avoca.
Weeping Water Republican.
Lincoln, Neb.. July 27. Attorney
General Davis toady denounced the
action of Judge F. W. Button in
granting a temporary injunction re
straining the enforcement of the
Keed-Norval language law as a high
handed shackling of the law enforce
ment authority of the state. Judge
Button granted the injunction which
holds good until the regular term
I of court in September, and prevents
the new language law frmn going
into effect.
Fremont, Neb., July 27. It is ex
pected that 1.T.00 ex-service men
and women will participate in the
i American Legion parade, w hich will
I be given as a feature of the annual
'state convention in Fremont. Posts
over the state are advised in an of
ficial letter that all delegates must
bring a regulation uniform.
The Woman's auxiliary will con--vene
in Fremont at the same time.
Papilliou. Neb.. July 21. Thomas
Nelson. of Weeping Water. drove
his car off a bridge west of here at
an early hour yesterday. The car Tj j p Merrily For Scv
plunged to the creek bed. Nelsun
Miftered a fracture of three ribs and cial "OUis and Finnhy I'.e-
his collarbone. He was picked up Suits i:i LlackbiT.itL Win
by passe rsby several hours alter the
accident and brought here lir med- Krein iiMivs Im:Iv
ica! treatment. The livairy of th-- !'o: . es id' the
. I liuriii.gioa Placksi.iit !i shop and
Inteinal Revenue Officer Here to See'
That Makers of "Hootch" Pay
Uncle Sam Fees For I;
From Thursday's r:ii!y.
More trouble is in .store for tho.-e
who have been engaged in f h : manu
facttire of the famous h(di,c- ..ri le li-,
..nor ami icu'a? 1 v iu where!
i ...... i - - - - . ... ....
t j e parties have been convicted of
the manufacturing of the air.'sail
liquor. i
This morning a representative of
the internal revenue collectors cilice
at Omaha was here and 'necking up
tiie various parties who had been!
found guilty cf manufacturing liquor
and with tiie purpose of levying a
tax for the federal government on
the same.
The tax is a heavy one and will
make the fine in the state court
seem a mere drop in the bucket in
most of the cases where any quan-i
ity of the liquor was found or still
( ( nf ist ica t ed and will make mo-' of
the amatuer distillers hustle to pay
the revenue tax.
The government has it on the other
authorities as they have the powt r to
levy on the land or property of the
persons owing the revenue tax and
if the lax is not paid the land is
sold. Se era Teases of this kind have
(K-cured ov-r the countrv and i-pec-
ia! officer Hanks who w;
!h-i e a ft
months 'j ', had a great !' ex
jtiience in this line as he h-1 iirtu
.ii t to .-cverai places in Mirre-ot -.
nit Ihiko'iis and Washingon to Ie y
on the propetry of the distillers and
brewers and his stories of the v.,ri-
levies made certainlv indica4
that it is a hard ja!- to satisfy t '; :
revlf-nue tiepar: .riet'i
The cost of manufacturing even a
siiu'.il qnani'y of i ie liqour can ea -ilv
run into thousands of dollars and
makes it difficult for the party in -
volved to
the same settled.
Cleveland. O.. Julv 27. Elimina
tion of noon lunches and practically ; and from there 'he girls tr;,Veled to
all meats and sugar foods is the best , their respective d-st inat ions. Miss
mean;: of serving the hot weather.' Vai returned to Ptittal.' and then to
Dr. Rebecca P. Mayors, of Oct rot t . ( 'lev ela nd. Chica go. St. Louis Kansas
declared in an address before the "ity and Omaha. . will lea ve for
.'wenty-fifih annual convention of her home next Tue-'iay and goes li
the American osteopathia associa-' wa-v louver an;! Salt Lake and
tion here todav. .then to California. It has been a
Dr. George Laughlin of Kirksville. j most wonderful trip lor her.
Mo., also condemned the use of sugar i "
as a food. Over-indulgence in sugar POR RENT OR TRADE
creates auto-intoxication, he said.
The ostepaths selected Los An-' Two and n half acres adjoining
geles as next year's meeting place, j Plattsmouth on soul!. Good bouse.
The American oesteopat hie bos-1 good pasture. See George Hild or
pital association. meeting in con- Frank VaUery. JT-'Jiv.
junction with the oesteopat hs. elect-
ed Dr. George W. Perrin. Denver. Y(mr pd c ch if ou
president, and . Curtis Prigham, . . , ,, . ,, ., .
Los Angeles, secretary-treasurer. "WTlte jt as a Plain selling taU in
Blank Books at the Journal OfEce
& i f '
The Federal Reserve
Almost TEN THOUSAND banks all over
the United States are members of the Federal
Reserve Sj'stem.
The twelve Federal Reserve Banks main
tained by these member banks, under the di
rect supervision of the United States govern
ment, act as our second line of defence in
time of money stringency.
This bank is a member of the Federal Re
serve System. When you bank here you share
all the advantages of the strongest financial
system in the world.
The Fi retentional Bank
'of the j.nd boilerniakers
i mi tiie h;'st !;. ! ! diamond i:as long
I I ee :i ..ecu and in the gi.od old das
man- a hard '.".-' tit gaiae of ball was
-taged wj:;i a foa g trophy as the
ictors share of Mi" sposN.
Las? ee::ing t he two teams ,u-
-!'-"'! ' r1'"1" t!l' u"'-""
oi I ;e supremacy, o: ; ac ii:aiuoi:.i mi'
of eourse minus the foaming flagon.
The men employed in these oepart
m. ::!-. of the 'hops were oil hand
tarlv to enjoy t;i.- e li i i. : ' ion of the
national pastime ami many thrilling
iplavs were .recorded by the score
K" !,eI ;,"u, ""- "
- !'"' - ' record of the ti.tlo'i. The most
br at htaking feat dfe .f f he game wa
the eatch made hv .lo
I'. I'-
IS claimed
11 do in wici
finally nailed M. Pall a r.d sa ed a
score from eoiiuiing against his team
1. r i;:- bh:eK m i t 'is Anion Hula
did th" throwing and the ve'eian
hammer yield, r sei nmd 'o be in olu
tiaie firm judging from the score
that the blacksmith.-- were able to
n il up a.-air.s' tht i r foes. Tom Grad
oville did the rei . i iug for th" black
smiths and the bat wry wot k of t he
hammer artists wa- the chief cotitti
luting cau-v of victory of the team.
For (lie c mbineii boi b-rma kers and
machinit- Otto Lu !i in-Ky and Tom
Uolib did the ba'lery v. r k ami wiiib
fighting ma nluiiy l' r t heir team 1 hey
failed to get over t hi' hump.
The game has creat- il so mio-h i:.-
er-st th..t ano'her contest may hv
staged in tin- near fti ne
From Fi irti. y s t-i;1iv
Caht-rint and Koiatoi Ahl depart
ed todav for their home in Omaha
after having -p-ut '. w. weeks a; I he
home of their uncie at:;i aunt. Mr.
u Mrs. nn:v Lorn. Mi.-..-. Ldn.i
Su.;! a!ul .tj.s Fiances AM of Cal-
:re aiso vis: ing at the Porn
j . onl
wiss J ranees .Mil let! .a i I o: !i ra
June H'th and in con pan y with five
other young ladies traveled .as far
mj as w rf - 1 1112 n ;:nd stien: ime
j,i:ne ,, luiini: j ,,,. sights of
ithc national capital lm-iioling the
(white House the .-ession- of c.,n-
! gt ess and from ther- tnt to Cana
da via Niagara Fall . Later she vis-
ted Hostoi
Albany and New York.
stead oi trying; to luss it uj wih
' frills and exagerations.