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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1922)
Ifehrasia. Eti.t THr? eri
VOL. 170. XXXV11L
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, MONDAY, JtTLY 17, 1922.
LUTZ DIES AT
VICTIM OF ASSAULT AT LOUIS
"VTLLE MONDAY AFTER
NOON PASSES AWAY.
From Thursday's IJly.
This morning at 9:45 at the Clark
son hospital in Omaha. Mrs. George
Lutz. the lady who was assaulted
and robbed at her home in Louisville
Monday afternoon, died as the result
of the injuries and the poison that
was administered to her by the rob
ber. The man who committed the das
tardly outrage, overcome Mrs. Lutz
after over an hour of intense strug
gle at the home in Louisville and de
spite her resistance the partial con
tents of a bottle of some kind of poi
son was forced down the throat of
the unfortunate woman and with the
result that she was rendered uncon
scious and has never fully recovered
from the effects of the drug.
It had been hoped that she might
rally from the effects of the brutal
handling --of the Tobber as well as
the drug forced on her and yester
day she seemed a little brighter but
during the night was taken worse
and passed away this morning.
The deceased lady leaves the hus
band. George Lutz, and four child
ren. Ed Gobelman of this city, Wil
liam of Falls City. Mrs. Nettle Corr
of Louisville and Mrs. Clara Bonhoff.
There will be a post mortem ex
amination made by the physicians at
the hospital this afternoon to deter
mine the exact nature of the poison
that was administered to Mrs. Lutz.
So far there has been no definite
trace found of the man committing
the crime and in place of the charge
of robbery and assault, the man, if
caught, will have a chance to face
the more serious charge of murder
or manslaughter. The, county author
ities are working on the case and it
Is hoped in a short time to hare some
progress made toward bringing the
.man to Justice" that committed the
terrible deed. . ..... . .. ...
HAS A REAL NIFTY
Improvements in the Room Occupied
by C. A. Bosencrans Give It
a Pleasing Appearance.''
The barber shop of'C. A. Rosen
crans cm North Fifth street has been
fitted up so that it is one of the most
attractive appearing among the many
fine tonsorial parlors that this city
The newest addition to the room
is the floor of red .Velatlle, which
has Just been placed and which does
away with all of the future troubles
of Rosey over the care of the floor
and is both very pleasing to the eye
and easy to keep clean. In addition
to this there has been new paper of
light gray and tapes'try effect placed
on the walls and ceiling of the shop
and the interior woodwork finished
in a light gray paint that adds a
very pleasing touch to the room. The
electric light fixtures are also of
the new gray finish and with - the
white chairs make the shop an ob
ject of beauty to the eye.
Rosey also has a new barber. Vera
Flick, who is a real artist in his line
BENEFIT DANCE BIG
From Thursday Dally.
Last evening the benefit dance
given by the striking shop crafts of
the city at Eagles hall drew one of
the largest crowds that has assem
bled there in a number of years and
there were many that held tickets
that did not attend and the result
will be that the boys will secure a
neat sum from their dance that will
come in very handy in these strenu
ous times. The Elks orchestra of
some eleven pieces furnished the mu
sic and delighted all of the crowd
with their excellent program and in
addition to the local musicians Ber
nard Weir, of Lincoln, formerly with
DeFord'e, assisted on- the saxaphone
and which was one of the features
of the musical program. The orches
tra was under the management of
E. H. Schulhof and the leadership.
of W. R. Holly and was composed
of the following: W. R. Holly, vio
lin: Peter Gradovllle, piano; C. EL
Ledgeway trombone; Cyril Kalina,
Dr. J. F. Fogarty. clarinets; E. H.
Schulhof. Jack Ledgeway. cornets;
Bernard . Weir, William Kettleson,
saxophones; Dr. A. D. Caldwell, bass
viol; Frank Miller. Ray Denham,
banjos; C. C. Burbridge. traps.
NOW DOING NICELY
From Thcrsdaya T.I1t.
The many friends of Miss Kath
ryn Wadick will be pleased to learn
that she is doing very nicely at the
Immanuel hospital in Omaha where
she wag operated on yesterday for
appendicitis. Miss Wadick came thru
the operation very nicely and her
condition was all that could be de
sired and every indication is for her
speedy recovery from the operation.
LOCATES AT CLABKS NEB.
The Cass county friends of Mr.
and Airs. Paul H. Roberts will be
pleased 'to learn that they are soon
to get settled in their new home at
Clarks, Nebraska, where Mr. Rob
erts has purchased the lumber yaro
of W. J. Henderson of thai ' lace.
The friends regret very much to iee
the Roberts family remove from this
county but wish them abundant suc
cess in their new home. The Clarks
people are well pleased to welcome
the Roberts family to their city and
the papers there have extended them
a most flattering welcome.
WINDS UP WORK
FOR THE YEAR
Total Assessed Valuation of County
Placed at $52,528,300 for the
Year and is a Decrease.
The work of the assessment of the
taxable property of Cass county for
the year has been completed and
County Assessor Rummell can enjoy
a short rest after the strenuous work
of the past few months.
The total valuation of Cass coun
ty for the year 1922 is $56,528,300
as against 157,419.800 for the year
1921, and in the land valuations,
shows for 1922, 341,803 acres of
farm land and a valuation with im
provements of $38,098,865, or a to
tal value per acre of $111.40. In 1921
there was given 342.088 acres of
farm land with a valuation of $34.
035,914 or an average of $107.33.
In the lots assessed in 1922 there
were 12,480 with a valuation of $4.
475,505 and in 1921 there were 1,
305 lots with a value of $1,183,237.
In the year 1922 there were 22.
881 cattle in the county with a val
ue of $795,105 or an average of
$33.17. and in 1921, 711 cattle of a
value of $760,360 or an average of
$33.55. In 1922, 10,556 horses of a
value of $343,905 or an average of
$51.50 as against 10.483 in 1921
with a value of .$665,685 or an av
erage of $63.50. Mules show an in
creasing number but lower value
with 1.957 In 1922 valued at $139.
730 or an average of $71.40 and In
1921 there were 1,875 of a valua
tion of $153,315 or anaverage of
In the wheat crop in 1922 there
were on hand 70.117 bushels with
a value of $63,045 and in 1921,
131,555 bushels with a . value of
$131,555, so this is where part of
the profits of the farmer have gone.
Corn in 1922 shows 1,980.530
bushels on hand and of a value of
$634,090 and in 1921 there were on
hand 2.038,425 bushels with a val
ue of $613,950, or an average price
per bushel of thirty cents, and ac
cordingly corn is showjig a better
profit Jot the farmer this season..
There were 2,955 autos in the
county in the present year with a
valuation of $1,039,948 or an aver
age per car of $351.92.
MENTS AT PLANT
Installation of New Transformers at
Sub-Station Will Cost in Neigh
borhood of Five Thousand.
rrom Thursday's Eal. , .
: The Nebraska Gas & Electric com
pany of this city this morning re
ceived the shipment of a car contain
ing the material for the installation
of a number of new transformers at
the sub-station here.
Manager Kuykendall states that
the transformers will aggregate
$5,000 in cost and will be a very
efficient addition to the plant and its
The new material is being un
loaded this morning by the McMaken
truck company and the work of plac
ing the transformers in service will
be started at once by the manage
ment of the light company.
DECIDES DIVORCE CASE
From Taurwdaya Datlr.
Yesterday the divorce case of Her
man C. Ross against Louisa A. Ross
was on trial in the district court be
fore Judge Begley. The case occu
pied the entire day and a number
of witnesses on both sides were ex
amined. The parties reside in the vi
cinity of Union and a number from
that locality were here to hear the
case tried as well as to offer testi
mony. The action was hard fought
by both sides and the defendant in
a cross petition asked that the decree
be granted her as well as the cus
tody of the minor child. After hear
ing the evidence of each side and the
arguments of the legal representa
tives of the contesting parties the
court handed down a decision grant
ing the decree of divorce to the de
fendant. Louisa A. Ross, with $1.-1
000 alimony and the payment of
$15 per month for the care of the
minor cniia irom me lamer, ana me
mother given the custody of the child
J with the right of the father to visit
i it at reasonable times.
PRICE SET ON MAN WHO COM
KITTED ASSAULT AND BAT
TERY IN LOUISVILLE.
From Friday Dally.
The citizens of . Louisville, the
home of Mrs. George Lutz. who died
yesterday at the Clarkson hospital
in Omaha as the result of the assault
made by a stranger last Monday af
ternoon, raised the sum of $1,000 to
be given as a reward for the capture
and conviction of the man who is'
wanted for the outrage.
The offer of the reward was made
while State Sheriff Hyers. Sheriff
Quinton, County Attorney Cole and
Mrs. Nielsen, the state fingerprint
expert, were at the Lutz residence at
Louisville seeking some definite clue
that might aid in the capture of the
man wanted. The Richey-Lyman
Sand Co., by which Mr. Lutz, the
husband, was employed, subscribed
$500 of the reward and the remain
der was subscribed by the residents
of that place.
A search of the Lutz home and an
examination failed to reveal any fin
gerprints or other clues that might
aid in the securing of the man that
carried out the assault and robbery.
It is reported that on Sunday af
ternoon a man answering the de
scription of the man Mewhorter, who
is now being searched for, was seen
near t&e Romaine Maier garage in
Louisville accompanied by a compan
ion but the two men made their get
away before they could be appre
hended. It was difficult to obtain an ac
curate description of the man from
Mrs. Lutz as she lay in her bed at
the Clarkson hospital, owing to the
swollen condition of her throat caus
ed by the drug or poison that it is
claimed was forced down her throat
by the assailant, and from the brief
description that was given it tal
lies in many respects with that of
the man Mewhorter, who escaped
from the state reformatory last Sat
urday afternoon. From the descrip
tion, given by Mrs. Lutz as far as
the authorities were able, to under
stand the man had been tall, black
hair, brown suit, wore straw hat and
glasses. Of the man Mewhorter the
description given is that he was 31
years of age, height, six feet; weight
165 pounds; dark complexion, brown
The state and county authorities
admit that the clues and the descrip
tion are slight to secure the perpe
trator of the outrage but every ef
fort is being made to secure the cap
ture of Mewhorter and to try and
establish some basis as to whether
or not he is the man desired in the
The result of the autopsy that was
performed on the body of the dead
woman has not as yet been made
public by the physicians at the hos
pital in Omaha who were in charge,
and which it was hoped would give
some trace of what poison was used
in the liquid that caused the death
of Mrs. Lutz.
The pleasant country home of Mr.
and Mrs. John Meisinger, Jr., was
the scene of a very delightful gath
ering on Thursday evening . when
Miss Margaret and Raymond Mei
singer entertained the members of
their classes in the Presbyterian
Sunday school. The occasion was in
the nature of a lawn party and the
time spent in playing games until
a late hour when refreshments of
ice cream and cake were served by
Mr. and Mrs. Meisinger and Mrs.
George Goodman, and to which the
young people did ample justice.
Those in attendance were: Misses
Edith Farley. Violet Vallery, Mable
and Donice Vroman, Edna Mae Gor
der, Helen Farley, Aelene Gilmore,
of Omaha: Ora Allen, Merna Wolff,
Catherine McClusky, Blanche Braun,
Marie Stokes, Pearl Staats, Margaret
McClusky. Mildred Meisinger. Mess
rs. Karl Wurl, William Matchullat,
George Ebersole, Harvey Meisinger,
Russell Wasley, ' Elmer Johnson,
Harold Smith, Carl Ofe. Charles
Richards. Joe Atterbury; Mrs. G. L.
Farley, Mrs. Lena Flint, Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Goodman, Rev. H. G. Mc
Clusky. SURPRISE MRS. HOLLO WELL
from Thursday Daily.
Yesterday afternoon the members
of the Service class of the Christian
church gave a very pleasant surprise
party at the parsonage in honor of
Mrs. A. G. Hollowell, whose birth
day occurred yesterday. Rev. Hollo
well had taken his wife out for a
drive and to call on a few friends
and during their absence the friends
filled the rectory and later called the
Hollowell family back home where
the guest of honor was much sur
prised to find so many of the friends
present. The time was spent In vis
iting and having a general good
time and at an appropriate hour
light refreshments were served that
added to the enjoyment of the oc
casion. Phone hi the ncwti
REPORTS CONDITIONS IMPROVE
That the general business condi
tion in his territory shows a much
better aspect is the report given by
Frank M. Herold of Minneapolis, an
old time Plattsmouth boy, who it)
now traveling for the S. H. Clausin
& Co., wholesale jewelers of Minne
apolis. Mr. Herold has a territory of
seven states and finds that crops are
good and the general trend toward
a much greater improvement but
this has to some extent been affected
by the strike but not as greatly as
might have been expect!.
CROP LOSS IS
ESTIMATED TO EX
Area of Storm in Cass .County Cov
ers 120 Sections of Land in
Best Part of Section.
The terrific storm of last Monday
night that swept over Cass county
has caused damage that is estimated
to be in the neighborhood of $1,000,
000 and which is one of the most de
structive agencies that has visited
this section since the great drouth
of 1894 and the worst storm that
has occurred here in the memory of
the present generation.
It is estimated that the storm cov
ered 120 sections of the best part of
the county and while some of the
wheat that was cut and shocked will
be saved, even this suffered some loss
and the corn and oats are practical
ly all wiped out. The orchards are
devastated so that there will be no
hopes of a crop this Reason and will
be a severe blow to the heavy fruit
growers of the county that resided in
the storm section.
How destructive the hail was on
property is shown at the home of
Louis Bornemeier northeast of Mur
dock where it destroyed 44 window
light3 that has kept the Murdock
dealers busy trying' to replace. At
Manley there were six buildings un
roofed and which means that the
carpenters there will have a lot to
do in the Immediate future in mak
ing the repairs .that i will be neces
sary as well as meaning a heavy cost
to the property owners.
WILL ERECT NEW
BUILDING HERE FOR
A SUPPLY DEPOT
Nebraska Gas & Electric Company to
Make This ity Point for Dis
tribution of Supplies.
The Nebraska Gas & Electric com
pany which has its main offices for
the district comprising this section
of the state, in this city, is having
the plans and specifications prepared
for the erection of an all steel build
ing on the lot adjoining their power
sub-station here, and which is to be
used as a Bupply depot for the dis
The company expects to have
their supplies shipped here by the
car load and stored in the new build
ing that will have 1,500 feet of floor
space and from this city the supplies
will be 6ent out to the various points
over the district instead of the pres
ent arrangement of shipping them a
Mr. Kuykendall, the local man
ager, who has supervision of the dis
trict, has the affairs arranged in a
very efficient manner that saves the
company much time and money in
the handling of supplies, and the
new warehouse will add to the -efficiency
of the system of handling the
material that may be needed.
A TERRIFYING EXPERIENCE
Walford Johnson and Dick Cole
know more about the Btorm Monday
evening than most anyone else, at
least they had a most thrilling ex
perience. They had ridden their ponies over
to Louisville and were on their way
home. The storm caught them near
the Steinkamp farm.
Dick was riding without a saddle
and he was soon thrown off, but
Walford stayed om his pony. They
could not do anything with the
horses, for they were frantic from
the hail. The stones were as large
Dick had to crawl across the road
after he was thrown off the horse.
He could not stand up against the
force of the wind, rain and hail.
They finally got to a house and
stayed all night. They are covered
with bumps and red spots and Dick
has one hand done up with a severe
bruise .on the back of it. Weeping
From Friday's Daily.
Miss Caroline Lahoda, who has
been at the University hospital in
Omaha for the past three weeks, was
operated on again this morning in
the hopes of giving the patient some
relief from her suffering. The condi-
tion of Miss Lahoda continues very
serious and has caused .much appre-J
hension to her relatives and friends.
DISTRICT COURT .
HAS HEARING IN
Passes on Various Claims Filed in
Receivership of E. G. Dovey
& Son Store Here.
From Friday's Dally.
Yesterday Judge Begley had up
for hearing the matter of the settle
ments in the case of H. X. Dovey vs.
G. E. Dovey, anl which involved the
receivership of the store run under
the name of E. G. Dovey & Son, and
which has been in charge of John F.
Gorder as receiver for the past few
The court entered an order grant
ing a dividend of fifteen per cent to
the creditors of the firm and the re
ceiver was ordered to pay the credi
tors this amount on their claims that
had been allowed. The receiver was
also authorized to sell real estate of
the firm at private sale and submit
report to the court.
The claims of McCord Brady Co.,
Sargeant & Rice, Pillsbury Milling
company. Marshal Field & Co., and
F. E. Schlater, administrator, which
were on file, were set for hearing on
The court " also entered an order
that on receipt of mandate of su
preme court fixing the amount of the
claim of Frank E. Schlater, adminis
trator of the estate of Jane A. Dovey,
that the receiver pay the applicant
the amount of the dividend declared.
The claim of John L. Webster for
$6, Sol. SO for attorney fees, covered
by notes, was allowed subject to the
order of court of July 8th, in which
the matter was allowed without
prejudice to the rights of the plain
tiff, H. N. Dovey.
EVENTS OF THE DAY
IN RAILROAD STRIKE
B. M, .Jewell, -directing the shop
men's strike, said his men would not
be sent bock to work and -the strike
would not be called off until "Just
ice has been secured." j
The war department ordered suf
ficient troops prepared - to protect
the Missouri, Kansas fc Texas lines,
which are in the hands of receivers
appointed by the United States .fed
Postmaster General Work notified
President Harding that 50,000 motor
vehicles can be used to transport the
mails if train service fails.
Temporary restraining orders were
issued to the St. Louis & San Fran
cisco railway at Fort Smith, Ark.,
and the Chicago & Eastern Illinois
and the Toledo, St. Louis & Western
railroad at East St. Louis, 111.
Four companies of the Missouri
rational guard were sent to Poplar
Bluff, Mo., to protect property and
employes of the Missouri Pacific rail
ENJOY FINE TIME
From Friday's Dally.
Last evening the Christian En
deavor society of the Christian
church held a very pleasant meet
ing at the George Winscot home in
the south part of the city and at
which time the losers in the recent
contest of the society, the blues, led
by Frank- Godwin, entertained the
reds, led by Miss Doris Winscot, who
had won the contest. The gathering
was in the nature of a weinie and
marshmallow roast and was staged
in the pleasant orchard of the Win
scot place. Games of all kinds were
enjoyed and also the roasting of the
weinies and marshmallows and
which proved very delightful to the
thirty-one young people present. The
pleasant event was one that led the
guests to vote the blues most royal
LONG LITIGATION OVER TRIFLE.
Chicago. July 13. Eight years' of
litigation over a penny stick of gum
ended today when a Jury -dismissed a
suit for $10,000 damages for false
arrest, "b rough t by Constable John
Harvey of Oak Park.
Harvey went out on May 13, 1914,
to hunt for lawbreakers in the neigh
boring village of Brookfield. He found
two boys playing with a chewing
gum slot machine in the village drug
store and ordered Emil Pick, the
druggist, to get rid of the contrap
tion. Pick had the constable arrested by
James P. Curran, town marshal. The
case was dismissed and Harvey sued
the druggist and marshal. The case
dragged thru the courts for eight
COMES FROM DAKOTA
From Friday Dally.
Yesterday afternoon Leland Briggs
arrived in the city from Hamel, S.
D., where he is interested in the
auto business and will join his wife
and children here where they have
been visiting at the M. S. Briggs
and W. J. Hartwick homes for a few
days past. Mr. Briggs made a drive
of 400 miles in 24 hours - without
any stops aside from the delays due
to securing gas and oil for the car.
' Blank books at the Journal Office.
TAKEN TO HOSPITAL
From Thursdays Daily.
This morning Ruth, the little
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Pick
ett, was taken to Omaha where she
will be placed in the hospital there
for treatment and to undergo an op
eration in hopes of giving her some
relief Tfom her suffering of the past
few weeks. The condition of the lit
tle one is such as to give but very
little hope of her recovery and the
operation is the one last chance to
secure some relief for the little suf
ferer and is a very critical opera
MAY CLOSE BASE
BALL SEASON ON
THE LOCAL LOT
Merchants of this City May Finish
Season Out of Town if Attend
ance Does Not Improve.
The management of the Merchants
baseball team of this city is contem
plating the closing of the season as
far as Sunday games are concerned
if the patronage does not show an
improvement for the season so far.
Manager Wolff announces that he
has secured two games, one with the
U. P. Storehouse team for next Sun
day and with the Sherman Avenue
Merchants of Omaha for July 23,
both of which should prove very in
teresting and pleasing exhibitions of
the national pastime.
Mr. Wolff states that the local
team has been receiving very poor
patronage from the public and aside
from the donation made by the bus
iness men and citizens at the open
ing of the season there has been but
little support given the team aside
from the few loyal fans that have
been steady patrons of the team for
the past few seasons. With the two
games scheduled showing the same
ratio of attendance at the games.
Manager Wolff .says it will be
thumbs down for the Sunday games
here and the baseball warriors will
seek other lots on Sunday where the
chink of the coin can be heard more
frequently. - -., -
- Raymond Gilmore was born Sep
tember 20, 1S78, on a farm one mile
east and four miles north of Weep
ing Water and died on Tuesday, July
4, 1922, 'at his home near Oconto,
He grew to manhood in this vicin
ity. In 1906 he was married to Miss
Catlan at Omaha.
He leaves to mourn his death, a
loving wife, his mother, Mrs. Lucy
Gilmore, of Callaway; a brother
Chas. Gilmore, of Weeping Water;
two sisters, Mrs. Mattie Rosenbaum,
of Cedar Rapids', Nebraska, and Mrs.
Edmund Maddox of Oconto; his fath
er and an older sister, Mrs. Edith
Akeson, having preceded him to the
better land a number of years ago.
The funeral was held at Callaway,
on Thursday, July 6. Weeping Wa
William Rice and wife motored
out yesterday to the home of their
daughter, Mrs. John Fitzpatrick,
near Weeping Water. They traveled
through the storm swept district and
report that it is a sight never to be
forgotten by the person witnessing
1 1 r. Ill I I r v
During the past few months of quiet
' business, plans for the resumption of in
- dustrial and agricultural activities have
been molding into form and now that
' these plans are materializing to some ex
tent a greater optimism is very much in
With reasonable prices for agricul
tural commodities this year, we can look
forward to a greater liquidation than was
r experienced during the past year or two,
and as a result all lines of business will be
on a safer and sounder basis with excellent
chances for a close approach to normal
THE FIRST NSTIONAL BANK
THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL. AT MOe
Member Federal Reserve
R. H. McConnick, Singles Champion,
and Ralph Newell of Omaha
Meet Local Players.
From Friday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon the tennis
sharks of the city assembled at the
fine new court that Ralph Lurson
has built at his home on west Marble
street, to witness the various game
in which R. H. McCormick. singles
champion of Omaha and Ralph New
ell of that same city and the local
experts of the net work participated.
Ray Larson, who is rated as one
of the best of the amateur players
in this part of the state, gave the
Omaha champ a great contest in
their singles and the final score was
6-4. Mr. Larson led the game for
some time and until the last point
was scored the result was in doubt
as the two experts et the game clash
ed over the net.
Rev. Calvert played six games
with Mr. McCormick, the result being
three games apiece for the players,
and showing that the pastor has lot
none of the skill which be has al
ways maintained in this game.
Newell and McCormick played
doubles with Revs. Calvert and Mc
Clusky and Alfred Calvert and' Lar
son, in which the Omaha players
carried away the honors in the four
Ralph Newell and Rev. Calvert in
their single set played to a tie, 5-5.
when the game was called with the
honors equally divided between the
two skillful manipulators of the
After the game Messrs. Newell and
McCormick were dinner guest9 at
the Calvert home together with Mrs.
McCormick, who had accompanied
her husband to this city and who
had visited with her old friends. Rev.
and Mrs. Calvert.
The new court that Mr. Larson has
made is one of the best that the city
has had for many years and is one
calculated for fast and speedy play
ing as it is well arranged and graded
up so that it Is in the best of shape
all of the time.
MARRIED AT LINCOLN
The marriage of Miss Hazel E;ita
beth Harnsberger of Elmwood to Dr.
John Stewart Deering took place Sal
urday afternoon at 3:20 o '-clock at
Trinity church. Rev. John Christ of
University Place officiating. The
ceremony was witnessed by Mrs. J.
H. Harnsberger of Elmwood, mother
of the bride; Mrs. F. II. Walker of
Lincoln, an aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Ar
thur Gel wick of Red Cloud, Mrs.
Mary Shocker of Lincoln, and David
Deering of Suttcn, n. brother of tne
groom. Miss Harnsberger attended
the University of Ncbraski and is a
member of Alpha XI Delta. She
taught school in Os:eola, Elmwood
and Lincoln and has Fpent four ta
sons In chautauqua work. Dr. Deer
ing was graduated from the Univer
sity of Nebraska, where he is a mem
ber of Phi Rho Sigma and spent the
past year at the University of I'enn
uate course. Dr. and Mrs. Deering
will take an auto trip thru Iowa,
Minnesota and Wisconsin stopping
at Okobojl for several days end a re
sort In Wisconsin for two weeks.
Blank books at the Journal Office.
- r r
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