Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1922)
VOL. NO. XXX VUL
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1922.
YOUNG MAN WED
Nuptials Of Miss Anne Gunderson
and Mr. Henry G. Soennich-
From Tuesday's Daily.
On Mnml.iv at liifrh noon at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. YV. II. Gunder-;
son in Vermillion, South Dakota, oe-
curred the marriage of their daugh
ter. Miss Anne, to Mr. Henry G. '
Soennichsen of this city.
The wedding was very quiet and !
attended by only the immediate rel
atives of the contracting parties. The
rooms of the home were very lavish
ly arranged with decorations of cut
flowers, roses and carnations and as
ters being used in the decorative
plan which made the setting one of
the greatest beauty.
Preceding the marriage ceremony.
Miss Mertha of Vermillion, sang very
sweetly, "At Dawning." by Cadman,
and following which the Bridal chor
us from "Lohenghrln" was played by
Mrs. Christine Coughlin, sister of the
groom, and to which the bridal party
entered the parlors.
The bride was very charming in a
costume of dark brown, the travel
ing costume being enhanced by a
hat of the same color and Miss Gund
erson wore a corsage boquet of roses.
The groom was attired in the con
ventional dark suit.
The bride and groom were attend
ed by Byron Arries of Lincoln, as
best man. and Miss Larson of Oma-
ha. cousin of the bride, as the brides-:
"' speed out Washington avenue and
Rev. Fischler, pastor of the Lu- when going over the intersection was
theran church of Vermillion, of still at a very good rate of speed and
which the family of the bride are , the ladies being unfamiliar with the
members, read the marriage lines in road ran on over the ditch, the car
a very impressive manner. turning over twice as it crashed to
At the close of the wedding a very the bottom of the rather deep water
delicious wedding dinner was served course. The top of the car was
to the members of the party and
amid the well wishes of the mem
bers of the families the young peo
ple motored to Sioux City, la., from
where they go to Chicago to spend
a short honeymoon before returning
to Plattsmouth to make their future
The relatives attending - the wed
ding from this city were Mr. and
Mrs. Waldemar Soennichsen, Mrs.
Christine Coughlin and Miss Mathilde
The bride was a member of the
teaching force of the Plattsmouth i
public schools last year and one of ;
the very popular teachers of the city ;
and during her stay here was very;
active in the social life of the city .
and the many friends will be more
than pleased to learn that she is to
make her future home in this city.
Mr. Soennichsen has spent his life
time In Plattsmouth and is at the
present time one of the active young
business men of the city, being inter
ested with his father in the conduct
ing of ,ihe business of the II. M. Soen
nichsen company, one of the largest
retail firms in the eastern portion
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
Soennichsen join in wishing them a
long and happy life in the years that
lie before them. " i
BOYS GET FINED
From Tuesday's Daily.
Yesterday, C. Mulvahill, a young
Omaha lad, and two boy companions
motored down to our peaceful city to
4-- o t t i- Vi r r4J nr.l in til Air t Vd V
els made the acquaintance of to
Plattsmouth girls and thereby led to
the downfall of the owner of the car.
The boys invited the young ladies
out for a spin and as the party was
spinning down high school hill they
attained much speed and engrossed
Mr. Mulvahill forgot to notice that
a section of the paving was removed
and as the car was going so fast he
could not check it and one wheel
.,. t tha of-,,.,
1I W U till UU,II WA. Lru., w ft. J V V.
where the brick had been removed
but in this they were not injured.
However, the high speed had been
glimpsed by Chief of Police Barclay
and it required a cash bond of $13.50
to appease the feelings of outraged
justice, and the boys securing the
aid of friends secured the sum nec
essary and returned home to the me
tropolis. AUTO BUS IN DITCH
From Tuesday's Dally.
The auto buss that plies between
Nebraska City and Omaha and reach
es this city at 6:20 p. m., enroute to
. . t V. Viofil liirftlr fact
V7 Ilia il U , II I V L Villi! EVTUIC liaiU n v v v i
, ' -in oa trio
evening on their trip as the buss,
overturned on the highway
Union and Nebraska City and as the
result damaged the buss to some ex
tent and bruised up a few of the pas
sengers and also a few were injured
by cuts from broken glass. The acci
dent was fortunate in not being ser
ious and the buss was able to com
plete the trip to Omaha with only a
short delay as it was righted and
sent on its way.
Attorney Charles L. Graves of Un
ion wa3 here yesterday looking after
some of his clients' interests in the
county court and incidentally visit
ing with his many friends in the
Blank Books at the Journal Office.
VISITS BROTHERS HERE
Allen Gobclman of Glendale, Cal..
is in the city enjoying a visit with
his brother, Chris Gobelman and his
nephew. Frank II. Gobelman of this
city as well as another brother, Val
. Gobelman of near Union. Mr. Gobel
Jman is on his way to Edwardsville,
111., where he will visit a sister, Mrs.
Catherine Frey, and enjoy a 'short
time there. This is the first time in
twenty years that Mr. Gobelman ha3
been here and it is the first time
that Frank has had the pleasure of
seeing the uncle as he was not a resi-
,Ient ncre at the tire of the previous
HAVE A SERIOUS
Dodge Roadster Goes into Ditch on
12th Street Near Kaffenberger
Home Car Damaged.
From Tuesday's iJalry.
Yesterday afternoon a Dodge road
ster bearing the number 1-13647,
and which was driven by airs. II. A.
Nelson of Omaha, crashed into the
ditch along the roadway on North
12th street, and as a result the car
was very badly damaged. The place
of the accident lies along the detour
ed route into Omaha and unless
there is some precaution taken it is
a rather dangerous place for those
coming from the east.
From the statements of those who
reside in the neighborhood, the car
w&3 traveling at a very good rate of
wrenched off, the windshield broken
and the left front wheel almost torn
off and the axle badly bent.
The most fortunate thing of the
accident was the fact that Mrs. Nel
son, who was driving, as well as her
companion, Mrs. Joseph Berger, also
of Omaha were not seriously hurt
and the only injury was a slight
bruise to the shoulder of Mrs. Berger.
It was stated that the ladies were
enroute from St. Joseph, Mo., to their
home and it was the first time that
they had traveled over the road
which i3 beiner used while the tav
jng is being finished near the Ma-
W. C. T. U. LADIES
HAVE FINE MEET
Hold Election of Officers at Home of
Mrs. Frank B. Shopp Monday
Afternoon Enjoy Social.
From Tuesday s Daily,
The ladies of the W . C .T. u. so-
cietv n:"t vesterdav afternoon at the
! pleasant home of Mrs. Frank Shopp
on West Marble street, in the open
ing session of the year's program.
One cf the chief matters to come be
fore the meoting was the election of
officers for the ensuing years and
Mrs. C. A. Troop was named as presi-
... . .
tQnt AT ico I vro n crl (rcioen r
er: Mrs. Walter I'ropst, secretary,
and Mrs. James Mauzy as assistant
The ladies spent some time In dis
cussing the plans for the county con
vention of the society to be held in
Union on Sept. 15th and to which
? f he res1i(,e"ts, :oun? !J-
terested are invited to be in attend-
alw' at ltf meeting,
Att a suitable hour dainty refresh-
ments were served which were much
enjoyed by all of the ladies in at
tendance. ENTERTAINS RELATIVES
From Tuesday's Da My.
Yesterday Ed Cotner entertained
at his home in honor of his sister and
husband. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Chris
wisser of Bennett, Colo., as well as
other relatives of the Cotner family.
Those in attendance being as
follows: Mrs. Sarah Cotner, mother
of the host; Mr. and Mrs'. George
Lloyd and son, Anderson; Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Marler, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Dill and daughter, Thelma,
of Murray: Lee Cotner, Clarence Cot-
j it i
ner am Harry Marshall
j - . on jl
WILL LOCATE HERE
Searl Davis, one of the leading res
idents of the vicinity of Murray, has
decided to become a resident of this
city and accordingly has closed the
deal for the purchase of the John
Falter residence property in the
northern portion of the city. Mr. Dav
is and family will have a hearty wel
come here from the host of friends.
FOR SALE OR RENT
Five room house and six lots on
Chicago avenue. Phone 510-J.
A PRETTY HOME
Miss Ruth Jacobson and Mr. Ralph
Larson Joined in Holy Bonds
of Matrimony, Sunday.
From Tuesday's Dam.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Sundstrom at Louisville was the
scene of a very pretty home wedding
Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock when
Miss Iluth Jacobson, sister of Mrs.
Sundstrom, was united in marriage
to Mr. Ralph Larson.
The rooms of the home had been
very tastefully arranged for the hap
py event with decorations of asters
and green foliage and vines that pre
sented a very attractive appearance
and in the parlor before the bank oi
green and the varied colored asters
the bridal party took their station
while the marriage lines were read
by the Rev. John Calvert, pastor of
the First Methodist church of this
city, and an old friend of the Jacob
As the bridal party entered the
parlors, Mrs. Elmer Sundstrom play
ed very softly the Mendelssohn wed
ding march and to which the groom
accompanied by his brother, Ray
mond J. Larson of this city, as best
man, entered the parlors, preceding
the bride who was attended by her
cousin, Mrs. Elmer Johnson, as maid
of honor. The bride was gowned in
a dark blue traveling suit and car
ried a shower boquet of bride's roses.
Following the wedding ceremony,
the young people were showered with
the well wishes of their relatives and
the guests served a very dainty two
course luncheon, Mrs. Sundstrom be
ing assisted by Miss Esther Sund
strom, Mrs. Fred Sydebotham of thii
city and Dorothy and Louise Foster
of Union, in serving.
After the reception the bride and
groom departed, via the auto for
Colorado and the west, where they
will enjoy a two weeks' honeymoon
and visit enroute at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. A.
Jacobson at Bayard, Neb.
Both of the 5'oung people are well i
known and very popular in Louis
ville where the bride has resided
since childhood and where the groom
has made his home for a number of
years and is at present cashier of
the Bank of Commerce of that city.
Since the removal of the parents of
the bride from Louisville she has
been making her home with her sis
ter, Mrs. Sundstrom. and has been
engaged as a bookkeeper in the Bank
of Commerce. Mr. Larson was born
and reared in Plattsmouth, where
His friends are without number, and
is a young man of the very highest
type of manhood. During the World
war he was commissioned a lieuten
ant in the army and is at present
vice commander of the American Le
gion post of the city of Louisville.
One the return from the west, Mr.
and Mrs. Larson will make their
home in Louisville where the groom
has a cozy home awaiting the com
ing of the wife.
Those attending the wedding from
outside of Louisville were: Mr. and
Mrs. L. Cm. Larson, parents of the
groom; Raymond J. Larson. Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Sydebotham, Rev. and
Mrs. John Calvert of Plattsmouth;
R. E. Foster and children of Union,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Franzen of
Omaha, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Barkus and daughter of Bellevue.
ENJOY TRLP TO MISSOURI
The last week,Mont Shrader, ac
companied by his aunt, Mrs. Georgia
Creamer, and Mrs. Alex Rhoden and
t Mr. and Mrs. Homer Shrader and
(family, enjoyed an nuto trip down to,
Missouri, where they spent several
'days in the enjoyment of the pleas- j
ures of a visit with the Marler and '
i Hutchison families at Jamesport, in
i Davirs county. They found that that i
section of Missouri has a very large
Lfruit crop this season and all the In
dications were for a bumper crop of
SCHOOL DAYS START
From Tuesdays Dally.
This morning the happy, carefree
days of vacation time ceased for the
youngsters of the community and the
call to school served to impress this
fact in their minds most forcibly. The
teaching force has been thoroughly
nrirani7(f1 hv Riirt TloWnlf In lVi
I the high school and grades and the
schools start out under the mo3t fa
vorable circumstances for the year's
TWO GOOD GAMES
The baseball fans are to have a
real treat in the next two Sunday
games as Manager John WolfT has
secured the Nebraska City team for
the coining Sunday and the Ramblers
for a return engagement on the Sun
day following. Sept. 17th, and both
of these are going to be the kind of
games that will make you sit up and
J. E. Adams who has been spend
ing the summer months at St. Paul,
Nebraska, visiting with his sisters
and brother there, came in last eve
ning for a short visit here with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Adams.
ENJOY FINE OUTING
The members of th- IT. B. church j
at Mynard held a most delightful j
picnic on Monday at the pleasant j
country home of Mr. and Mrs. v. F.
Nolte near old Eight'Mile Grove. The
day was marked by tl-. serving of a
real feast that showed (he skill oi. the
ladies of the party and was soon dis
posed of by the members of the
church and their frit-mis who were
in attendance at the gathering. The
address of Rev. II. C MiClusky of
Plattsmouth was also greatly enjoyed
by the picnic party and it was a late1
hour when they returned home ex
pressing their appreciation of the de
lightful hospitality or Mr. and Mrs. '
Nolte and which permitted them
having a good time.
PLAN AN ACTIVE
Name Ed Thimgan of Murdock as
Their Candidate for Sheriff at
Coming Fall Election.
From Wednesday's Daily.
Yesterday afternoon the progres
sive county central committee met
at the court house for the purpose of
getting set away for the final stretch
in the fall campaign and a good rep
resentation was present from over
the county to take up the'matter of
a real active campaign. The attitude
of the state organization has been
one not to the liking of the mem
bers here who have believed in the
starting of the third party and stick
ing to the idea rather than the at
titude of the members at the state
meeting a few weeks ago.
At the meeting ysterday the
county committee was organized
with A. L. Tidd as chairman, C. E.
Whittaker as secretary and V. F.
Nolte as treasurer.
The executive committee selected
to assist in the conduct of the cam
paign wr.s named and consist; of F.
J. Ilennings of Cedar Creek, Mrs.
Pauline Young of Murray, and Fred
Stock of Murdock, and who will be
on the job in assisting in attempt
ing to put over tha ikket this fall.
In the vacancy tor the nomination
for county sheriff, the committee af
ter some deliberation decided to
name Ed Thimgan. one of the well
known and popular young men of
the west portion of the county, as
the standard bearer for this ofli. e and
the nomination was received with
the greatest enthusiasm by the mem
bers of the committee and Mr. Thim
gan, who was present at the meet
ing, accepted the nomination tender
ed. The new candidate for sheriff ia
in the garage business at Murdock
and is a gentleman held in the high
est esteem by the residents of the
county who have the pleasure of
WILL ATTEND AN
John Sattler, Jr.. Departed Sunday
For Illinois City to Take up
Course in Undertaking.
From Tuesday's Dallr.
jonn toaiuer, jr.. uepuneu ounwaj j
afternoon on No. 2 over the Burling-
ton for Chicago, where he goes to j
enter Worsham College of Embalm- j
ir.g for the winter course that is just ,
starting. Mr. Sattler will be given a
cnmnlptn oourf.e in every branch of
the art of embalming and which will
give him a thorough understanding
of the modern methods in this pro
fession. The young man has been spending
the past year at the University of
Nebraska and deciding to follow the
profession that his father has been
engaged in for so many years, he will
acquire at Chicago the finishing
touches in the work that will enable
him. to enter the work as a licensed
embalmer and undertaker.
He is a young man of much tal
ent and in his rhosen profession
should find a great success.
SEEMS VERY QUIET
The condition of affairs in the
strike situation here have been most
pleasing from the standpoint of those
who have the enforcement of the law
in hand and the attitude of the men
on strike has been that of peaceful ;
citizens in their right of contending j
for their principals without violence ,
The care of the violation of the
court injunction has been in the
hands of U. S. Marshal C. J. O'Con
nor and he has been more than ;
pleased with the way in which the
affairs have been conducted and the
removal of the flock of armed guards
with shotguns from the passenger
station has gone far toward making
the situation very acceptable. Mr.
O'Connor is hopeful that there will
be a general effort made by every .
one not on business to remain away
from the passenger station as it les-'
sens the chances of trouble of any
A FAST BALL GAME
HERE ON SUNDAY
Ramblers of Omaha
End of 2 to 0 Score in Fast
Game on Local Lot.
Sunday afternoon the fans the
greater portion of whom were from
up the river gathered at the ball
park to witness oue of the best and
fastest games of the season and
which resulted in the victory being
won by the local team by the score
of 2 to 0.
Manager Wolff had designated Joe
McCarthy as the hurler for the oc
casion and Joe proved in the best
cf form, allowing but one lonely
hit and striking out thirteen of the
visitors. The fielding of the team
was also par excellence and at no
time were the Omaha players in dan
ger of scoring. The best chances of
the visitors were extinguished by a
pair of double plays in the game.
In the second inning, Bilby secur
ed first on being hit by McCarthy
nnd was followed by Budd who hit
to Gradoville at s'lort and Bilby was
forced to Newman at second and
Hans threw out Budd at first. White
was struck out. The second of the
doubles occurred in the fifth inning,
when Budd secured first on a bobble
of a grounder by Herold, but Pete
ame right back when White hit a
fly in his territory and doubled Budd
at first and nipped off the chance
of a score as Miller was whiffed by
The Merchants opened their scor
ing in the second inning when Shep
herd secured a clean hit to the cen
ter garden and also picked up a
couple of stolen bases around to
third, and when Budd at third was
unable to handle the grounder of
Joe McCarthy, Shepherd registered.
The third inning gave the locals an
other run to their credit, when Wolff
rapped one to the right field line
that was called safe and Johnnie
rested on second when the ball was
recovered, took third on a passed
ball and scored on Herold's hit to
This closed the scoring for the
game and both teams showed good
fielding form in the remainder of the
contest. Martin, the mound artist of
the visitors, pitched a good game as
only four hits were annexed off his
delivery and nil who saw the game
ere more than pleased with Its
speed and clean playing. The Ram
blers are a fast and clean bunch of
young men and one of the best teams
teen here this season.
The tabulated score of the game is
ab h po a e
Herold, 3b 3 113 1
ODonnell, lb 4 0 7 0 0
Newman. 2b 4 0 3 3 0
Shepherd, c 3 1 14 1 0
McCarthy, p 3 1110
Gradoville, ss 3 0.1 1 0
Sprecher. cf 3 0 0 0 0
Mason, If 3 0 0 0 0
Wolff, rf v- 3 1 0 0 0
Totals 20 4 27 10 1
ab h po a e
Burns, lb 4 0 10 0 0
Crabb, cf 3 0 0 0 0
Black, ss 3 116 1
Bilby, If 3 0 10 0
Budd, 3b 3 0 2 2 2
White, 2b 3 0 3 4 0
Miller, rf 3 0 0 0 0
Herb, c 3 0 6 0 0
Martin, p 3 0 1 0 i 0
Totals 2S 1 24 12 3
MAN THOUGHT DEAD
SCREAMS IN HEARSE
Weeping Water Laborer, Injured by
Live Wire, Taken Home by
Undertaker is Injured.
Lincoln, Sept. 5. Three days ago
Frank A. Kennedy, state labor com
missioner, received a request to fill
out a death benefit for G. J. Lohnas,
a Weeping Water laborer. It was
stated he had been killed by a live
Today Kennedy received a request
to change the benefit from death to
accident. A letter from Mrs. Lohnas
accompanied the last reguest. She
stated that immediately after the ac
cident a physician was Called.
"He needs a hearse and not a doc
tor," the physician said. The hearse
was called. Mrs. Lohnas was notified
and a minister summoned to the Loh
nas home. Friends gathered and all
awaited the hearse.
"When the 'hearse drove up and
the door was opened Mr. Lohnas was
screaming with pain," Mrs. Lohnas
said. "However, his injuries are ser
ious. Kennedy ordered the insurance
company to pay S15 a week until
Lohnas recovered from his injuries.
Forest Cunningham of near Ne
hawka was here yesterday afternoon
for a few hours to attend to some
matters of business and to attend
the progressive party committee
TENNIS TOURNAMENT GOING
From Tuesday's raily.
Saturday afternoon a number of
matches in the city tennis handicap
tournament were played and a num
ber are now ready for the second
round of the sporting event. Edgar
Wescott won from George Perry,
S-6. C-2: Robert Walling defeated B.
C. Doolan, 7-5, 6-4, and Rev. John
Calvert won from James Kuykendall
by the score of 6-4, 6-4. The matches
between Ray Larson and Jess Warga
and Eugene Lister and T. M. Patter
son are awaited with interest as these
are some of the best players in the
city and should afford some real ten
TO MRS. HARRIETT
VAN WIE SATURDAY
Resident of Nebraska Masonic Home
Who Has Been Bedfast Since
1902, Called to Long Rest
On Saturday evening at 5:30 at the
Nebraska Masonic Home in this city,
where for the past eleven years she
has resided, Mrs. Harriett Van Wie
was called to the last long rest. The
death came after a severe attack of
pneumonia and a period of long sick
ness as the deceased lady has been
bedfast since April 13, 1902, and
practically helpless the greater part
of the time, as the result of a para
Mrs. Van Wie was born November
1, 1844, at Salem, Wis., and made
her home in that state up to 1888,
when the family came to Nebraska
ami located at Lincoln. She was a
charter member of East Lincoln
chapter 148, Order of Eastern Star,
and following her stroke of paralysis
in 1902 she was brought to the Home
here on June 11, 1911, where she
has since resided.
She was a lady of Christian char
acter and uncomplainingly bore the
cross of pain and suffering that had
been her misfortune to have come to
her and was bright and cheerful un
der the suffering and her personality
endeared her to all those who had
the pleasure of knowing her.
The death of her son, Fred Van
Wie of Waverly, two months ago,
had a very depressing effect on the
aged lady and her decljne has been
very rapid and an attack of pneu
monia was too severe for her frail
body to bear and quietly she sank to
rest. She is survived by her daughter-in-law,
Mrs. Fred Van Wie, and
two granddaughters, Mrs. John Lod
er and Miss Harriett Van Wie of
Waverly and the two granddaughters
were here with their grandmother at
the time of her death.
The body was taken to Lincoln
Saturday evening and the funeral
services held Monday afternoon at 2
o'clock from the Vine Congregational
church in that city. Rev. Bullock, of
ficiating. The interment was at Wy
Fronr Tuenday' lju.u,
Mrs. William Kief, who was taken
to the University hospital In Omaha
on Sunday, is to be operated on to
day for the removal of a goitre that
has been giving her more or less
trouble for a number of years. The
many friends are hopeful that the
patient will find relief in the opera
tion from her malady.
Boys and Girls!
When your fathers and mothers were
boys and girls, the banks were for grown
ups only. Children in those days seldom
had bank accounts.
Today things are different. Lots of
Plattsmouth boys 4nd girls keep their
money in this bank. They know that we
are their good friends that we are here
to help them save, to help them build for
success. We want to help you too.
The First NsIhonal Sank
THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOWE
Member Federal Reserve
ASKS TEN THOUS
AND DAMAGES OF
Mrs. Jennie V. Fantham of Rapid
City, Iowa, Asks for This Sum
for Alleged Injuries.
From Tuesday's Dally.
The board of county commission
ers at their session this morning
were faced with a claim for the Mini
of $10,950 filed by Mrs. Jennie Fan
tham, C. II. Fantham and Earl Fan
tham as the result of injuries that
the claimants state occurred as the
result of their auto running into the
ditch on the O street road south of
the town of Elm wood. Mrs. Fantham
asks the sum of $10,000 for personal
injury, while the remainder of the
claim is asked by the husband and
It is alleged that the accident oc
curred on August 2nd when the
three claimants were traveling on
the O street road toward the went
and in going down the hill failed to
make the turn and ran into the
ditch that has existed for a gr-at
many years there and which is cov
ered by a bridge a short distance
south of the turn in the road.
The road has been kept In good
shape by the county and the bridge
also is in first class shape, but the
sharp turn in the road has apparent
ly been the cause of the many ac
cidents that have occurred there as
parties coming from the east who
are not familiar with the road and
traveling at a good rate of speed
can easily miss the turn and as the
result go over into the ditch instead
of crossing the bridge a short dist
In regard to the matter the coun
ty authorities can see no Justifica
tion of a claim for the heavy dam
ages and the matter will probably
be aired in the district court, as the
county commissioners are not in the
mood to allow the large amount
asked for by the parties in the ac
tion. NOW OUT OF HOSPITAL
The many old time friends here of
Ole Roman, who was injured Home
time ago while operating a "dinky"
engine in one of the logging camps
in Washington, will be pleased to
learn that Mr. Roman has been able
to leave the hospital at Chalton.
Wash., where he had spent several
weeks recovering from the effects of
TO STUDY NURSING
Two of Plattsmouth's popular
young ladies. Misses Helen E;en
bergtr and Betty Ptak, are at the
Mercy hospital in Chicago, whero
they have entered to take a course
in nursing at that institution and
will remain there for the present
term studying the latest methods of
Henry Timm of near Murray, who
was taken to the University hospital
a few days ago, is reported as feel
ing a little better at the present time.
The exact cause of the sickness of
Mr. Timm is not known and the pa
tient will be kept under observation
for some time longer.
Powered by Open ONI