The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, October 19, 1922, Image 1

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KO. 23
From Monaay'B rally. j
Saturday evening the district court
room was comfortably filled by the.
republicans of the city and vicinity:
to greet their senatorial candidate.,
and hear him discuss- the questions :
of the dny from the standpoint of j
his party." or at le?st his personal j
Aiev of some of the matters that the
party is pushing; to the front as;
Hon. R. 15. Windham, one of the
veterans of the republican ranks
presided over the meeting and made
a verv pleasing introduction of Mr.
Mr. Howell is a very pleasing
speaker and presented the side of his
cause in pood shape, although avoid-
ing some of the
problems that
has presented
opposition party
which were discussed
freely by
on his
lism Jennings Eryan
here last week.
The speaker tock up the matter of
the foreign loans and stated he was
in favor of making the foreign coun
tries pay the amounts that they
have borrowed from this nation, and
he also touched on the deflation
question that has been discussed by
both parties to a great extent, the
democrats claiming that the defla
tion was made on the authority
granted by the republican concre3s
on the eve of the election in 1920.
and the republicans claim:ng that
the federe.l reserve board was respon
sible for the action that had brought
so much privation to the farmers of j
the middle west ana Mr. Jlowell pre
sented hi? view of the matter, natur
ally enough laying the responsibility
on the reserve board.
lie also discussed at some length
the matter of the railro-da and was
decided in his stand against the
Esch-Curcmins bill and in this phase
dwelt cn the matter of public ownir-
F-hii r,f utilities in OTifihr, wbtrTi Tip I
declared has been a great success,
and clearly indicated his stand as a
believer in the theory of government
as well as municipal ownership of
The candidate is personally a most
niTable and clever gentleman and
the citizens here who had the pleas
ure of meeting Mr. Ilowell were
very well ple-?ed with the distin
guished gentleman.
Walter L. Anderron of Lincoln.
cp.U'iidste for the long term in con
gress from this district was a':-;o
present end me
a large number or 1
the voters and was .'accompanied by
Mrs:. Anderson, who was enjoying a
short spurt into the political game.
From Monday's Diflr
Party Arrested Claims Crest r,n. Ia.,
Ecen Working in
to be Prom
This morning Chif of Folic Bar- I
clay took custody a stranger
found r -ar the corner of Sixth and
Main str" t and who had evid ntly !
been in bibing too fredy of the juice
ef tlie- corn ar.d was also in !
sion : a small amount of the fluid
at thai time. Th chief ef police,
with F;?t" Deputy Sheriff Hedges,
who i, here to look over the situa
tion, escorted the gentleman to the
city lo kup to repose until his condi
tion would wararnt his appearing be
fore his honor. Judge William Weber!
to answer for his offense
The inebriated stranger claimed
his home at Presco't. Ii.. and stated'sew' 1 orK Yankees, in action
to the el.'ef that he
ployed in the shops
quit and in preparin
had been em
here but had
g to return to
bis home had staged a farewell cele
bration thut provd his undoing.
From Monday' DaHv
This morning a real dust storm
occurred en the Etreets here that
certainly resembled a real desert
storm and was the forerunner of a
midden chan-re in the weather. For
v few mom?r.ts it was a reminder of
Demir.g. New Mexico, to the Platts
mouth boy who Mere quartered at
fsirp Cody, only it occurred in the
morning instead of the usual hours
rf from 4 to 6 o'clock which
blowing hours in Deming.
The sand used in the rtret
Mas driven in clouds over the
p: rt of town, but the slight rain at
the noon hour came as a most wcl- i
come relief to settle the dust
r.ig Type Poland China boars.
Sired by ''Orange Model, 2nd" andi
"A Commander." Telephone 3S02. j
o2-Stsw. Plattsmouth, Neb. J
Fr-m ilonrta'B Ialiy.
i Yesterday afternoon
Mrs. T. J.'
til O ' i 1 1- 'ic I
.Will, residing north of
I taken to Kirksville. Missouri, where
she will enter the Laughlin hospital!
there for an operation and treat- j
nient. Mrs. Will has been quite ;
poorly for some time past and it1
'was thought by the- family and her
attending physician that a course of'
treatment end possibly an operation!
t the Kirksville hospital might give;
'her relief from her present
tondi- i
Children of Mrs. Sarah Cotner
with Mother, who is to Leave
for Sojourn in East.
Prom Monday'" Dal'.y.
A most delightful reunion of the
members of the Cotner family was
held yesterday at the home of Mr.
Edward Cotner in the south portion
jof the city, when the children gather
;ed to spend the day with the moth
er. Mrs. baran cotner, who is to
leave at once for the east to spend
the winter at the home of her son.
Dr. J. W. Cotner, at Stratford. Con
necticut. The time was spent In visiting
among the members of the family
and in the time that the members
of the party were together a large
number of snap shots were taken of
the family gathering.
Those in attendance at the event
were Mrs. Mary Lloyd. Mr. and
Mrs. Prank Xlarler, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Dill and daughter. Thelma.
all of Murray; Mr. and Mrs. John
Neitzel. of Preston. Nebraska; Mr.
and Mrs. John Cotner and daugh
ter, Mrs. Clarence Favors and son.
Clarence. Jr. and Jessie; Mr. and
I Mrs. Clarence Cotner and son. Don-
aid; Albert Cotner, Lee Cotner. Mrs.
Bennett Chriswisser and Mrs. Fran
ces McCart and daughter, Frances
Clara, all of this city.
Several Thousand People Hear Music
of Plattsraouth, Glenwood and
Pacific Junction Bands.
Krnio linn(lay T!1.
"With the most idealistic weather
r ? t it .r c Tidrniiirp vpctprHflV thp
cr:icen ni-n iy i idiiMnuiuu,
Glenwood and I'acihc Junction nanas
at the court house park in Glen
wood yesterday afternoon wa3 one
of the rr,ot entertaining and suc
cessful that has been offered in this
locality for a great many months and
which was attended by a crowd es
timated at 5,000.
Cars were in evidence from ali
eastern Nebraska and the western
1 portion or Iowa and tne program
offered by the bands under the di
rection of E. H. Sthulhof of this
, city was the most delightful that
j could be atked for by the most dis
! criminating lover of high class
These 'lands will give a concert
at the Nebraska Masonic Home on
next Sunday afternoon at 2:30, if
the weather conditions will permit,
and one of the largest crowds ever
i" the city of Plattsmouth is being
looked for.
Yc-terday the members of the Mer-
chants base ball team were taken to
j Omaha by Manager John F. Wolff to
'attend the game at the Western
I League park betwen the South Side
V. fc. T-fO - ! Tl tf Tl e t r i W . ii 1 T.i ii ri r f that
.... - ....... . i. uu ..ii . . wuuic 1 1 b u
World and to view the mighty Babe
Ruth and Bob Meusel, both of the
two Lig league stars
were the whole
show of the game
sonality was more
than the playing of
and their pcr-j
of the feature!
the teams as a '
Meusel appeared to score the
greatest hit with tUe fans, but Babe
was the big idol of the youngsters
at the park and at the close of the
game was surrounded by a great
throng of the admirers to greet'
The Rev. J. W. Kirkpatrick. su
perintendent of the Omaha district of
the Methodist church, was here to
day visiting and looking over the
situation here relative to the sending
of a new pastor to take the place of
Rev. Calvert, who has been called
to other fields of labor and whose
departure has been so much regTet
ted. Dr. Kirkpatrick is looking over
the situation very carefully and will
that the Platts -
do his utmost to see
mouth church is provided with a live
! and forceful minister to look after
i the work here. Until the vacancy i3
i filled. Rev. Calvert will endeavor to
' be at the churcn on the Sunday ser
! vices.
Journal want ads pay. Try them.
Money to be Used to Aid Deserving
Girls to Procure an Education
No Interest.
From Monday s Dally.
The second annual meeting of the
Irupreme guardian council of Jobs
! Daughters being held at the Masonic
; Temple yesterday effected tenta
tive plans for the establishment of
fund to lend girls of creditable
standing in school, and members of
jthe organization, to carry on their
iiie amount or money leni eacn
individual for this purpose without
interest, will be lent with the un
derstanding that it be returned in
j payments when the girl has become
; established in the business world.
! 1 r. A ? i irr oil aA I ; Ail t i rtri rrl ! rt Qtil
and guardian will be established in
the various communities to look
nfter the welfare of members attend
ing school, and to assist those who
have left school for employment, in
an advisory capacity. Girls who
'might find themselves without funds
and in need of assistance will be in
structed to call upon this guardian.
Money lent-to the girls who are
i seeking an education will be used to
obtain educational or university
Job's Daughters is an internation
al fraternal organization for the
daughters of members of the Ma-
f onic order and was founded in Om
aha by Mrs. Ethel T. Wead Mick, its
supreme guardian in 1920. Nebraska
has six bethels.
Mrs. Mick announced at the elec
tion of officers which will take place
Saturday she will not be a candidate
for re-election. Cities that have so
far expressed a desire for the next
session of Job's Daughters are To
peka and Cleveland.
Saturday night a program will be
canducted by the girls to which the
general public is invited. Saturday
afternoon eighteen girls from Grand
Island Bethel Xo. 2 will give an ex-
) ezcplification of the initiatory ser
vice. World-Herald.
Prom Tuesday's Dally.
Yesterday afternoon Judge
took up the matter of the
against Charles Peterson of
la., who was arrested by Chief of
Police Barclay on the charge cf be
ing drunk. The gentleman acknowl
edged the fact that he hed been im
bibing too freely and had met up
with some friends and had set them
up to cigars and also offered one; of
the party a drink and that this had
led to his downfall as the party he
had offered to treat had re-ported the
matter to the police. The court after
hearing the evidence decided that it
would be necessary to give
stranger the full penalty of the
which was $100 and costs and
prisoner arranging satisfactory
tlenie-nt with the court made his
away hurriedly to the regions
of the Missouri river.
east '
Prom Tuesday's Dairy.
Walter O'Keefe of Omaha was
among those who reecive.d their need
in's yesterday afternoon in the court
of Judge William Weber, where he
was charged with having been a par
ticipant in a melee occurring near
the Modern Woodmen building Sat
urday night. The genltman was tak
en into custody by Officer Jones after
Walter had had a mix-up with a lady
companion that he had brought down
from Omaha and the police state that
Walter clapped the lady in the case
and dragged her into the enclosed
Ford truck that the party had made
the trip from Omaha in, but at this
stage of the game the law interfered
and as a result Judge Weber handed
out a fine of $20 and costs to the
j From Monday a Dally,
t Dr. B. F. Brendel and George S.
t Ray of Murray who are at the Re
: search hospital at Kansas City, have
! written home and report that they
are both getting along fine. Dr. Bren
del has been operated upon and will
probably have a second operation
later and is feeling much better.
George states that this hospital is a
real place and Dr. Minor and his
staff are the real article in caring
for cases that come to them for treat
ment. The many Cass county friends
( of the two gentlemen are delighted
jto bear from them and trust that
they may continue to improve.
Prom Tuesdays DalJy.
The first grip of winter's icy hand
was felt here last night when the
I?,01"111'651 , br.eezes bought with
lueui a reai cniii inai caused me res
identers to keep close to the home
firesides and avoid as much as pos
sible the wintery wind. The tempera
ture sank below the freezing point
and ice was formed in tubs and buck
ets of water exposed to the elements,
a large number of the householders
j from Tuesday's Uully.
Confident that the coming elec
tion will spell victory for the demo
crats in both the state and nation,
William Jennings I'ryan lft N
I braska last night ' for Minnesota
where will speak; S!
Durintr his seven d;:
j ing in Nebraska, Mr.
J cred forty-tv,o aCdressi
I towns for the demo era'.
rrl times,
s cairpaign
ryan deliv
in as many
v- ennd'datcs.
r.oL the least
! lie declared he was
l it fatigued from the strenuous ta:
paign and that there is "many
right" left in him yet.
w. j.
Bringing Nearly Twice as LIuch as
They Brought Last Year at
This Time, Says Report.
Reports from the "est indicate
that sheep feeders are prying prac
tically twice 'as much as they were
paying one year ag'o for feeding stock
.nd that there is a. strong
A large number of sheep are being
shinned into the beet sugar districts
for feeding end the demands for j
transportation from th:-- sour'-e are'
nbout all the railroads can supply.
The movement of range eattle is also
strong. Burlington ordvrs for cars
from the northwest district for the
past week having totalled more than
1.20O errs. Some of this movement
is being delayed by the lack of equip
ment but the railroads are handling
a let of stock.
Range sheepmen are to have
done well with their stock this year
and the heavy demand f;r feeders has
brought them a fine profit. The lamb
crop was fairly larga rnd the prices
are so good that the range men have
done well.
Railroad business in this territory I
has grown to such proportions
it is handled with cUmculty. ire
Union Pacific is said tj be swamped
with east bound stoed. business. The
F.urlington is heavily "loaded in iry
ing to care for the feeder demands.
The Rock Island is struggling under
a burden of general business that
has clogged its yards and made move
ments slow.
Business didn't us with a
rush," s-i.ys a Nebraska official. "It
ju-t vrew on us. gradually heavier
and heavier, until we have about all
we can do for a long time to corae.
If business is gooxl in other lines I
can't understand why. There is not
one ciassu:i'at!on o: our cuiini's
th: I is not unusually heavy now.
ih om&ha Saturday:
A very quiet wedding of two of
the young people oi this community;
occured Saturday r.t Omaha, wheuj
Miss Freda Otterstein and Mr. Mel. in.
Stiics were united iu the bonds oi i
wedlock at the p-irsona?re of tne i
First Presbyterian church. The young
people l.a:l derided to hsve a
simple wedding and without word,
to their host cf friends rHpr-ed eway
to Omaha
to have their
Mr. and Mrs. Stiles at
once start-I
eel housekeeping in Omaha where
the groom is now employed and ex
pect to make that city their home
for the present at least.
Both of the contracting parties
are well known in this portion of
Cass county, the bride being a daugh-'
ter of William Otterstein. one of the'
leading farmers of this iocality ar.l,
has grown to womanhood here. Thoj
groom is a son of Mrs. Mike Stiles
and has many warm friends in this!
city where he has made his home
for a number of years and had up to
a short time ago been an employe of
the Burlington in the shops here.
The many friends in this city join
in wishing the r.ewly weds a long
and very happy married life in the
years that lie before them.
Fro.n Mopday'e Paitv
With the light rain at noon came
a decided change in the temperature
and the breezes from the north caus
ed a hurried starting of fires and
the application of heavier clothing by
the residents of the community. The
weather is what is generally called
squaw winter and will soon be passed
by for the more pleasant weather,
but the change is not excessive for
the lateness of the season.
Frank Vallery, the land agent,
has just secured a seven passenger
Buick ear that he states will be
used for demonstrating western Ne
braska land and Mr. Vallery figures
on using the car the next time he 1
goes west to exhibit the land to the j
prospective customers. With the car,
Frank believes he can get over a J
great deal more territory than he,
has heretofore and with less trouble. !
If you want
do your work.
guuu yiuiuuz ei ub
Best equipped job
shop in southeastern Nebraska.
Farty cf Tourists from St. Joseph,
2Io., En Route to Lincoln,
Eavs Car Turn Over.
From Tut-s.tav !. J
Yesterday morning shortly after,
10 o'clock another ai'to accident was'
added to the li t that hove occurred
the p:.r.t r-as'-n at the bridge "'two
miles routh of Kim wood on the "O" '
r-tre;:t road, and this ti-i e a party of
it. Joseph. Misr.or.ri. residents were
l:e vie tin:--, of the.- accident. j
Ther? were t've perrons in the;
Ifrrjre sever p: euger I ' touring
car r.t the time
of U e accident and
they had orr-e do-.rn the hill from
ltl:e ep;t. the turn in the
but as tluy ''.rove onto the
e the car made a sh?.rp turn
iui crashed into u:e iron rruiir.g or
the bridge, knocking it off and turn-iir-T
the car over into the mud and
w?.ter of the small creek several feet
In ths fall
Ii'lz. a your.:
i he c;i r wis
of the car. A. G. Roug-
:' man who was driving
the most seriously in
t both of the right
and one of the ladies in
j:;red. h:vin
arm broken
rI:e car was picl ed up unconscious
aiter the accident, when rui.hbors
r.ecr the bridge hastened to the scene
to assist in the rescue work. The
injured man rnd lady were taken on
into E'rr.woo.l, where the young man
had his broken arm set by Dr. Lis
- m and ii v.ns found that the lady
was not seriously injured, as she had
;'pp.-'rer.h' suffered a slight peart at
t;::k ps the result of the flight of
the accident. After being cred for
the party were able to continue their
journey to Lincoln.
The Paige car in which the auto
party v.-a? driving was an almost
totsi wreck r.s the result of the force
vita which it had struck the railing
of the bridge and the fall into the
creek and left at the scene of
the accident.
This section of the highway has
er-n the scene of a gren.t many ac-
! t Menu arc! in an effort to remedy
".-.e conditions there the contract has
;"j?t been let for the construction of
a large concrete box culvert to be
placed or the O street Toad that will
do away with the necessity of using
the present bridge that is located on
the section line south of the "O"
c.treet ror.d, where a detour is made
cn account cf the ditch.
The county commissioners have
I een compelled to await action on
the matter of constructing the "O"
i-i.-eet culvert due to the fact that
it;.; - , portion
of the highway is a fed-
eri l aid noiect and subject to the
."tafe depirt'r.eiit of
,-V- . '
;:rl ccuniy noaru e-our.i muni- uu
chit r. res in the bridge unless epprov
ed by the state board.
'1 hey have, however, placed warn-
in-: sierns on tne mgnway io warn
drivers of the steep approach onto
he bru
e. but this does not ceeni to
ched: the accidents as a number j
have driven into the guard rails at;
the entratu-e to tne bridge and tins
latest accident resulted in the rail
ing o: the bridge being torn away.
Work on the new culvert now(
eomzi'.enced and when it is complet
ed the commissioners will have a fill
: r. . a ii'ii 'iiiiinnte thp nresen
. fr.r tmvfi rn "O"
i-Tr.-i2t rnrtrl i-; rnne f rnpfl. although it!
..-:n ctvi io nc:.i fnr iiit north nn.lihigh rate
; soul h section line road
TTrTT? actta
Nebraska is planning to show the
other corn states that she can pro
duce corn with the best of them. The
proof of this will be ten ear exhibits
that Nebraska farmers are selecting
Tor the International Hay and Grain
show to be held at Chicago, Decem
ber 2 to 9. Nebraska has not had an
exhibit at this show since it started
two years ago, but expects to offer
some sharp competition this year. Be
sides corn there will be exhibits of
wheat, oats, barley, rye, soybeans,
cowpeas, alfalfa, sweet clover seed
ar.d different kinds of hay.
Liberal premiums have been of
fered in all classes of the show. The
state exhibits will be backed by the
Nebraska Crop Growers' association.
In addition to the individual compet
itive the association will stage an
educational exhibit in co-operation
with the Nebraska Agricultural col
From Monday's Deltv
County Attorney A. G. Cole this
morning prepared a complaint
against Joseph Roucka, a resident of
the west part of the city, charging
him with having made various abus
ive and threatening remarks toward
Frank Jarula. Sr.. a neighbor of the
Roucka family. This is the second
occurrence of this kind as Mr.
Roucka was taken to Omaha a short
time ago to answer in federal court
(to having a fuss with Mr. Janda
arising out or tne striKe situation,
the defendant being out on strike,
while Mr. Janda is still working at
the Burlington shops.
j Choice pure bred Chester White 1
j h March and April farrow,
I At farmers nrices. K. E. Sedman.
seven mile3 due south of Ashland.
Chicago, Oct. 16. An eight-hour
day, with overtime, which is said to
i m.ioi'nt to nca-ly a 25 per cent in-
rcase. was granted approximately
2.000 yard masters on 26 class 1 rail
' roads and at six switching terminals
j by the United States railroad labor
! board. This is the first time the board
has established rules and working
conditions for yardmasters, who now
ar" lassified as subordinate officials
a.ud subject to the board's jurisdic
tion under the transportation act.
iff VfSfHSf
Rate of $6 a Ton on all Lunp Fuel
of Domestic Sizes at Mines is
Announced by Spens.
Washington, Oct. lG.By agreement
with the operators of bituminous coal
mines in the "smokeless fields of
West Virginia, it was announced.
Federal Fuel Distributor Spens has
fixed a maximum price of ?6 a ton
to apply to all the lump coal for do
mestic sizes, at the mines there. The
agreement is said to be preliminary
to an attempt at similar negotiations
fixing the price on coal, particularly
of types intended for domestic use,
in all the 1C districts east of the
Mississippi in which coal is mined.
The West Virginia "smokeless"
coal produced in the Pocahontas.
New River. Winding Gulf and Tug
River mining sections, are used in
great measure to supply domestic
consumers for heating purposes. Pres
ent prices charged for the lump out
put, the distributor's statement said,
have rcnged up to J9.45 a ton at
the mines.
A large number of the individual
operators in the fields named have
participated in the conferences which
ended with the price fixing agree
ment and it was estimated that SO
per cent of the production in the
territory was represented.
Sunday, Dr. Guy Lake and family
of Wabash; Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Deles Dernier of Elmwood, and Miss
Agnes Rough motored to Omaha to
visit a relative, Mrs. Wm. Rough of
Twin Falls, Idaho, who was just re
turning from Mayo brothers hospi
tal at Rochester. Minnesota,
j When they were coming home near
f XT' . - , j. r, . . . . t.r.m
J 1 ' i I v. : ' m rv . ii eai Levi e jic&ai. iiiciii.
1 missing them but hitting a car in'
front oi them them, throwing it in 1
i.emi oi mem intra, iiirowmj; 11 111
ti.1 d;tch. The car went into the J
ditch a short distance from the col
1 lision and the drunken driver was
I pinned under it. They thought he
but he soon got on his feet and said:
"Who is hurt?" His car was seem-
; ingly a new Buick and was a wreck,
f No number on it. All they found was
i a bill for SIT for repairs.
The man was dressed in the uni-
! form of an army officer. When be
went away he picked up a bottle of
boze and put it in his pocket.
I on that crowded boulevard a
drunken driver running a car at a
of sped endangering lives
every see-ond. allowed
to do it and
get away with
it. Weeping Water!
Ready Gash
Farmers are beginning to realize the
advantage of being able to turn dairy pro
ducts, hogs, garden truck, chickens, eggs,
etc. into ready cash. From the amount
of produce brought here yesterday (Bar
gain Wednesday) it would seem mere
and more of them are planning their op
erations to include the items which can be
cashed promptly. And it is well to do so.
We're always glad to co-operate with
the farmer who wants to diversify. Glad
to talk with you about these things.
The First national bank
Member Federal Reserve
rn'in'l ' l'f I'l t.TT' X'W 17 ' I J
Librarians and Trustees
States this
of Three
at St. Joseph, Mo
A regional confe fiice of th" Aiii'-r-ican
Library association promitd
by Nebraska, Missouri
and to which trustees of
invited opens today in
This will also take the
regular state1 associate
and Kansas
lil rari' ;.r-
ii. e of the
w h i c h v i ! 1
meet separately during
the three- ('.ays of sessions. There will
also be general sessions, group eoi
frnces and round tables. It was cr
iginaliy planned as combined meet
ing of the stale associations, bat w;s
later made a regional conference of
the national organization. Th' fol
lowing Nebiaskans are on the pro
gra r.i :
Mrs. Loretta Murphy Brownfield ff
North Platte, president of the Ne
braska association, "Impressions and
Ret lee ticns."
Bruce MeCulloch. trustee Omaha
library on "Library revenue; how
much does a library need and how
to tret it."
Mhs Nellie Williams, secretary
public library commission, "How o
reach the community; a nummary of
methods and results."
Miss Fdith Tobitt, Omaha librari
an on "Librarian's Readings."
Mrs. Brownfield. Miss Williams
and Malfolmn G. Wyer of the state
university library preside each at on
session and Miss Williams and M K .
Mary C. McQuaid, librarian at F.iir
btiry hold round tables on library
problems and for the smaller com
munities. Miss Barbara Gerinc, secretary e.f
tli Plattsmouth public library, and
Miss Olive Jones, librarian, are in
attendance at this meeting.
From Tuesday' Daily.
One of the grand goexl tin.e-s you
re-a'l about was enjoyed a I the ho-:."
of Mr. and Mrs. Con Watkin n-vr
fnion. when a host of friends ai.l
relatives met with werll fll?d bas
kets to celebrate the birthday anni
versaries of Mrs. Wat kins and Mr.
Dan Sudduth. Among tho'-e present
were Mrs. Watkins' mother. Mrs.
Gunn, grandmother. Mrs. Mozier and
brother Charlie Gunn. who had all
just arrivr-d from Mis:.ouri a t w
clays previous.
Everyone fpemed to th-ir
visit in renewing old u quair.t.i'i. e-s
and talkirg over edd tin-s. not to
mention the bountiful fe-ast which
was partaken of freely at the n
heur. consisting of so many good
hiuS te
'm.V-it rn
eat. The many little folks
joyed the dr,y together ful
ly as well as the grown ups. All went
away wishing Mrs. Wathirs and Mr.
Sudduth many more hippy birthday
and hoping to nil me e
enjoyable occasions.
again on sm h
From Tuffrtay'n rany.
The Plattsmouth hich school
ball team will have a tram- at
mont this week, playing there
day with the fast high schoel
Kr Fri-
of that city. The Fremont team
credited with being one of the fast
est teams in the state and th heal
boys will have some real opposition
in this game.
for Farmers!