Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 20, 1939)
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI - WEEKLY JOURNAL
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1939.
Ihe PlaUsmouth Journal
PUBLISHED SEMI-WEEKLY AT PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA
Entered at Poetoffice, Plattsmouth, Neb., as Becond-elass mail matter
MRS. R. A. BATES, Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION PBICE $2.00 A YEAR IN TIBST POSTAL ZONE
Subscriber! living in Second Postal Zone. $2.50 per year. Beyond
600 miles, $3.00 per year. Rate to Canada and foreign countries,
$3.50 per year. All subscriptions are payable strictly in advance.
WHAT WOULD LINCOLN DO?
To even venture a guess, as to
v.hat Lincoln would do today, if liv
ing, one should seek to learn what
Lincoln thought in his day seventy
six years ago. In just two sentences
the first and last of his Gettys
burg speech he told you and me
just what he thought then and now.
"Fourscore and seven years ago,
our fathers brought forth on this
continent a new nation, conceived in
liberty, and dedicated to the proposi
tion that all men are created equal."
. . "It is rather for us to be here
dedicated to the great task remain
ing before us that from these hon
ored dead we take increased devo
tion; that we here highly resolve
that these dead shall not have died
in vain; that this nation, under
God, shall have a new birth of free
dom; and that government of the
people, by the people, for the people,
chall not perish from the earth."
In Lincoln's public speeches and
messages, he expands and unfolds
his thought then and now. On March
4. 18C1. in his first inaugural ad
dress, Abraham Lincoln said, "I hold
that in contemplation of universal
law and of the Constitution the
Union of these States is perpetual."
Again he said, "A majority held
in restraint by constitutional checks
and limitations, and always changing
easily with deliberate changes of
popular opinions and sentiments, is
the enly true sovereign of a free peo
ple. Whoever rejects it does of neces
sity fly to anarchy or to despotism.
Unanimity is impossible. The rule
of a minority, as a permanent ar
rangement, is wholly inadmissable;
so that, rejecting the majority prin
ciple, anarchy or depotism in some
form is all that is left." . , .
If the writer may here point out
that in our opinion "The rule of, a
minority" Lincoln referred to,,is
so-called "capitalists" of the priv
ileged few. and Liberty Leaguers,
and ultra conservative 8enator3 and
congressmen, these groups are driv
ing ns to anarchy or despotism, in
modern Communism and Fascism.
In his first annual message to the
congressman, December 3, 1861,
Abraham Lincoln said, "It is not
needed nor fitting here that a gen
eral argument should be made in
favor of popular institutions, but
there is cne point, with its connec
tions, not so hackneyed as most oth
ers, to which I ask a brief attention.
It is the effort to place capital on an
equal footing with, if not above,
labor in the structure of govern
ment." Is this not just what Senator
Burke would do, or 13 trying to do
in hi3 attacks on the Wagner labor
act, and the laborrelations board?
Lincoln continued and said, "It is
assumed that labor is available only
in connection with capital; that no
body labors unless somebody else,
owning capital, somehow by the use
of it induces him to labor. This
assumed, it is next considered wheth
er it is best that capital shall hire
laborers, and thus induce them to
work by their own consent, or buy
them and drive them to it without
their consent. Having proceeded so
far. It is naturally concluded that
all laborers are jeither hired labor
ers or what we call slaves. And
further, it Is assumed that whoever
is once a hired laborer-is fixed in
that condition for life.
"Now there Is no such relation be
tween capital and labor as assumed,
nor is there any such thing as a free
man being fixed for life in the con
dition of a hired laborer. Both these
assumptions are false, and all in
ferences from them are groundless.
"Labor is prior to and independent
Of capital. . Capital is only the fruit
of labor, and could never have exist
ed if labor had not first existed.
Labor is the superior of capital, and
deserves much the higher consider
ation. - What would Lincoln do today?
Those who want to take away the
advantages which labor has gained
under the Wagner labor act and the
labor relations board, are necessarily
opposed to Lincoln on the labor question.-
They are the ones who would
lead this country to anarchy or
.I his first inaugural address Abra
ham Lincoln had this to say of the
supreme court, "And while Jt is b-,
viously possible that such decision
may be erroneous in any given case,
still the evil effect following it, be
ing limited to that particular case,
with the chance that it n.ay be over
ruled and never become a precedent
for other cases, can bet;er be borne
than could the evils of a different
practice. At the same time, the can
did citizen must confess ihat if the
policy of the government upon vital
questions iiffecting the whole people
is to be Irrovacably fixed by deci
sions of the supreme court, the in
stant they are made in ordinary liti
gation between parties in personal
actions the people will have ceased
to be their own rulers, having to
that extent practically resigned their
government into the hands of that
All that group of senators who
made such a maudlin attack on the
president and pretense of defense of
the supreme court, were willing to
surrender our sovereignty to that
court. Wo doubt not that if the Dies
committee had been investigating
persons, who may have uttered ad
vanced and progressive ideas, on
March 4. 1S61. they would have
labeled Abraham Lincoln, as a Com
munist when they heard Lincoln say,
"This country with its institutions,
belongs to the people who Inhabit
it. Whenever they shall grow weary
of the existing government, they can
exercise their constitutional right of
amending it or their revolutionary
right to dismember or overthrow it."
Vol. 6. puges 5 to 12, of Messages of
What would the Dies committee
do, if some demented reactionary
should go before that committee and
testify that Abraham Lincoln, on
January 12, 1848, in the house of
representatives in a speech said,
"And people anywhere being in
clined and having the power have
the right to ri3e up and shake off
the existing gdvernment, and form a
new one that suits them better. This
is a most valuable, a most sacred
right a right which we hope and
believe i3 to liberate the world."
Would Rep. Thomas, ot the Dies
committee, offer a resolution to im
peach Abraham Lincoln?
A. L. TIDD.
THIRD ANNUAL CONFERENCE
First district ot Federated Gar
den clubs of Nebraska will hold
their third annual conference at
the V. W. C. A. 17th and St. Mary's
avenue in Omaha, February 25.
Themi: Nebraska s our garden;
it has a right to be beautiful.
This conference is planned to offer
members and friends of garden clubs
of the district an opportunity for in
spiration and association to promote
gardening and protection of horticul
lure. Garden clubs are worth while. Let's
hold fast to our loyalty and our faith
to build the fundamental ideals
on which the entire movement
9:30 a. m. Registration, 10c.
10:00 to 12:00 Recommendations
and suggestions from club presidents
and committee chairmen.
12:30 p. m. Luncheon 40c. Please
make reservations before the 23d
with Mrs. H. O. Yontz. 3524 No. 58th
street, WA 5414. Tables decorated
by certified judges of the district.
1:30 Unitey In Garden Clubs
Mrs. Harvey P. Gardener, past presi
dent of Des Moines, Iowa, Garden
2:00 Bird Songs in Musical No
tation Mrs. Lily Ruegg Button,
Fremont, Nebraska; Gardens In Song,
Grace Pool Steinberg, Omaha.
2:30 Sound film, "Nebraska
Beuutiful," Game, Forestation and
3:00 Adjourn to the Garden and
Conservation Show at The Garden
Center, Elmviood Park. Exhibit and
show 'chairmen of clubs in charge.
Transportation in charge of visiting
gadens committee, s assisted by an
Omaha .police escort. .
Mrs. J. P. Murfyf exhibit chair
man, 13 urging every club member
to exhibit something of nature or
garden interest, as bird nests, bird
houses, feeders, mounted birds, pic
tures, photographs, . cones, burrs,
pods, fungil, shells, fossils, rocks,
soils, minerals, books, weeds, grasses,
gourds, grains, vases, still life, decor
ative arrangements, evergreens, etc.
, pates of show: Saturday, Febru
ary 25 and Sunday, February 26.
Time. 3 p. .m. .to. 9 p. m. . Place:
The Garden Center. Elinwood Park.
MRS. B. II. WE SCOTT,
Home Season by
Win Over Blair
Visitors From Up ths River Prove
Tough, Opponents Hayes and
Beed Lead in Scoring.
From Saturday's Daily
A large crowd of the home folks
were present last evening at the
high school gym to witness the battle
of the Platters in their last home
game against the Blair cohorts of
Choppy Rhodes. A victory of 45 to 40
was the result for the Platters and
proved one of the hardest fought
games of the season.
The Blair team was in itself a
tough proposition and the locals
lacked much of the fire that they
have showed in other games and
were outraced in the earlier part of
the game in the court play.
. Captain Robert Hayes showed a
very fine form of court play and his
aggressiveness crushed many of the
attempted drives of the visitors and
he also led the biue and white in
their scoring with eighteen points
while Warren Reed followed with
fourteen, they being the mainstay
of the local shooting.
In the opening quarter the visi
tors had the best of the argument
and Payne opened with a field goal
with but seconds gone. Hayes and
Reed each scored from under the
basket and Hayes and Smith gar
nered a gift shot. The score at the
end of the quarter was 10 to 6 for
the Blair team.
With the opening of the second
quarter the Platters showed more
ability in locating the hoop and
Jacobs was sent into the game to
complete the senior lineup that
battled the rest of the game out.
In this part of the game Reed was
particularly effective in his shooting
and at the half time the score was
Plattsmcuth 20. Blair 14.
The last half of the game was
bitterly fought by both teams and
the fast moving pla3 kept the aud
ience well excited as the two teams
were close all of the time in their
scoring. The Blair quintet had pull
ed up to 29 against the locals 31 as
the quarter ended. '
In the last quarter of the game
Hayes showed the way for. the blue
and white victory -with three field
goals and a gift toss and Jacobs also
added two to help out' tie" Platters
in maintaining their place in the
sun. It was a hard fought battle and
in the last moments, Debolt, Blair
forward was retired on fouls.
The game was the last home event
as high school students for Bob
Hayes, Ronald Rebal, John Jacobs,
Donald Wall. John Tidball and War
ren Reed, who are members of the
senior class of the school and round
ing out a very notable athletic
record. Reed and Rebal have been
In competition in all of the school
athletics since sophomores and Wall,
Hayes. Jacobs and Tidball in the
basketball program of the school.
The box score of the game was
FG FT PF TP
Rebal, f 2 115
Reed, f 6 2 0 14
Hayed, c 8 2 3 18
Wall, g 0 0 3 0
Smith, g 0 111
Jacobs, g 3 117
Tidball, g 0 0 "It 0
19 7 10 45
t Technical foul.
FG FT PF TP
Long, f . 4 0 3 8
Debolt, g 30 4 6
Payne, f ; 6 2 0 14
Rounds, c 3 2 18
Wright, g 0 0 3 0
Raver, g 2 0 0 4
IS 4 11 40
Referees Knapple, Omaha Cen
tral; Grace, Blair.
The Blair seconds won the cur
tain raiser 32 to 17.
OMAHA PARTIES WEDDED
On Thursday evening at the home
of Judge and Mrs. A. II. Duxbury
occurred the marriage of Alfred S.
Petersen and Caroline E. Getzsch-
man, both of Omaha. The marriage
lines were read very impressively by
Judge Duxbury and the young people
attended by Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Geihs,
also of Omaha. The groom is a sales
man for the Nebraska Clothing Co.
JOE'S NEW WAY WINS
Joe's New-Way bowling team won
two games from the Hinky-Dinky
team Friday evening. The indi
vidual scores: Hinky Dinky John
Stoll, 432; Fay Spidell, 407; Wilbur
Hall. 448; C. R. Olson, 397; W. M.
Lindner. 3 98. Joe's New-Way
Clarence Cuthrell, 429; Cliff Dasher,
382; Eob Brittain. 354; Viucent
PAT FOR TREE PLANTING
An increase in the number of
trees planted this year by Cass coun
ty farmers is expected to result from
provisions of the 1939 farm, program.
Farmers may earn as high as seven
units per acre of soil-building credits
by planting, protecting and main
taining a stand of trees.
Five credits per acre are offered
for planting, protecting and culti
vating 300 trees per acre for wind
break. An additional two units per
acre may be earned by maintaining
a good stand of at least 300 trees
per acre planted between July 1,
1935, and July 1, 1939.
The agricultural conservation pro
gram regulations provide that trees
purchased under the Clark-McNary
program will receive full credit just
the same as those bought privately
from commercial nurseries.
Clayton W. Watklns, Nebraska
agricultural extension forester in
charge of tree distribution under
the Clark-McNary program, points
out that a good warm windbreak in
cludes an outside hedge row of trees
or large shrubs, planted rather close
together for density rather than
Interior rows of trees should be
spaced far enough apart to permit
clean cultivation and to prevent too
much competition for moisture. In
this way the requirement of 300
trees per acre for credit toward ACP
payments may be., fulfilled in line
with good tree culture practices, Wat
MARRIED IN KANSAS
Friday afternoon at Atchison,
Kansas, occurred the marriage of
Flora Clayton and Mr. Charles Won
dra of this city. The young people
were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.
John Wondra, the former brother of
the groom, they serving as the at
tendants at the' ceremony.
The bride and Mrs. John Wondra
both wore gowns of Tiel blue crepe
and corsages o f weet peas. The ac
cessories of the.; bride were In tones
or copper and those of Mrs. Wondra
The bridal couple are leaving on a
wedding trip to the south and will
visit at New Orleans. for a short time
before returning to this city where
they plan on making their home for
the present. r ,
Both the bride and groom have
many friends hre who will join in
their best wishc for the future hap
piness of this estimable couple. .
IMPROVEMENT IN MAIL SERVICE
Effective February 20, 1939, the
Plattsmouth post office will resume
dispatching mail to Missouri Pacific
train 119 which leaves riattsmouth
at COr a m- DisPatch will be made
daily except Sundays and holidays.
This dispatch will make it possible
for all lettersmailed in the post of
fice or in the collection box at the
entrance to the building, between
the hours of 5:30 p. m. and 5:45
a. m. to reach Omaha for .connection
the same morning.
Prior to ihe authorization of this
dispatch, letters mailed at the post
office after 6:00 p. m., which were
addressed to Omaha or for connec
tions out of Omalm, did not leave
Plattsmouth until 12:25 p. m., the
Train 119 makes connections at
Omaha with trains or other roads in
all directions. Letters addressed to
Omaha that are sent on this train
will be delivered the same day.
RESIGNS AS SUPERINTENDENT
Superintendent" Iyrl Montgomery,
of the Blair city schools,- has ten
dered his resignation as head of the
tchool system there, reports reach
ing here state. He has been at Blair
for the past seven years, and former
ly was at Wilber and DeWitt.
Superintendent Montgomery is plan
ning on moving Jo Washington state.
MANY ATTEND PINOCHLE
Despite the bad weather tventy
were present at the regular weekly
session of the pinochle tournament
at the Recreation center at 8 o'clock
The winners of the evening were
Mr. and Mrs. Eramett Rice who won
in their respective divisions.
HERE FOR WEEK END
Miss Lois Bestor, teacher in Hord
ville, Nebraska high school, arrived
in Plattsmouth to spend the week end
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Walling Company
Abjtracti of Title 4
4 Phone 224 - Plattsmouth A
RAISE LEVY TO FULL MILL
In reporting L. B. No. 15 to gen
eral file, the Revenue and Taxation
committee of the legislature has in
creased the maximum levy for poor
relief from the one-half mill the bill
provided to the mill the law has per
mitted levying during the past two
years. This law, as stated in Mon
day's Journal, has been on the stat
ute books for four years, the first
two with a one-half mill maximum
levy and the last two the full mill.
The levy can be made by counties,
also cities and villages. Here, both
Cass county and the City of Platts
mcuth have levied it.
Another amendment tacked on by
the committee would limit the per
centage of the proceeds that may be
expended for administration. This is
considered a good safeguard, but of
no concern here, where all the pro
ceeds of the city's levy have been
used in supplying sponsor's contribu
tion to WPA relief projects, giving
1 work to unemployed.
The League of Nebraska Munici
palities legislative committee went on
record at its meeting in Lincoln Sun
day in favor of raising the maximum
levy back to the one mill mark,
which is the way the bill will now
come before the legislature for ac
tion. DEATH OF MRS. CLAIRBELL
EATON AT MASONIC HOME
The death of Mrs. Clairbell Eaton,
63, occurred last evening at the Ne
braska Masonic Home where she has
resided since October 17, 193S. The
deceased lady was for the greater
part of her lifetime a resident of
She was the widow of Joel Eaton,
long time druggist and postmaster
at Lorton, who preceded the wife in
death in 1933. In her last years she
has been in failing health and came
to the Home here for care and was
admitted through Lee P. Gillette
lodge No. 273, A. F. & A. M. of Dun
bar. She is survived by a brother, II. D.
Green of Sioux City, Iowa, as well
as a number of nieces and nephews,
Mrs. Herman L. Thomas, of Nebras
ka. City, being a niece by marriage.
The body was taken to Nebraska
City where funreal services will be
held and interment at Wyuka ceme
tery. CAUCUS TIME DRAWING NEAR
Although the annual cliy election
will not be held until Tuesday, tho
4th day of April, under a law pass
ed a few years ago, nominating cau
cuses must be held on the fifth Wed
nesday preceding the election that
date this year being Wednesday, the
first day of March.
City officials to Le elected this
year include only five councilmen, as
this is hold-over year for the mayor,
clerk, treasurer, police judge and half
of the council members.
Councilmen whose terms expire on
May 1st are W. H. Puis W. C. Tip
pens, J. C. Comstock, Fred Vincent
and Eugene Vroraan.
In addition to the five councilnien,
two school board members are also
to be elected at the April election.
Those whose terms expire are 11.
W. Knorr and Miss Marie E. Kauf
mann. SPELLING CONTEST
The following Is the result of
contestants taking preliminary work
to find out who will be eligible to
enter the Cass county spelling con
test. The words were taken from
the fifth, sixth, and seventh grade
spelling list The following is Wed
nesday and Thursday's result, giving
the number of words misspelled out
of GOO: Mary Jean Hatt 10; Lois
Wolcver, 16; Geraldine White, 16;
Joan Tiekotter, 22; Nellie Rainey,
25; Doris Lutz, 28; Donna Bea
Seiver 45; Rhoda lies, 56.,
From Friilay's Daily
Mrs. Marion Meisinger was in
Omaha Thursday where she visited
with her relatives and friends.
CALL on me for advice
on sound, dependable in
surance. I will give you
ny frank advice prom
ptly and courteously as
I want you to fully un
derstand how your insur
anse protects you.
Searl S. Davis
OFFICES 2ND FL.OOII
Piatt. State Bank Bldo
Mrs. Chris Christensen, a resident
of South Bend for the past 30 years,
passed away at her home on Thiel
creek, Saturday evening, January 21.
at 6:30. She was born in Sweden,
May 24, 1869, being 69 years of age
at the time of her death. Mrs. Chris
tensen spent her first birthday
aboard ship en route to the United
On December 9, 1S91, she was
married to Chris Christensen in
Plattsmouth, Nebraska, and a fev
years later they came to their pres
Mrs. Christensen leaves to mourn
besides her husband, Chris, two son3,
II. F. Houck of San Francisco and
Tom. Christensen of Yaquina; one
daughter, Mrs. L. E. May of Oregon
City; three grandsons, Ralph E. May,
Dean May and Darwin Christensen;
one great-grandchild, Carl May; two
sisters, Mrs. Bessie Smith of Oak
land and Mrs. Will Farum of Santa
Cruz, and a brother F. R. Petersen
Funeral services under the direc
tion of the Hartley Funeral Ilomr;
were held at the chapel Wednesday,
January 25, at 2:00 p. m., with Rev.
Grafious officiating. Interment fol
lowed in the Newport cemetery.
Oregon City (Oregon) News.
FREPARING FINE CITY PLAT
-One of the worth-while results be
ing achieved by the city's so-called
"white collar" WPA project, is the
making of a new city plat that will
show the location of new roads that
have come into being the past f e v
years es well as the present boundary
lines of the city limits.
For some time Richard Edwards
has been busy on a penciled sketch,
and is now transferring the same to
an ink drawing on engineer's cloth,
from which innumerable blue prints
can be made.
The new plat, which is a very com-
; plete scale drawing will show Liv-,
ingston road, Pershing avenue, the
Masonic Home boulevard, river front
land and road to the new riatts
mouth dock, as well as location of
pipe lines, pavement districts, etc.
not found on the older plats. Even
the Burlington underpass, built in
190S, is not found on most of the
The making of the plat is a slow
and tedious job, but an undertaking
well worthy of the efforts being put
in on it by Mr. Edwards, who hai
previously had some drafting experi
ence along mechanical lines that
stands him in good stead.
G0LDENR0D STUDY CLUB
The Goldenrod Study club met
with Pearl Cole this month. A large
number of the members were present
considering the wintry weather.
The brief business meeting was
presided over by the president, Nellie
Wetenkamp. The club songs for the
months of January and February
were sung by the group, led by Lu
The program was under the
capable leadership of Gertrude Barn-
ard, assisted by Irma Sullivan and
Vivian Hild. The roll call proved
very interesting. Mrs. Elmer Sund
strom of Plattsmouth gave a talk
on "Loals of Life and Living," which
was enjeyed to the utmost.
There were several guests pres
ent to help enjoy the delicious lunch
eon served by the hostess and co-
hostess, Lucille Wiles and Esther
Cole. ' " i
Rural School Playground
Easy to Get-Follow Simple Rules -Here's How
1 Buy from the ads of participating
merchants in the JOURNAL;
. 2 Cut out the ad (or make fac simile
copy) and take it along for the
merchant to sign
3 Attach this signed ad to your sales
sslip for DOUBLE the regular num
ber of votes on your purchase.
Help Your School -:- Help Yourself
BY READING JOURNAL ADS . . . AND
PATRONIZING JOURNAL ADVERTISERS
Give Program at
Students of Miss Prohaska and Miss
Marie Nolting: Give Clever
A number qf parents and patrons
gathered at the Central high school
auditorium Thursday afternoon to sec
a school program put on by fifth
and sixth grades of the Central build
ing under the direction of their
teachers, Misses Rose Prohaska and
The title of the play presented by
the pupils of Miss Noltlng's room
was "The Important Days in Feb
ruary." All members of the class
Special features within the play
Reading, "My Model" Leroy Covert
"The Helpful Face of Lincoln"
Play "Belonging to Jane"
Play "Portrait of
"Washington's Birthday Bet"
Reading, "These Girls"
The following pupils of Miss Nolt
ing's room took part: Alice Adkins,.
Dwight Atteberry, John Anderson,
Dorothy Bayly. Leroy Covert. Robert
Dooley, Wilma Dooley, James East
ridge, Doilies Elcdgc, Edwin Eledge,
Edward Ellingson, Evelyn Ellingson,
Ruth Ann Favors, Lawrence Fore
man, Vernon Galland, Geraldine
Gradovllle. Betty Gunsolley, Peggy
Highfield, Batty Ilobbs, Eugene Hula,
Marie Jones, Junior Lalloda, Fran
ces Lutz, Edward Lushlnsky, Zw
cella McCorraick, Louise Miller, Bern
ard Richter, Virgil Rouse, Winona
Shafer, Willard Simon, Harold
Smock, Vera Solomon, Norman Spi
dell, Robert Stones, Darlene White,
Harold Woods, Marvin O'Bryan.
The pupils of Miss Prohaska's room
presented a play "An Incident in the
Life of Abraham Lincoln." Those
taking part in this play yere:
Abraham Lincoln Irl Chandler
Mrs. Lincoln Mary Libershal ,
Sarah Lincoln ; Doris Foreman
Anne Mildred Denson
Nancy : 1 Mary Gorder
Mr. Lincoln, Sr Charles Painter
lAUen Gentry Donald Stradley
Betsy Betty Gothenour
Tilda , Darlene Blunt
Johnny Kenneth Hilt
Some-other special features were
a "recitation by Marilyn Johnson and
a reading by Mary Gorder.
The following are the pupils that
took part in the program sponsored
by Miss Prohaska's room: Jean Allen,
Charles Arnold, William Brittain,
George Bax, Jack Davis, Richard Cot
tier, Eugene Cotner, Claudine Frazier,
Elmo Gochenour, Dorsey Holcomb,
Betty Hager, Kathryn Kopiscka,
Sterling Miller, Harold Payton, June
Koyer, Tommy Sampson, Dorothy
Stradley, Louise Shipley, Marion
Taylor, Patricia Wood, Robert Wood,
Frank Hull, and Charles Estelle.
Both of these splendid programs
were again given at the Plattsmouth
public library auditorium this after
noon at 4 o'clock when the teachers.
Misses Morie Nolting and Rose Pro
haska had charge of this week's pro
gram. WILL VISIT AT AMES
From Saturday's Dally
Miss Helen Smelana departed early
this morning for Ames, Iowa where
she will be a week-end visitor and
guest of her sister and family, Mr.
nd Mrs. Alley Christensen, who have
moved to Ames Just recently.
when you buy.
Powered by Open ONI