Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1939)
Powered by OpenONI
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI - WEEKLY JOURNAL
MONDAY, MAY 22, 1939.
the Plattsmouth Journal
PUBLISHED SEMI-WEEKLY AT PLATTS2T0TJTH, NEBEASXA
Entered at Potoffice. PUttamouth. Neb., a lecond-clapn mail matter
MRS. R. A. BATES, Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.00 A YEAR IN FIRST POSTAL ZONE
Subscriber livlngr 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 adyance.
Monte Lumm was looking after
business matters in Lincoln Saturday
evening, driving over in his car.
John Marquardt was called to
Weeping Water last Tuesday morn
ing, where he was looking after
Elmer Corbin was in charge of the
Ed Morley filling station one day
last week, during Mr. Morley's ab
sence. A baby daughter arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Kammann last Friday. Mother and
daughter doing nicely.
Business called Fred Marquardt
to Lincoln last Tuesday. In driving
over, he was accompanied by his
wife and daughter Anna.
John Jourgensen of Weeping Wat-c-
was looking after business matters
in Avoca last Tuesday, as well as
visiting his parents while here.
Louis Carsten and Elmer Hall
Etrom were in Elmwood Tuesday af
ternoon, where they attended the
funeral of the late Richard C. Deles
Carl Maseman and wife of Lincoln
v ere guests at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Will Maseman last Sunday, and
also enjoyed meeting other relatives
and old friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Freeman and
Fon were in Union last Sunday,
upending Mother's Day at the home
of Mrs. Freeman's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Matt Midkiff.
Mrs. C. O. Zaiser, who was so
Ecriously ill for some time, is now
nuch improved and able to be tip
and about the home, although still
not feeling the best.
There will be a candle lighting
etrvice at the Congregational church
this coming Sunday evening. This is
especially for the younger portion of
the congregation. Older ones, how
ever, are very welcome.
Edward Lawrensen. who operates
the elevator at Weeping Water, was
a business visitor in Avoca on last
Tuesday, coming for a load of bar
ley, which was to be used in the
prinding -of feed for a customer at
Edward Morley, Avoca precinct
assessor, having completed the list
ing of property for the precinct, was
in Plattsmout h last Tuesday, making
his return at the office of County
Assessor W. H. Tills. He also looked
after business matters while in the
The road leading south of town
to the county line has been graded
and put in shape to receive a coat of
crushed rock as part of the farm to
market road program now being car
ried out in this county iiv conjunc
tion with the Works Progress Admin
istration of the Federal govern
in en t.
Prof. II. H. Patterson, of Lincoln,
who is a member of the teaching
staff at the University of Nebraska,
was the speaker at the Avoca com
mencement exercises and proved to
be a very forceful and pleasant
speaker, giving some good sound ad
vice to the members of the graduat
Lcona Everett and Mattie Voyles
attended the May Day fete at the
park in Weeping Water last Tues
day. Dorothy Everett, a member of
the class of 1939 and daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Everett was
chosen as the May Queen.- Both la
dies also went over to attend the
Herman M. Bass, Sr., and wife,
& Graduating Gifts
FOR YOUNG MEN
Initialed Tie rip
Initialed Key Chain
Many Other Useful
J ' Where Quality Counts
who have been making their home
on the farm a short distance in the
country, have moved to town and
will make Avoca their home. Their
son, Herman, Jr., will farm the home
place. Of course we do not expect
Herman to batch and do the farm
work at the same time.
Father Elmer McFadden. pastor of
the Syracuse Catholic church and
the Trinity Catholic church south
east of Avoca, delivered the bacca
laureate 6ermon at the Congrega
tional church in Avoca on Sunday
evening, May 14. His address was
filled with good advice to the gradu
ates of the local high school, C.
Horschild, Lola Wagner, Lucille
Wagner, Pauline Wessell, Doris
Ruhge, Geraldine Mickel, Leona
Stoval. Charles Stutt, Roy Ruhge.
Stuart Maseman. B. Glaubitz, El
wood Kreifel and Alvin Bennett.
Entertained on Mothers' Day
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Nutzman,
who reside south of town, entertain
ed a number of their friends on
Mothers' Day. serving a fine dinner
as the highlight of the occasion.
Those present were J. L. Nutzman
and wife and two daughters. J. H.
Ruge and wife, Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Kokjer, Elmer Wessell and family,
Mrs. Addie Nutzman and Fred Lud
wig. Suffered a Slight Bump
Mrs. Marie Ruhge, with Mrs.
George Shackley as a passenger with
her in the car, were driving near
the Trunkenbolz bulk station, when
they met a car driven by Harley
Maple at the intersection. They were
bumped slightly, Mrs. -Shackley be
ing thrown against the windshield
and suffering two gashes in her fore
head. Her wounds were dressed by a
physician and she is getting along
All Enjoyed Picnic
A general picnic in which all
grades of the Avoca public schools
and the citizens generally partici
pated was held last Friday in con
junction with the closing exercises
of the school year.
J Outstanding History Student
The Daughters of the American
Revolution recognized a number of
members of the History class in the
Avoca schools for proficiency in
American History. Harold Stack won
the first honors, while Rosemary
Stack and Norman Sudinan were ac
corded second and third places, re
spectively. Spent Mothers' Day at Elmwood
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Corbin, of
Avoca. went to Elmwood on Moth
ers' day for a visit. After attending
Sunday school and morning services
at the Christian church there, they
and Mr. and Mrs.'Wm. Dehning of
weeping Water all went home with
Mr. and Mr3. Frank Dean of Elm
wood. whore all enjoyed a most de
licious dinner and a pleasant after
noon together. Ice cream and cake
were served in the evening before
the guests departed for home.
MARRIED AT M. E. PARSONAGE
Saturday afternoon at the residence
Jf Rev. J. C. Lowson, pastor of the
First Methodist church, occurred the
.carriage of Miss Louella N. Pappino
and Andrew VanClcve, both of Oma
aa. The wedding ceremony was wit
nessed by Virginia Ann Miller and
James Messiner, also of Omaha.
MARRIED AT M. E. PARSONAGE
From Tuesday's Dally
This morning at the home of Rev.
and Mrs. J. C. Lowaon occurred the
marriage of Charles Franklin Pope
jay and Viola Mae Liebach, both of
Falls City. The marriage lines were
read by Rev. X.owson. The groom is
engaged in the railroad business at
Falls City. .
7 -i-i"i"i"t""""-t"t"4"i"i"4-I' i
Thomas Walling Company
. Abstracts of Title
5 Phone 324
4 iAii-I,i,'i,'iMIiIi'V-I-II' v
Louis G. Todd,
a Great Golfer
Aged Nebraskan Made a Hole in One
Last November on California
Course Died in April.
Long Beach has lost the oldest
golfer who ever made a hole-in-one
on a California course.
Lewie C. Todd, 78, who last No
vember made a mono on the Muni
cipal nine-hole links, died April 19,
at his home, 2635 East First street,
Long Beach, California.
He was born on May 20, I860, and
was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Levi
Goodsel Todd, one of the pioneer
families of Nebraska who were early
resident of the vicinity where the
tillage of Union, Cass county, Nebras
ka now stands.
. Lewie, as he was called by his
friends and neighbors, was beloved
by all, for his quiet and truest
qualities of manhood, honesty and
With his characteristic ideals al
ways before him, with marvelous
heroism and patient fortitude he
struggled to come back to health if
as he said, it was God's will he
would like to be spared to his wife
and family a while longer.,
Eleven months ago when his
daughter Jessie passed away in Long
Beach, he told his wife and loved
ones he would like to be buried in
California, at Sunnyvale Memorial
Park, he bought plots for bJniself,
wife and daughter, Lewie C. (who
was named for him and is still living
With native self-forgetfulness, be
ing conscious up to the very last, he
planned all his own funeral arrange
ments, his wife who had lovingly and
tirelessly cared for him during the
seven weeks of his last illness, his
daughter Lewie C, a sister-in-law,
Fern Hotaling, and the family physi
cian, Dr. Blaine Young (who had
been a daily caller) were with him
when he quietly slipped away to the
myriads of silver stars he visioned
and to the loved ones who had gone
on before, into the upper room.
He was too ill to be told of the
death of his son, Harold Todd of Im
perial and of his brother, Levi G.
Todd of Union, the three passing
within a week.
Nothing is comparable to the
strength and beauty of the full
rounded life of useful service. His
life was one of unusual activity,
3ince retiring from the farm-life in
Nebraska and buying their present
home in Long Beach, twenty years
ago he made forty-seven trips back
to his farm, always driving his own
His pallbearers v ere Calvin- Tay
lor, (former county attorney in Cass
county) A. J. Beeson, (former county
judge and resident of Plattsmouth),
Arthur Wolph of Nehawka, Dr.
Blaine Young (formerly of Omaha)
and S. C. Briggs and Carl Redman
(pals who had played golf with he
and his daughter almost daily).
The cards and letters of sympathy
and beautiful floral offerings were
many and most beautiful from not
only old and new friends in Long
3each but many coming from Nebras
ka and Colorado. Besides beautiful
potted plants and flowers sent to the
family, all of which was gratefully
His triumphal entry into his Real
Home, where there shall be no more
parting where he shall have a glori
fied reunion with those who have
gone on before. Such a life never
Surviving are his widow, Alice
Ferguson Todd; four daughters, Miss
Lewie C. Todd, Long Beach, Mrs.
Florence Sheldon. Nehawka. Mrs.
Julia Tighe. Homer, Mrs. Genevieve
Hoffmeier, Imperial. Two sons, Mark
Todd, Dix, L. G. Todd, Sioux City,
Iowa, and thirty-nine grandchildren,
a brother John Todd of Canada, a
sister, Mrs. Jessie McClcave, Omaha,
Nebraska. The following children
preceded him in death: Mary Todd
Bonner, March 23, 1938, Jessie Todd
Kidd. May 20, 193S, and Harold
Todd. April 16, 1939.
Love will dream and faith
will trust, .
Since he who knows our need
That sometime, somewhere, meet
GUESTS AT C0NIS HOME
Mr. and Mrs. George Conis enter
tained a group of the relatives and
friends Sunday for the day at their
home in this city. The party in
cluded Mr. and Mrs. Sam Conls and
infant son or Perry, Iowa. Mrs. Gus
Stavaron and children of Nebraska
City. Mrs. Pete Econamas of Nebras
ka City and the mother of Mrs. Sam
Conis who has been visiting at Perry
nd was on her way home to St.
DRAWS DOWN FINE
From Wednesday's Dairy
This morning in the police court
Judge C. L. Graves heard the com
plaint filed against Erich Friedrich,
who claimed Alma, Iowa, as his home,
who was charged with intoxiration.
The complaint was filed by David
Picfrell, acting chief of police. The
court after hearing the evidence of
fered, gavo the defendant a fine of
$3 and costs, amounting to ?S.50
which was paid and he sent on his
Hears Work of
Miss Edith Solomon Tells of Fine
Work of Local Branch of Ne
braska Employment Service.
The Rotary club at their meeting
Tuesday had a very interesting dis
cussion of the work of the local office
of the Nebraska Employment Service,
given by Miss Edith Solomon, whose
efficient service has been a very im
portant part in the conduct of the
Elmer Sundstrom was the leader
of the meeting and the speaker was
presented by Judge A. II. Duxbury.
Miss Solomon discussed the work
at the present time, the fact that in
the first four months of 1939 there
had been 198 men placed on public
works, as well as twenty in private
employment. At the present time
there were 347 men available and
without work and fifty-one women
who had registered for employment.
There was a shortage of ex
perienced men for piling and rock
paving work in the river employ
ment at this time, it was brought
Miss Solomon urged that those
who had cards at the employment
office be sure and call each month
to renew the cards in order that their
status might be kept up to date.
OMAHA PARTIES WEDDED
Tuesday was an active time for
the marriage liiense department of
the county judge's office, as two
Omaha couples were licensed and
married at the office' of Judge Dux
bury. Russell Lavcrn Sales, 2317 So.
17th street and Dorothy Ann Masilke,
1518 Spring street, were one of the
happy couples. Judge Duxbury per
formed the marriage ceremony for
the young people with Catherine
Cline and Edward Martin, also of
Omaha, as tae witnesses.
At the home of Rev. and Mrs. J. C
Lowson of the First Methodist -c hurch.
occurred the marriage of Albert Vic
tor Vanllorn and Gertrude Ann Mill
er of 80S So. 20th street, both of
Mr. Vanllorn whose marriage took
place to Miss Miller, was a veteran
of the Canadian army in the World
war, secured his license of Judge
A. II. Duxbury, an American sailor
in the World war and was married
by Re. J. C. Ixvson, who was a
veteran of the English army in the
ATTEND KANSAS CITY SERVICES
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Higgins, Jr.,
and son, Jimmy and Mr. and Mrs.
James Ault were Sunday visitors in
Kansas City, Missouri where they
spent Mother's Day with Mr. Higgins'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hig
qins, Sr. While in Kansas City they
all attended church services at the
Jackson Memorial Christian church,
and Mrs. 'Walter Higgins, Jr. was
awarded the prize for being the
youngest mother present, while Mrs.
Walter Higgins, Sr., received the
honor of being the mother of the
largest family present, she having. a
family of twelve children.
ATTEND DENTAL MEETINGS
From Wednesday's Dally
Dr. P. T. HeSneman, Dr. Frank
Molak and Dr. W. V. Ryan were at
Omaha today where they attended
the meeting of the Nebraska Dental
.jssociation for the day. The meetings
have been very largely attended by
the dentists from thi3 section of the
Mr3. Louis Lohnes, assistant in the
office "of Dr. Heineman, was also in
attendance at the meeting of the
Dentists' Assistants which is being
held in connection.
TO UNDERGO T0NSILECT0MY
From Monday's Ualiv
Merdeth Chancellor, who has been
in very poor health for the past
year, departed for Omaha this morn
ing where he will undergo a tonsil-
ectoniy and in the hope that it may
prove beneficial in restoring him to
his former good health.
Dates Set for September 20, 21, 22
and 23 Prizes Offered for Sug
gestions for Fall Festival.
The first meeting of the 1939 sea
season of the King Korn Klub
was held Monday evening to start
the tentative plans for the coming
Tall festival and secure the interest
of the people of this community in
the great annual event which has
proven so popular in the past seven
The dates for the fall Korn Kar
nival have been set for Wednesday,
Thursday, P'riday and Saturday,
September 20, 21, 22 and 23, on
which dates the residents of eastern
Nebraska and southwestern Sowa
are invited here for the four glorious
days of fun and frolic, days of color
ful parades and many clever and
This year the committee in charge
of the fall festival is seeking new
ideas that may add to the interest of
the worthwhile programs. This is
open to anyone in Cass and Sarpy
counties to send in any ideas that
they might have that would lead to
the improvement of the daily pro
grams, features of the various days
entertainment in any form, tending
to make a bigger and better King
For the first prize the committee
will offer $7.50, for the second, ?5,
and for the third prize, $2.50 for
any item adopted and used, the
committee in charge to make the se
lections. For any suggestion other
than the three firsts, that are adopted
and used the committee will offer a
prize of $1. All entries are to be
the property of the King Korn Klub
tor adoption if they so desire. All
communications should be sent to
R. W. Knorr, chairman, Plattsmouth.
It is expected that the list of . the
committees for the Korn Karnival
will be announced soon and start
the ball rolling. While the time is
early it is but some three months
away and during which time the
committees will be busy getting the
details of the festival under way and
to make the 1939 edition bigger and
better than ever before.
WINS HIGH AWARD
At the St. Mary's nigh school
junior-senior prom, which was held
on Tuesday evening. May 9 at the
Athletic Field at Omaha, Miss Agnes
Ptacek, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Ptacek, former residents ot
this city, was chosen as prefect for
the year 1939-40.
Miss Ptacek, who was a junior in
the St. Mary's high school in 193S
39, had charge of the junior-senior
banquet, she serving as chairman
over a group of committees who made
it possible to honor the senior group.
During the banquet Miss Ptacek
served as toastmistress and in her
usual graceful manner presented the
various speakers and distinguished
guests to the pupils present.
Miss Ptacek, who is seventeen
years of age, is the eldest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ptacek, for
mer residents of this city, Mrs. Frank
Ptacek being formerly Agnes Grado
ville. The young lady is a grand
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Gradoville of this city and she also
has a large number of close relatives,
too numerous to mention, in this
city. She is a young lady who pos
sesses a brilliant mind and shows
considerable aptitude toward school
activities, she being a prominent and
active figure in the St. Mary's high
Mr. and Mrs. Timothy Kahoutck,
the latter an aunt of Miss Ptacek,
were in Omaha at the exercises Tues
DIES IN MONTANA
John Bates of this city has received
the news of the death of. his brother-in-law,
Frank Blue, at Hacre, Mon
tana, on Friday. The deceased made
his heme here for a great many years,
leaving here in 1913 for the first
time, the family later returning here
in 1925 and remaining until 1933,
when tbey moved to Montana.
Mr. Blue was 67 years of age and
is survived by the widow and several
VISIT AT KANSAS CITY
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Brldgcwater
and Mr. and Mrs. James Bridgewater
were week-end visitors in Kansas
City, Mo., where they spent Mother's
day visiting their daughters and sis
ters, Mrs. Violet Marquette and Mrs.
Lucille Mason in Kansas City. Upon
returning to Plattsmouth late Sun
day the party left Kansas City in a
heavy rain which accompanied them
as far as Hiawatha, Kansas.
GUESTS AT GUTHMANN HOME
Mrs. F. R. Guthmann and daugh
ter, Miss Minnie had a number of
guests at their home Sunday, May
14 from Omaha. The guests included
Mrs. J. C. Murray and daughter,
Camilla. Mrs. R. H. Wallace, Dr.
and Mrs. Fred J. Schivertley and
children, Jimmy and Joan. Mrs.
J. C. Murray is the mother of Mrs.
Paul Lemke who, with her husband,
have been spending some time visit
ing at the Guthmann home.
War on Termites
Discussed by the
Interesting Subject Shown With Pic
tures Committee Reports Are
Given by the Chairmen.
From Tuesday's Dally
The Plattsmouth Woman's club
met last evening at the home of Mrs.
V. F. Kelley at 602 Oak street. As
sociate hostesses were Mrs. John
Wolff and Mrs. Elmer Sundstrom.
There were twenty members present
at the first May business meeting.
The meeting was presided over by
Mrs. Elmer Sundstrom, the regular
business being transacted during the
evening. The annual reports of the
various committees were given by
their respective chairmen.
The organization also took a mem
oership for the cancer control. The
club voted $10 to the Plattsmouth
Municipal band for equipment.
A motion was approved by the
club members to pay the dues for
the Girl !:out Council members, this
council comprising five members.
Miss Wilhelmina Henrichsen submit
ted her resignation from the Girl
Scout Council, her place remaining
vacant at the present time.
Following the business meeting,
Mrs. Sundstrom presented the guest
speaker of the evening, Mr. McDonna,
who showed pictures on "Termites."
Mr. McDonna represented the E. L.
Bruce Co. of Memphis, Tennessee,
this company being one of the
largest in the United States in this
field of endeavor to destroy these
pests. His talk proved very instruc
tive and helpful to the women.
At the conclusion of the program
refreshments were served by the
committee in charge.
HERE FROM CALIFORNIA
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Thomas,
old time residents of Plattsmouth,
who have in recent years made their
home at Los Angeles, arrived in the
city for a visit with relatives and
old time friends in the community.
Both are members of pioneer families
in this community and Mr. Thomas
was for a great many years engaged
in the operation of a meat market
here and also was a very active figure
in Masonic work. Mrs. Thomas was
formerly Miss Alice Mann, a teacher
in the local schools prior to her mar
riage. The Thomas family will also visit
at Nebraska City while in the east,
they having lived there for several
years after leaving this city and be
fore going west.
They are house guests here
Mrs. R. A. Bates.
GUESTS AT HASSLER HOME
Sunday the home of I2rs. William
lassler. Sr.. and daughter, Miss
nna, was the scene of a very pleas
ant Mother's day party and at which
time the relatives gathered to enjoy
a real visit. Those who attended the
event were Mr. and Mrs. William L
Hassler and family of Lincoln, Mr
and Mrs. Hugh Thornc, of Lincoln,
Mrs. Elizabeth Johnston of Kansas
City, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Hassler and
family of Omaha and Mrs. Frances
Sexton of Omaha.
SPEAKS AT HIGH SCHOOL
Raymond Larson, acting postmas
ter in this city, was a guest speaker
in the commercial English class of
the Plattsmouth high school Monday
afternoon. Mr. Larson addressed the
class at 1:15 p. m., Lumir Gerner be
ing the instructor of this class. He
spoke on the principles and points
that people should know in regard
to the post office and stressed the
value of English and penmanship in
this line of work.
For Prompt and Dependable
Service Reverse Calls to
The Fort Crook
Ft. Crook, Ncbr.
Youth to Attend
Group Will Attend State Studies of
Government Sponsored by Amer
ican Legion and Auxiliary.
"Roys State," sponsored by the Ne
braska American Legion, will open
its session on June 10th at the state
agricultural college at Lincoln, a
project that will give the boys a
practical demonstration of the form
of self government. This year there
will be two counties and six cities
in the "state." Major "Biff" Jones
of the University of Nebraska will
have charge of the Boys State with
Col. C. J. Frankfurter as the coun
cillor and R. C. Patterson as secre
tary. The Girls State will be held at
Camp Kiwanis under the sponsorship
of the American Legion Auxiliary of
the state. Mrs. Robert G. Simmons
of Lincoln, is the president of the
Girls State and will be In charge of
the active management.
The boys from Cass county who
have been designated to attend the
Boys State are Keith O. Clements,
Elmwood; James R. Ganz, ..vo;
George Cribble, Jr., Greenwood;
Ralph M. Wclte. Louisville.
The girls selected for the camp at
Kiwanis are Charlotte Ruth Lund
berg, of Nehawka and Betty Jean
Vroman, Plattsmouth, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Vroman.
In the "states," the young people
select their own officers for positions
in the "counties" and the "cities"
and are given practical lessons in
the making of laws, their enforce
ment and the administration of tho
The 1938 "State" was one of the
most successful projects sponsored by
the Legion for youth education and
attracted much attention.
JUNIOR HIGH MEET
Monday afternoon the Junior High
school students held their track meet
it Athletic park, the sixty-four en
tries being divided into two teams,
that of A and B and in which the A
team proved the winner of the inter
esting meet by the score of 79 to 4 8.
The, youngsters showed some ex
cellent material in their tests, ma
terial that in the next few years will
make some real track stars for the
The officials of the meet were boys
from the high school and members
of the track team, Edward Smith,
Warren Reed, George Rhodes, --ar-pnee
Favors and Allan White.
Larson. R. and L. Rice, White.
Brizendine, Herold and Dasher show
ed wellxin the events.
The B team showed class In the
relay races as the smaller and light
er members showed, speed in these
events and in which they took three
out of the four events.
The summary of the meet i3 as
50-yard dash Won by Larson;
White, second; Richards, third; Cap
per, fourth; Gouchenour, fifth. Time
100-yard dash Won by Larson;
White, second: Herold. third: Cot-
ner; fourth; Jackson, fifth. Time,
300 yard dash Won by Dasher;
Herold, second; McMaken, third;
Highfield, fourth; Gouchenour, fifth.
50-yard shuttle relay B
Capper, Rhoden, Cole, Henry.
100-yard shuttle relay A
Dashncr, Larson, White, Ri-c
30-yard relay B team, Gouchen
our, Vroman, Capper, Dasher. Time
800-yard relay B team, Rice,
Jackson, Hull. Dasher. Time 1:32.3.
Shot Put Won by R. Rice; Hol
comb, second; Jackson, third;
Rice, fourth; Cotner, fifth. Distance,
Javelin Won by Larson; R. Rice,
second; L. Rice, third; Johnson.
fourth: Weber, fifth. Distance, 100
feet 10 inches.
High jump Won by Brizendine:
Cotner, second; Evers, third; Gouch
enour, fourth; Johnson, fifth. Height,
feet, 3 inches.
Broad jump Won by .White; Lar
son, second; Loveless, third; Dasher,
fourth; Mrasek, fifth. Distance, 1C
feet. 10 Inches.
Rubber Ctamph, prompt tfeTIv-
ery, lowest prices. All slzos at the
SURFACE YOUR DRIVEWAYS
' Call 2111 for Deliveries
II. L. GAYER