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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1939)
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MONDAY, MAY 22, 1939.
PIATTSMOUTH " SEMI - WEEKLY JOUBNAL
William Ettman of Lincoln was a
visitor in Murdock last Wednesday,
er.lling on his old friend, Paul Stock.
Mrs. Frank Isaacs of near Manley
was a visitor in Murdock last Tues
day, being a guest of Miss Geraldine
The I. C. McCrorey service station
have installed new gas tanks and
pi:mps and will handle a different
brand of gasoline in the future.
Mrs. Glen Hargus and little son
have been enjoying a visit with her
folks at Huntley during the past
two weelfs. They returned home last
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Craig were
over near Alvo last Sunday, May 14,
whore they enjoyed a visit at the
home of Mrs. Craig's father, E. D.
James Crawford of South Bend
was in Murdock several days during
the past week, doing some plaster
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Robson, of
Lincoln, were visiting in Murdock
on Mother's day and were guests at
the home of Mrs. Kobson's father,
Paul Stock sold and delivered a
pew tractor and power farming out
fit to his brother, Gus. who will use
it for his farming operations on the
farm east of town.
George Small, who has been mak
ing his home near South Bend, ex
perts to move to Murdock about the
first of June. lie is engaged in high
way maintenance and will find this
location more convenient.
Mrs. Mary Bornemeier, who is
employed by the Telephone company
at Louisville took advantage of her
half day off by coming this way and
with her sister drove to Lincoln to
do some shopping last Wednesday.
Henry Heineman has been doing
some repair work at the farm home
of Ferdinand Hesse, getting the place
in good shape. Mr. Hesse has been
living alone and batching along with
the farm work, which is rather diffi
cult. It is surmised that he is plan
ning on making other arrangements.
Improvements have been complet-
cd at the beauty shop of Miss Geral
dine Schmidt. Redecorating of the
walls and woodwork, new floor cov
ering and new-draperies, are among
the additions that make the shop a
very attractive place of business.The
barber shop which is operated in
connection with the beauty parlor
has also been redecorated and is a
very fine looking place.
Working in the East
A letter from Louis Hornbeck to
his brother here, tells of his being
located at Staunton, Virginia, the
former home of President Woodrow
Wilson. He is continuing his work
as auditor for the Modern Woodmen
o;' America and will be located in
that part of the country for some
time. His present assignment in
cludes work in Washington, D. C,
where he will audit the accounts of
a number of M. W. A. lodges.
Visited in Lincoln
I. C. Hornbeck and Miss Elsa
Bornemeier drove to Lincoln, where
Mr. Hornbeck attended the conclave
of Scottish Rite Masons and the ban
quet which was included in these
ceremonies. Miss Elsa attended a
picture show and visited friends in
the capital city until a late hour,
when they returned home.
Visitors in Murdock
Four residents of the Nebraska
Masonic Home at Plattsmouth were
Murdock visitors last Wednesday, be
ing the Messrs. King, Skinner, Deck
end Bronkop. While here they en
joyed spending a part of their time
with L. Neitzel. who has visited the
Heme on numerous occasions, acting
a.j Bible school teacher.
To Visit West Coast
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Amgwert left
lest Monday on a trip to California
NOBODY ever wants tc
be financially liable for a
smashup. Bat when two
cars collide someone must
pay. Protect yourself to
daynow before an ac
cident occurs with in
surance! Call or see
Searl 3. Davis
Platts. State Bank Bldfl.
that will occupy the next three weeks
or longer. .They expect to visit Los
Angeles and other cities on the coast,
and will probably take a .peek at the
fair while out that way. They went
by way of McCook, where Mrs. R. D.
Morgan, a sister of Mr. Amgwert,
resides, and were accompanied that
far by their son Jack, who will be
a guest at the home of his aunt un
til the parents return.
Visited at Peru Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Goerthey and
daughter Miss Dorothy and Miss
Fern Buck went to Peru, where Miss
Irene Goerthey is attending school,
and spent the day Sunday there. All
enjoyed a very fine time. Mr. and
Mrs. Goerthey returned home in the
evening, but Miss Dorothy Goerthey
and Miss Fern Buck remained for
a week's visit with Irene.
Visiting in the East
Mr. and Mrs. Merle Gillespie de
parted last Monday for a trip to
Stevens Point, Wisconsin, where they
will spend some time at the home of
Mrs. Gillespie's parents and other
relatives. In writing to friends here,
they tell of enjoying a very fine time
and say they have witnessed evidence
of good crops and good times in that
part of the country. During the ten
days or more they will be away, W.
O. Gillespie will look after carrying
the mail to and from the post office
end the Rock Island station.
Makes Garden Auto Cultivator
J. H. Buck, when not occupied
with the routine duties of his shop,
is always busy trying out some de
vice aimed to produce better farm
and garden work or to improve the
method of doing things in the black
smith shop. His latest creation is an
auto cultivator aimed for use in the
garden. We watched him give a
demonstration of the machine in the
hard road and it worked to perfec
tion. He assembled it from parts of
numerous discarded machines, in
cluding a Dodge car and a number of
farming implements. A one cylinder
gasoline motor has been installed to
furnish the power and he has a ma
chine that will not only care for
large gardens, but will cultivate corn
and in fact all manner of row crops
Visited in Hampton
Gayle McDonald, of Hampton, at
which place he holds a position of
rural mail carrier, drove to Murdock
Wednesday afternoon for his mother,
Mrs. Hannah McDonald, who accom
panied him home to attend the com
mencement exercises in the Hamp
ton schools, where her granddaugh
ter. Miss Bernice McDonald, is a
member of the graduating class this
Interesting Masonic Meeting
At a meeting of the Masonic lodge
a i Weeping WateiMast Monday even
ing, visitors were present from Ne
hawka, Plattsmouth, Elmwood and
other points to witness the confer
ring of the Master Mason degree on
three Fellowcraft Masons Floyd
Ilite, a former Murdock man, Rich
ard Keckler and Stanley Schraugh
er. Ivan McCrorey of Murdock was
among those present.
Attended Funeral Service
Henry A. Tool and I. C. McCrorey
were in Elmwood last Tuesday, where
they attended the funeral of Richard
C. Deles Dernier, who died at a Lin
coln hospital on Sunday, following
an operation a few days before. Mr.
Deles Dernier had been a member of
the Masonic order for many years
and was buried with Masonic honors
by his local lodge at Elmwood, of
which Mr. Tool and Mrs. McCrorey
Judge Duxbury to Speak
Miss Myrtle Wood to whom was
assigned the matter of securing a
speaker for the exercises to be held
at the Wabash cemetery on Memorial
Sunday, May 28, has been able to
tecure County Judge A. H. Duxbury
of Plattsmouth. If the weather is
fair, a large crowd will assemble at
the cemetery to pay Memorial trib
ute to the deceased war veterans
who are buried there and hear the
address of the learned jurist.
Water Supply Failing
The well which has heretofore sup
plied barely sufficient water to meet
the needs of the community, is de
creasing in volume until it has be
come necessary to look for a more
plentiful supply. Two test holes have
been put down, but no satisfactory
results so far. It is hoped that an
adequate supply of good water may
Similar conditions prevail in many
towns, where wells that for years
have furnished an abundance of the
aqua pura are gradually drying up.
forcing the communities to take
other means. Weeping Water and
Nehawka are but two near-at-home
examples of this condition and at
Murray a great deal of experimenting
and expense was necessary before an
adequate well was located. Until a
greater amount of moisture comes to
this territory, there is probability of
the condition becoming more aggra
vated rather than better.
Expect to Make Home in Lincoln
During recent years there seems
not to be sufficient employment in
the line of painting and home deco
ration in this vicinity to enable all
in this line an opportunity to make
a comfortable living. Homer H. Law
ton has been compelled to accept em
ployment in his line and has done
much work in the capital city. Just
recently George Small, who has been
making his home near South Bend,
sought to buy a home in Murdock
and he and Mr. Lawton made a deal,
and Mr. Lawton is now making ar
rangements to locate in Lincoln.
The trouble is not so much a lack
of work to be done in the decorat
ing line, but the fact that scanty
crops do not supply nor warrant the
spending of any extra money.
Blue Eibbon Pig Club
The Murdock Blue Ribbon pig cub
met at the home of John Schlaphof
on May 15. John is leader of the
club, which is doing some splendid
work. All the boys were present.
The club membership now numbers
eight boys. James Mills, Donald
Rikli, Silas Schlaphoff. Warren Rikli,
Stuart Mills, Merle Buell, Howard
Bornemeier and George Buell. Mr.
Johnson, the county agent, was pres
ent and was able to assist materially
with the study period.
The lesson consisted in naming
the different parts of a hog. Sor
gum crops were also discussed.
Mrs. Schlaphof served a fine lunch
at the conclusion of the session.
Stuart Mills, reporter.
Mrs. Andrew Schliefert has been
feeling quite poorly during the past
week, but at last report was feeling
Theo. Harms and son Teddy were
in Lincoln last Tuesday, where Mr.
Harms was looking after business
matters, and Teddy was taking in
the town, including the wholesale
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Flaischman
spent the day last Sunday at the
home of their daughters, Mesdames
Charles Gade and Albert Cochran
and their families, celebrating Moth
ers' Day with them.
George Trunkenbolz, president ot
the Trunkenbolz Oil company of
Eagle and Lincoln, was a caller in
Manley Monday of last week, looking
after business in connection with
their oil business and also meeting
many of their customers and friends
Howard Thilpot has been in"- the
western part of the state at Arnold,
where W. J. Philpot has many in
terests. Howard says there has been
more moisture out that way than
here and in like manner things were
looking better. A good rain recently
has enhanced the prospect of a good
wheat crop for that part of the
Sunday evening guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Rauth were
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Snell. A most
delightful supper was enjoyed. The
visit was especially pleasant because
of the fact that Mrs. Rauth made her
home with Mr. and Mrs. Snell when
a girl, and a relationship not unlike
that of mother and daughter exists
between them, so it was very appropo
that the Snells should time their
visit to the occasion of Mothers'
Now Visiting in East
August Krecklow, who has not
been in the best of health for sev
eral months and unable to do much
work, received an invitation from
his son. Louis Krecklow, inviting
himself and wife to come and visit
them, and proposing to drive out af
ter the parents, which he did last
week, leaving Monday for the re
turn trip to his home at Waukesha.
Wisconsin. The parents expect to
spend thirty days or more there.
BIECH SHIPPED FOR PLANES
SAINT JOHN, N. It. (UP) Hun
Ireds of tons of New Brunswick birch
logs are being shipped from Saint
'ohn to British ports this season. Ex
porters say the timber is being util
ized Britain's stepped-up. airplane
See the goods you Tuy. CalaToo
hut how about th aoodt when
descriptions are alluring enouaii.
, you cet them?
Mr. Sturm was quite sick Thurs
day, but is better at this writing.
Misses Beuna and Dorothy Leesley
spent last week end at the A. E.
Mrs. Charles Marcott and Janice
Jean of Lincoln spent Friday with
Mrs. Fanny Sayles.
Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson and
Mrs. Johnson of Omaha spent Friday
at the Ed Fisher home.
Mrs. Dora Leesley returned from
Omaha Thursday, having visited in
that city since Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Lambert and
Winifred were dinner guests at the
A E. Leesley home last Sunday.
Dota Buskirk suffered a great deal
the past week from an infected hand,
but it is some better at this writing.
Mr. and Mrs. Claud Osborn and
children spent the week end in Ash
land at the C. R. Robinson home.
Misses Elsie Kunz and Mable Men-
denhall, teachers in the Elmwood
school, called on Mis3 Elva Coleman
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. McDonald at
tended a banquet at Lincoln Thurs
day evening, given by H. P. Lau for
their retail merchants.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Howard, of
Long Beach, Calif., who are visiting
relatives here, spent a few days in
Lincoln the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. W.- T. Eignell and
Henry Buehn, Jr., of Beverly Hills,
Calif., visited at the H. G. Buehn
home the past week.
The Cemetery Association is mak
ing plans for the dinner to be given
Decoration day in the Olson building
on Main street. Everyone is wel
come. The M. E. church entertained Mr.
Stooner, district superintendent, at a
farewell dinner Thursday. Mr. Stoon
er will take up his work at Kear
Mrs. Angie Lemon entertained the
L. C. C. Thursday afternoon. Mrs.
Helen Lemon was a guest. The next
meeting will be with Mrs. Tauline
Bob Shepler met with an accident
that injured his arm quite severely
when he fell from the wall of a
building that is being erected in
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Howard at
tended the eighth grade graduation
exercises at Springfield Thursday
night. Bob Shepler was a member
of the class of 24 and presented the
The Greenwood high school base
ball team went to Valparaiso Friday
afternoon, where they played the
Valparaiso team, winning by a score
or 5 to 4. A number of the high
school students accompanied them.
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Shupe and fam
ily of Kansas City visited at the M.
L. Shupe home and with Mrs. Relda
Newkirk of California at the Clyde
Newkirk home during the past week.
Mrs. Shupe is a granddaughter of
Mrs. Relda Newkirk.
To Sail for Ireland Wednesday.
Miss Margaret Greer will sail
from New York May 24 on her fifth
trip to Ireland. A lovely afternoon
tea was given in her honor on May
12th at the home of her niece, Mrs.
Vernon Greer, who was assisted by
another niece. Miss Dorothy Greer.
Mrs. Carl Swanson and Mrs. Walter
Collins served, about 75 ladies being
present. Miss Greer is visiting in
Lincoln before leaving on her voy
age. Senior Class Night
Friday night the Senior class en
tertained the public with a program
consisting of the class history, will,
prophecy and poem. Miss Josephine
Lewis played a piano selection and
songs were sung by the Misses Lois
Cope and Betty Anne Card. The pro-
gram was concluded with a class
After the Senior class program,
Mr. Dyer presented awards to stu
dents of the school who have had
perfect attendance records, those on
the honor roll and for merits in
basketball and dramatic work.
In last week's paper the list of
graduates failed to contain the name
of Esther Vinson, for which we offer
Auxiliary Tea Wednesday
The American Legion Auxiliary
held a lovely tea May 17 at the hall,
with about twenty-five attending..
The business portion of the meet
ing was presided over by Mrs. Walter
Collins, unit president, the meeting
being opened in ritualistic form.
. Following the business session, a
fine program was presented, under
the direction of Mrs. J. S. Gribble.
The numbers included:
"A Tribute to Mother," which was
beautifully read by Mrs. Collins.
Lela Ruth Collins then read "Since
Ma Has Upper Her Hair."
A chorus from Greenwood high
school under direction of Miss Mc
Kinney sang "Thank God for a Gar
den." The girls included Betty Card,
Lois Cope, Arnetta Brakhage, Betty
Adair, Lila Bauers, Cathern Maher
and Grace Whitlach. They were ac
companied by Alice Leesley at the
Lucille Kelly then read "At the
Dim Gate" in the same pleasing
manner that characterizes all her
Following the program, the mem
bers and guests were served at a
beautifully decorated table, the cen
ter piece of which was spirea and
purple iris. The lunch consisted of
ribbon sandwiches, white tea cakes
in the form of May baskets, iced
tea and coffee, and mints. Mrs. Roy
Comstock and Mrs. Soren Peterson
served. Mrs. John Downing was
chairman of the refreshment commit
tee. AH attending expressed their ap-
i preciation to the Auxiliary for a
lovely afternoon so fittingly observed
The school year in District 49 was
closed Friday, when the annual pic
nic was held, attended by a large
number of the patrons. The usual
picnic dinner was served at noon.
A ball game between the pupils
of the school and the men was the
feature of the afternoon.
The pupils presented the teacher,
Miss Edna Engblom, who is leaving
after five very successful years there,
with a lovely gift.
To conclude the afternoon, every
one was served with all the ice cream
they could eat. This is always the
treat given by the district on the
closing day of school and is much
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Hardaway
were business callers in Lincoln last
Wednesday. During their absence,
Roy Stanley was in charge of the
Harold Richards of Lincoln, who
visits Wabash frequently as a sales
man for the- firm by which he is
employed, was here last Wednesday
to visit the home folks.
Frank Marshall was looking after
business matters in Omaha Tuesday,
delivering some oats to the market
there, for which there is a good de
mand at the present time.
John C. Browne, who is at the
present time making his home with
his daughter, Mrs. A. B. Stromer and
family at Alvo, is reported confined
to his bed. A number of friends
from here have gone to Alvo to call
on him and all are anxious that he
may recover from his illness.
Straightening Winding Eoad
M. V. Wood came over from Elm
wood Thursday to visit his brother,
John, who is located here in the
garage business, Mr. Wood working
on the winding road near there
and getting it ready for gravel sur
facing. When the grading is done,
John will again resume his rock
hauling activities and the men will
be transferred back to the quarry.
The straightening of the road will
be a great improvement.
Corn Planting About Finished
Farmers in this vicinity have been
busy of late with their corn plant
ing, which is now about completed.
Some of the earlier planting is al
ready showing itself above ground,
and growing nicely. All are hope
ful the drouth will be brok
en this year and a good growing sea
son again produce the bumper crop
for which Cass county has long been
Eoad is Passable Again
There has been a piece of roadway
between Wabash and highway No.
1, to the north, which was very rough
and rutty. Louis Schmidt, the road
man, got at it last Wednesday and
when he had completed the "going
over" process had it in splendid con
dition. He has earned the plaudits
of all motorists who have occasion
tf drive over this stretch of road
frequently. A line piece of work,
Tripped the Tra-la-loo
Not alone are little girls in the
primary and intermediate grades able
to trip the tra-la-loo (skip the rope
to you), but some of the older folks
as well. This fact was demonstrated
in Weeping Water the other day as
a merchant there handed a jumping
rope to one of the more mature lad
ies from this vicinity. Even though
the store was crowded, she prompt
ly accepted the challenge and skip
ped the rope as gaily as in the years
of her school days.
Those things which are learned
in childhood's happy hours are not
Boon forgotten. 1
Mrs. Verona Olsen, who has been
ill for some time, is reported much
better at present.
Uncle Oscar Turner, who has been
111 at his home here the rast week,
is reported improving.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Corbln ot
Avoca were Mother's Day guests at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
In a baseball game between the
Elmwood team and Rueter's Hill Bil
lies, the Elmwood boys won by a
close score. 7 to 6.
Milton Beechner and family came
from Lincoln to spend Mother's Day
with Mrs. Beechner's mother, Mrs.
Bess Streeter Aldrich.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Clements were
in Lincoln last Sunday, spending
Mother's Day with their daughter,
Miss Betty Clements, who is a stu
dent at the University of Nebraska.
The close of the school year in
Elmwood was the occasion of hold
ing a picnic last Friday at the
school grounds, in which all grades
participated and everyone seemed to
bo having a grand time.
Dr. O. E. Liston spent several days
the past week in St. Louis, where he
attended a convention of physicians.
During that time, Mrs. Liston has
been at Evergreen, Colorado, a guest
of their son, James Liston.
Among those who came to attend
the funeral of the late Richard Deles
Dernier were Stuart Rough and Mar
tin Ross and wife, of Nehawka; J.
Howard Dane and wife, of Iowa City,
Iowa; John E. Turner, Joseph Cap
well ( Clarence Ledgway and Ray
Becker, of Plattsmouth. .
Mothers' Day at Greene Home
Last Sunday a number of rela
tives and friends gathered at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Greene
for a most enjoyable reunion. Those
present included F. H. Walker, Max
Lamb and wife and Miss Phyllis
Greene, of Lincoln; Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Keckler and Bob, Richard
Keckler and wife and their daugh
ter, Dorothy, W. Waltz and wife and
daughter, Ruth, as well as Miss De
nice Greene, who is located in Chi
cago and was pleased to be able to
get away and come to join the happy
group for Mother's Day.
Seek Admission to Navy
Marian Williams, who was here on
a furlough from the navy at the time
of the death of his mother, has re
turned to duty. Incidental to his
visit here and glowing accounts of
life in the navy given his friends, a
number of the young men of Elm
wood have evinced a desire to be
come sailors. Don Kelley, Dan Bor-sc-meier.
Homer Williams and Ed
ward Interline went to Nebraska
City last Tuesday to take examina
tions and make formal applications
at the recruiting station there.
Long and Faithful Service
For the same number of years that
the children of Israel wandered in
the wilderness and sought a way out
(forty, in case you don't know your
Bible history), William Hulflsh has
looked after the interest and welfare
of the students and board of educa
tion of the Elmwood schools.
" Everyone connected with the
school has learned to depend on Mr.
Hulflsh and he has never disappoint
ed them. Last Wednesday at KOWH,
Minor elites, the blind singer, dedi
cated a song over the air to this vet
eran caretaker of the Elmwood pub
Funeral of Richard Deles Dernier
Richard Deles Dernier was born
near Nehawka, just north of the Stu
art Rough place, 74 years ago, and
made his home in Cass county dur
ing his entire lifetime. Some 40
years ago, he was united in mar
riage to Miss Laura Munn, and they
located on a farm in this vicinity,
where they have since resided.
Two children came to bless their
home, both grown and married and
living in homes of their own. They
are Mrs. Arnold Pratt, of near Elm
wood and Mrs. Cisco, who resides
Besides his wife and the two child
ren, Mr. Deles Dernier is survived by
a brother, Norman C. Deles Dernier,
who resides near Murray. Two broth
ers, James W. and J. U., preceded
him in death. Six cousins, Stuart
Rough, of Nehawka; Miss Agnes
Rough and Arthur Rough, of Weep
ing Water; John Rough, of Tecum
seh; Mrs. J. J. Donelan, of Havelock,
and Mr. Rough, of Lincoln, are in
cluded among the surviving relatives
of the deceased.
In the death of Mr. Deles Dernier,
there has been. lost to the commun
ity one of its beloved and respected
citizens, a man whose friends were
numbered by his acquaintances. He
was an active member of the Elm
wood Methodist church and a de
voted follower of the -Master. He
was also a member of the Elmwood
Masonic lodge, which organization
presented its ritualistic services at
The funeral discourse was deliv
ered by the Rev. Sala, a former pas
tor of the Methodist church here,
who is now located in Lincoln. A
large number of the old friends were
present to pay their last tribute of
School Year at End
After a successful year's work, the
school term has come to a close in
Elmwood. A class of fifteen young
men and women have been gradu
ated and leave the school to take
their places in the world or con
tinue in educational fields.
The baccalaureate sermon was de
livered by Rev. E. M. Hawkins of
the Elmwood Christian church. Mrs.
Guy Clements played the processional
as the class entered. The invocation
was by Rev. F. H. Stevens and was
followed by the singing of a special
number by Miss Lucille Stevens, then
the group song, "A Japanese Garden"
by a sextette of young ladies com
posed of Catherine Seiker, Margaret
Cook, Pearle Kuehn, Gertrudo Wood,
Lucille Stevens and Lucille Vogt.
Following the address of Rev.
Rev. Hawkins, Rev. Stevens pro
nounced the benediction and Mrs.
Guy Clements played the recessional.
At the commencement exercises,
Mrs. Clements played the procession
al. Rev. Stevens gave the invocation,
James Lake and Catherine Seiker
were heard in Salutatory and Vale
dictory addresses and Miss Betty
Winkler rendered a special number.
Then followed the address of t lie
evening by Lieut. R. T. Schrein, a
special number by Darlene Hollen
beck, the conferring of honors by
Miss Velma Schrein, presentation of
diplomas to the graduates and eighth
graders by Ralph Greene and Miss
Elsie Kunz, a solo by A. L. Boberg
and the benediction by the Rev.
The members of the graduating
class are David Bornemeier, James.
Lake, Nettie Bornemeier, Dale Mc
Laughlin, Francis Fischer, Bryan
Quellhorst, Donna Fleischman, Cath
erine Seiker, Gertrude May Hays,
Mary Alice Sumner, Robert Hill.
Opal Stege, Ted John, DeLos Turn
er and Homer Williams.
High school faculty members in
clude Roger C. Smith, superinten
dent; Miss Velma Schrein, principal;
Harold Aleck, athletic director, and
Miss Donna Clarks, music supervisor.
4-H CLUB NEWS
March 4 the Milk and Beef for
Health calf club met at the home of
cur leader, Richard Spangler. We
looked at his cows and calves after
our lesson. For lunch we had pop
corn. April 1 we met with Jimmie De les
Dernier. We decided to go on a tour
the next meeting day. We also look
ed at their cattle, especially Jimniie's
calf. We judged some. We had a
nice lun-ch and enjoyed our meeting.
May 6 we gathered at Scotts for
our business meeting. Then our lead
er took us to each member's home
and we looked at the members' calves
and judged them. This was an in
teresting meeting. We had refresh
ments at Lloyd Scott's later.
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