The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, June 26, 1939, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5
MONDAY, JUNE 2S, 1939. PLATTSMOUTH SEMI - WEEKLY JOUENAL PAGE IT7E HOCK TEMS Tiano lessons, 3K and 50. Jean Bornemeier. . lt-sw V. A. Backomeyer of near Green wood was looking after businens mat ters in Murdock last Wednesday. Mrs. George Utt has had water in stalled at her home and will no long ci have to depend on the well for her water supply. Edmond McIIugh departed last week for North Platte, where he had employment awaiting him and where he expects to make his home for the dimmer. Sir. and Mrs. E. V. Thimgan and son Larry of Flattsruoufh were Sun day guests at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Bryan McDonald. Mrs. Una Mcliugh arrived home last Sunday night from. a visit of five weeks in the west. During her absence, she visited the San Fran cis"o World's fair. L. V. Davis, .the Elmwood well man, was looking after business mat ters in Murdock Wednesday of last week and also enjoyed meeting nu merous friends while here. A. J. Tool, Lacy McDonald and the Doctor were enjoying an outing last Wednesday, doing a bit of fishing in the Platte river. Mrs. Tool looked after business at the store. L. Neitzel was a visitor in Lin coln last Sunday, going to address the Bible school class that is taught by Edward Linch as one of the units of the Feoplea Mission of the capital city. A. D. Zaar has been unable to get eround as usual due to a sore foot, caused from stepping on a piece of wood with a nail protruding there from. He is getting along nicely at the present time, however. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lowe and the children, returned to their home at IIyanni3. Nebr.. last Wednesday, af tti a visit here at the home of Mrs. Lowe's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Neitzel and with Grandfather L. Nt Itzel. A group of Murdock young men went to Plattsmouth Sunday, where they enjoyed a few rounds of golf at the Plattsmouth country club. Those who went iWe Lacy McDonald, Dr. Formanak. Bryan McDonald and O. B. Lapadus. Rev. and Mrs. Harvey A. Schwab and two sons arrived home last week from Naperville, 111., where they had bten guests of her parents and other relatives and friends. They were ac companied by the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Smith, who will visit here for some time. Vernon Rikli, who is employed in Omaha, was a visitor at the home of his parents over the week end and was taken back to his work by his parents. They were accompanied home by their little granddaughter, Naomi, who will spend some time here visiting her grandparents. Charles Zaar, who is' located in Chicago, where he holds a position as salesmen with the Firestone com pany, has been spending the past ten days at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Zaar. He returned to the windy city last week to resume his work after an enjoyable vaca tion. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Meyers and children of Sioux City spent Fathers' day in Murdock as guests at the heme of Mrs. Meyers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Tool and with Mrs. August Panska, mother of Mr. Mey ers. A very pleasant time was had. The children are remaining for a two weeks' visit with the grandpar ents. William Rikli is the first in this neighborhood whom we have heard cf, to start harvesting his small grain, as he was cutting and bind ing his oats crop last Tuesday. Due to dry weather earlier in the season, the straw is not nearly so heavy as in ordinary years, but was so it could be bound. The sheaves are of good size and fairly well filled, but it is impossible to predict the yield. 4-H Club News Our 4-H sewing club met on June 21 for the third meeting, at the home of Rose Marie Thiel. All eight members were present. Our oflicers are: Wanda Jean Euell, president; Rose Marie Thiel, vice president; Betty Rose, secretary, and Lillie Klemme, news reporter. We have made pin cushions and needle cases and arc to work on a hand towel for our next meeting to b held on June 28 at the home of Evelyn Rieckman. Reporter. Held Another Enjoyable Meeting The second meeting of the Merry V'lsers cooking club and th'e Can nes Clan .vanning club of Murdock was held at the home of Carolyn .Schafer on June 16. All but one was present, with Jean Eisele as guest. Each member brought a sample of and each Judged the cakes as to their own ability on the following either a butter cake or Bponge cake, points: (1) general appearance; (2) lightness; (3) crumbs and (4) flavor. All of the cakes were good on most of these points. There was also a demonstration on tow to make a pie crust, given by the leader and another demonstra tion on how to prepare a salad, giv en by Carolyn Schafer. After the meeting, a refreshing lunch of ice cream and cake was served. The next meeting will be held at the home of Margaret Mills. Reporter. Visited with Folks Here Mr. and Mrs. Otto Buck and child ren" who reside at Exeter, where the father and husband is employed by the electrical company, visited rela tives and friends in Murdock during the past week. They returned home last Wednesday. Reinforcing Corn Crib Forty-two years ago when Walter Thimgan was a lad of 13 years old, a corn crib was built at the farm home and as Walter grew to man hood and after he became a man and farmed for himself, this same crib served to house the crops which he grew. Then, as time went on. a new roof had to be placed on the struc ture, but still it served very satis factorily as a granary for the farm stead. Lately the building has de veloped a disposition to bulge at the foundation, and Walter was in town last Wednesday securing some rods and an iron plate to reinforce the building and have it ready for the abundant crop of corn he expects to raise this year. Home from Western Trip W. O. Gillespie who, after the close of the school year and release from the duty of transporting students to and from school five days a week, drove out to the western part of the state and over into the state of Wyoming, where he had some busi ness matters to look after. Leaving here, he first went to North Loup, where he picked up Harry Gillespie, and together they drove to Casper, Wyoming, also visiting at Cheyenne. Wheatland, Douglas and other points in that state. At Wheatland they met and visited with John J. Gustin, who resides there. Mr. Gustin was greatly surprised to meet his long time friends and they enjoyed a most pleasant visit together. Mr. Gustin has recently purchased a farm near Wheatland, the land being under ir rigation and very productive. On the return trip, the Gillespies came via the northern route, through Craw ford. Alliance and on down through central Nebraska. Another of the in teresting sights they saw was the Kingslcy dam, built for irrigation, which, when completed, will be the largest earth fill dam in the world and impound water for power pro duction and irrigation purposes. Enjoyed Visit Here Mr. and Mrs. Otto Eichoff. oi Pomona, California, have been visit ing relatives and friends here, being guests at the home of Mrs. H. R. Schmidt, who is a sister of Mr. Eich off. They wore accompanied by Mrs. Chester Hendricks, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eichoff and her son. Mr. and Mrs. Eichoff are former citizens of Murdock and Mr. Eichoff was engaged in business here in the years gone by. Concluding their visit here, they left Thursday for St. Louis, where on Saturday they attended the wedding or their youngest son, Elda Eichoff, to Miss Rose Kelfer. After visiting vith them for a time, the party will continue on to Enid, Oklahoma, where they will visit with the moth er of Mr. EichofT. Mrs. L. C. Eichoff. who is now 9 4 years of age but 311 joying life and the best of health. After their visit there, they will go! to Ardmore, Texas, for a visit at the home of the parents of Mrs. Eichoff, stopping at Dallas, Texas, where they will visit a sister of Mr. Eichoff, Mrs. Westley Young, and then back home. Fred Buell Severely Injured While Fred Buell was assisting with the work of cultivating corn on the farm, using a tractor and a power driven cultivator, he attempt ed to force the cultivator shovels in to the' ground by jumping on the fi.nne, but slipped and fell, being run over -by the tractor, which luckily was equipped with rubber tires in stead of eteel wheels. This fact un doubtedly raved him from even wors-j injuries man he suffered. As it was, his right hip joint was dislocated and the 'eft side of the pelvis or hi? bone was crushel, also a severe gas.a cut on the back of his head and bis face lacerated and "oruised severely, ly he t-'i drawn into the shovels of the cultivator. George Brakhage wes driving ,the tractor, but could not Ftop before the damage had been done. Efforts were made to secure a doc tor, but as Dr. Formanak was away on a call and could not be reached, the doctors in Elmwood could not be located and later a doctor at Ashland was secured. After being given first aid, Fred was has tened to Lincoln to the Bryan Me morial hospital, where he was treat ed and placed in a cast. Although he is resting fairly easy, he will have to remain in the cast for a long time. Seeing Much of World Louis Hornbeck, who is a travel ing auditor for the Modern Wood men of America, in the course of his work travels about over the country a great deal. Recently he was as signed to work in the state of Vir ginia, and the nation's capital city of Washington, D. C. While in Wash ington he has been able to visit the George Washington lodge at Alexan dria, Virginia, of which the Father of his country was both a member and an officer. He is able to see a great deal of interest during the course of his travel about the coun try. Greenwood Mrs. Joe Kyles was in Lincoln last Friday. Maxine Hurlbut is visiting in Lincoln with her sister, Anna. Lula Hurlbut visited in Waverly Tuesday with Mrs. Ed Hurlbut. The funeral of Adolf Bakelman was held last Sunday at the M. E church. MiBS Wilma Stradley is visiting at Hampton, Nebr., with Mrs. Rose Curtiss. The Cemetery association met last Wednesday with Mrs. Frank Welton, at her home. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Teters and Virgil Elrod were in Omaha Mon day evening. Friends have received word of the death of Mrs. Gilbert Crouch of Long Beach, California. Tatty Lou Welton of Colon has been staying with her grandmother, Mrs. Frank Welton. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brokhaga of Ashland spent Thursday evening at the Glenn Peters home. Mr. and Mrs. James Gable are the parents of a nine pound daughter, born Thursday, June 22. Mrs. Fred Etheridge has gone to Grand Island for a visit at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Bert Diemer. Arthur Highshoe, whose home was formerly in Greenwood, passed away Wednesday at his home in Mexico George Welton and family, of Colon, were Sunday dinner guests guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wel ton. Mr. and Mrs. Elton Keller and daughter, Janice, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Keller of AIvo. Mrs. Henry Kirk and Mrs. Gus Brokhaga entertained the Dorcas Circle Friday. A nice crowd attend ed the meeting. Little Nola Boulder was taken to Nicholas-Senn hospital in Omaha, where she underwent an operation for appendicitis. The condition of Mrs. Williams, wife of Rev. Williams, who has been suffering from an abcess on her head, is considerably improved. Mr. and Mrs. x Fred Holka and children visited at Ceresco Sunday, with their daughters Margaret and Mamie. Margaret returned home with them. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Jardine and Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Otto of Colon were home with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hurlbut, for a fam ily dinner Sunday. A young man and his bull and pack horse passed through Green wood Wednesday night. He started from Sun Valley, Idaho, and is en route to New York to the World's fair. He and his horse performed a few tricks for the people's entertain ment while here. Leo Peters and family, Mr. and Mrs. Rex Peters, Mr. and Mrs. Grant Peters and son, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Peters and family, Mrs. E. L. James and sons, Mrs. Lou Neuman, of Riv erside, California, and Norman 'Pet ers, of Auxvasse, . Missouri, enjoyed a family dinner at the Elsie. Peters home last Sunday. Shower in Honor of Bride A shower was held at the Chris tian church Tuesday afternoon, with Mrs. James Armstrong, a recent bride, as the guest of honor. A large number of friends were present and the bride was the recip ient of many beautiful and useful gifts. A delicious lunch was served late in the afternoon by the hos tesses. Before her marriage, Mrs. Arm strong was Miss La Verne Adair. Elmvood New Mr. and Mrs. Orville Julian spent last Tuesday afternoon in Lincoln. During their absence, Ted looked af ter the business. Louis Herman, who moved to Elm wood some time ago, has purchased a new DeLuxe Ford car that will en able him to get around. Mitchel Shelley, who works in Omaha, was home over Sunday to spend the day with his wife and other members of the family. Elmer Shreeve and Clarence Sch lanker were in Lincoln last week, going to get Clarence's stolen car, which was recovered at York. . David Enterline has been assisting with the harvest work at the home of John Box whenever the weather has permitted working in the field. Ronald Schlichtcmeier was called to Lincoln Tuesday morning to look after business matters. During his absence, Albert Alfred looked after the garage. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Landon, form er residents of ths vicinity, but now residing at North riatte, visited rel atives and friends here during the past week. Doyle Enterline, son of Mr. and Mrs. 'David Enterline, has been en joying a prolonged vacation visit at the home of Mrs. Enterline's parents, near DouglaB. Mrs. Simon Rehmeier of Alvo was a visitor in Elmwood last Tuesday, coming to see the doctor, and also enjoyed visiting with a number of friends .while here. James Carper and wife of Lincoln called on. friends here briefly while en route home from a visit at the home of their son, John F. Carper and family, near Manley. Miss Betty Clement left last week for Camp High at Denver, where she is to supervise some of the activi ties at this popular summer camp, as she has for the past several years. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Penterman visited at the home of a sister of Mrs. Penterman, Mrs. D. W. Adair and husband, in Ashland last Sun day. Leaving rather early, they got home before the hard rain' came. Charles Gerbeling, who has been here for some time doing some work on his property, now has it in good shape and rented. Upon completing the work, he returned to Platts mouth, where he is making his home with his son, Floyd, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Stanton attend ed a show in Weeping Water Sun day evening. When the show was over, it was raining hard and they nearly had to have a boat instead of a car to get home. However, they made it alright by going around on No. 50 and 34. The front of the garage building occupied by Ronald Schlichtemeier has been greatly improved in appear ance by a coat of paint. The ceiling of the porch projection was also painted in a light color and throws a great deal more light into the workroom as a result. Full Load Both Ways Shorty West was in Omaha last Tuesday with a load of stock, con sisting of six hogs for Ralph Kruse, a calf for George Miller and a calf for Joe Parriott. On his return, he brought back a load of oil for the filling stations here. The End of "Sammy" "Sammy," the squirrel, wheh was a pet of Kenneth West and friendly to everyone, as they say, was "get ting cuter every day." But as he was playing about the yard unmindful of lurking datager, a neighborhood torn cat slipped up on him and before he could get away, the cat had him so now he is only a memory. Family Gathering Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Schlichte meier entertained members ot Ron ald's family at a pleasant gathering last Sunday. Those present were his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schlich temeier of near Murray; Paul Sch lichtemeier and family of Lincoln, and Mrs. Mary Koch and two child ren of West Side, Iowa, who have been visiting at the home of the parents near Murray for some time. Entertained ladies 'Aid The Ladies Aid of the Christian church met last Tuesday afternoon at the home of the McFall Sisters, where they were very pleasantly en tertained. After the business session, the ladies did some quilting and en joyed a social hour that was cli maxed with the serving of delicious refreshments. Road is Now Open The road east of Elmwood that has been under construction for sev eral months is now completed, and ready for . the malntainer to finish the job of making it a smooth, all" weather highway. The work done was quite extensive and included the straightening or the roadway and construction of a new bridge. The men who were employed on this pro ject have been assigned to work at ether points and the road is open to unobstructed traffic once more. A great improvement has been made and a dangerous place eliminated. Stolen Car Becovered Clarence Schlanker, farmer, living south of Elmwood, was in Lincoln a week ago and while looking after some business matters, left the car parked with the ignition key in the switch. When he came out to got Into his car, it was gone. Three days later it was found at York, stripped of a portion of the tires. He has re covered it and will probably not leave the keys in the car again when he parks it, even if only for a few minutes. Entertained Sorority Sisters Mrs. Emily Gonzales entertained a group of fellow members of Alpha Sigma Phi sorority from the Univer sity of Nebraska last Tuesday after noon, the guests driving out from Lincoln. The afternoon was spent in most pleasant manner as the ladies recounted the days when they were students at the university. Delicious refreshments were served before the hour of departure. Ralph Greene and Wife Home Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Greene, who spent some three weeks visiting in the cast, arrived home Friday ot last week. While away they visited many places, but most of the time was spent in Virginia, where relatives of Mrs. Greene live and New York state, where Ralph's relatives make their home. The ancestors of Mrs. Greene came to Virginia before the Revolu tionary war and most of the family still remain there. Mr. Greene's ancestors settled in New York four or more generations ago. AVOCA NEWS Henry Smith was in Omaha last Tuesday, taking a truck load of hogs to market for Fred Marquardt. John Ruhge, Jr., and wife of near Ta Image were guests last Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. H. Ruhge. Rev. and Mrs. J. M. Kokjer and Mr. and Mrs. Jordan Kokjer were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Osi.last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Hallstrom and son and daughter were in Lincoln Tuesday afternoon, visiting friends and transacting business. Mary Lou Kirkwood, a niece of Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Zaiser, with her little girl friend from Omaha spent a number of days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Zaiser. Elmer Hennings and the family visited relatives near Cedar Creek last Sunday. While there they also tried their luck at fishing, but we have received no report. Dr. J. W. Brendel and wife and Mr. and Mrs. Carl O. Zasier were in Omaha last Monday, the men folks looking after business matters while the ladies visited friends. Charles Kaufman, former resident of this vicinity, but now living near Peru, Kansas, visited old friends in this vicinity Monday. Peru is located in the southwestern corner of the Sunflower state. Avoca received two and a halt inches of rain and a considerable sprinkling of hail last Sunday even ing. While all wanted the moisture, it would have done a lot more good if it had come a trifle slower. Fred Marquardt, wife and daugh ter, together with Fred's mother, Mrs. Caroline Marquardt and an aunt. Miss Menta Bashford, were looking after business matters in St. Joseph, Missouri, Monday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Corbin and Mr. and Mrs.; Edwin Terrell were at Weeping Water last Sunday, be ing guests during the afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Dchning. On their return home in the evening water got into the ignition system on their car and they had to dry out the wiring and do consider able coaxing to get it going, being delayed in arriving home. Pastor on Vacation There will be no preaching ser vices at the Congregational church in Avoca the coming four weeks as Rev. R. D. Hall and wife are taking their vacation. They will visit at a number of points in Ohio, with rela tives of Mrs. Hall, also in northern Minnesota. Helped Uncle Louis Out Uncle Louis Carsten, who lives alone, has .not been able of late to devote the customary time to his household work aud so last Tuesday his daughters and grandaughters paid him a visit and put the house in perfect condition. Those present were Mesdames Louis Carsten, Jr., Fred Greenrod, Frank Greenrod, Fred Carsten and Calvin Carsten. To Celebrate Fourth Under the leadership of Rev. J. M. Kokjer as general manager, a num ber of committees are actively at work on arrangements for celebrat ing the Fourth in Avoca, according to the custom of other years of hold ing the celebration on July 1st. The Otoe band will provide music. There will also be a dance and var ious other forms of entertainment. Remember, the date is Saturday of this week, July 1st, and come to Avoca to enjoy the day. Money de rived from the sole or articles on the streets will be used Tor the ben efit ot the Avoca public library. Wabash News Ralph Richards, who was laid up with a badly sprained ankle, has re covered from his injuries and is able to look after his work again. Louis Schmidt and family were in Murdock last Sunday, guests at the home of Mr. Schmidt's parents and also enjoying a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Otto Eichoff, who are visiting there from California. Mrs. Herbert Stivers, formerly Miss Blanche Richards, who resides In San Antonio, Texas, has been visit ing at the home of her brother, War ren T. Richards and family. During "jer stay she has also enjoyed meet ing many of her old friends. With the completion of the project of straightening the road that runs east from Elmwood, the men from Wabash who have been employed there, are being transferred to' other projects, some going to Weeping Water and some to other points. Barn Destroyed by Fire The barn on the farm belongng to Miss Myrtle Wood and on which Henry Knaupe resides, was destroy ed by fire last week, leaving Mr. Knaupe without a place to care for his stock. Stray Dog Created Havoc A stray dog recently came to the home of Sherman Hardaway, where it was taken in and fed. In exchange f,or the kindness bestowed upon it. the animal sought to get at some meat that had been placed on a high shelf on the porch. To reach the shelf, the animal climbed on a table that contained a large assortment of potted flowers, representing a lot of work on the part of Mrs. Hardaway. The dog upset the table, sending the flower pots hurtling to the floor and breaking many of them. You may well imagine the consternation and indignation of Mrs. Hardaway when she discovered the havoc that had been done. Many of her most prized plants were destroyed and those that can be reset will be slow in getting started again. To Celebrate Church Centennial During the past week there was held a three day gathering at the Lutheran church north of Manley on the Louisville-Greenwood road, at tended by about a hundred ministers from the different churches in this territory. Besides considering regular busi ness, one of the important matters before the group was the planning of a proper observance of the one hundredth anniversary of the Luth eran church in America. One hundred year3 ago a large group of people migrated from their homes in Saxony, Germany, to the United States, where they knew they would be guaranteed religious free dom and escape the oppression being bestowed upon them. The group com prised five sailing boat loads of men, women and children. On arriving in this land of freedom, they pooled their capital and purchased 4,400 acres of land in Perry county, Mis souri, then a western frontier, and there organized the first church in this country. The growth of this de nomination was rapid and today it is among the larger church groups in point or membership.'the church southwest of Louisville being one of the many hundreds over the nation. Harold Krecklow, whose handi work has created many useful things, has set about making a replica of this first church, built of logs, and upon its completion it will be used as a collection box for the church. An appropriate celebration of the founding of the church in America will be held in Lutheran churches all over the nation this year. Dockage facilities maXa Plaits mouth an Ideal factory site. Wel come and a splendid opportunity to expand should be an induce ment to those contemplating a change in location from the more thickly populated centers and flood areas of the east. MANLEY NEWS Miss Kate Wolpert, who has been feeling poorly for some time, is re ported considerably better at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. John Bergmau and little son were in Plattsmouth last Saturday, looking after business mat ters there. Harry Haws and wife were at Clay Center, Kansas, over the week end, guests at the home of their son, Virtus Haws and family. Hail caused considerable damage last Sunday night to the homes of Paul Mann, Henry Voglcr and Wal ter Mockenhaupt. A large number of window glasses were broken. Father Henncssy, pastor of St. Patrick's Catholic church of Manley, attended the funeral of Father O' Sullivan at Lincoln last week. The two were very close rriend.s Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Rauth were in Plattsmouth last Saturday, going to meet their nephew, Jack Huse, who was coming from Jackson. Nebraska, for a visit of a month at the Katitli home. Mrs. Rachel Cochran and three children were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Flaiscliman, the children remaining to spend the bal ance of the week with their grand parents. Ralph Welte, who was one of the boys selected to attend Boys State at .Lincoln last week, returned home at the close of the week's camp and is well pleased with the experience which he obtained. Miss Claudia Honor, of Omaha, baa been spending two weeks nt the home of her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Walter O'Brien and considers it a very special privilege to get to spend the time on the farm. Mrs. George Davis, in attempting to alight from their auto, flipped and fell. As a result she suffered injuries that required the attention o the family physician. She is now considerably improved. John C. Rauth and son Herman sowed seven acres of sudan grass seed last. Tuesday, to be used for pas lure. They completed the Job just before the coming of the rain, which should make the seed sprout and grow rapidly. Miss Ellen Kelly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Kelly, who is a stu dent at St. Joseph hospital in Omaha, taking training to become a regis tered nurse, visited over Sunday at the' home of her parents, returning to the hospital at the beginning of the week. A machine for digging ditches in which to lay the gas service lines for Manley, has been at work here for some time. The pipes are being laid and in the very near future Manley folks will be able to enjoy the con veniences of natural gas in their homes and places of business. Man? Attend Conference At the Lutheran church north of Manley on the Louisville-Greenwood road, a largely attended religious conference was held this past week. The attendance ran nearly a hun dred. This conference was the fore runner of a general celebration to observe the one hundredth anniver sary of the founding of the Lutheran church in Perry county, Missouri. Honor Father Last Sunday A dinner was served on Sunday. June 11, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Stander, in honor of the father of Mrs. Stander, who has Just passed his S2nd birthday. Those who were present for t lie occasion were John Palacek, Sr., and two daugh ters, of Plattsmouth; A. V. Stander and family and John A. Stander and family. Married at St. Patrick's Church On last Friday morning Miss Dor othy Miller antl Mrs. Julius Bornclle were united in marriage at St. Pat rick's Catholic church. Father Ilen nessy, pastor ot the church, conduct ed the ceremony, after which the bridal party repaired to the home oi Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miller for a wedding breakfast. Those present were Father Henne.ssy, Mrs. Cather ine Earhardt. grandmother of the brido and Mr. and Mrs. Miller, her parents. Hail Causes Damecc Accompanying lest Sunday'3 rain, hail fell at spotted points in this vicinity. The ctones were "specially large in the vicinity northeast of town, where damage wr.s reported. At the home of Earl Mann some 50 window lights were hammered out end at the home of Henry Voclei 150 were broken. The home of John Mockenhaupt is another place that suffered considerable damage. Harold Krecklow, the carpenter, reported he had orders for the re setting of 275 new window panes de stroyed by the hail.