The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, July 06, 1939, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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Ivan Deles Dernier of near Murray
tvas looking: after some business mat
ters in Nehawka Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Sheldon were
Visiting with friends and looking
after business in Omaha Thursday of
last week.
lien Anderson and wife of Union
were in Nehawka Monday of this
week, coming to see Charles Hamp
hill, uncle of Ben, who was so serious
ly ill.
John G. Wunderlich who was so
seriously ill for so many months is
doing very nicely now and able to
get around and occasibnaly go fish
ing which he greatly enjoys.
Louis Chappell was enjoying a
visit from one of his daughters who
makes her home in Lincoln, over the
week end. The father and daughter
enjoyed the visit very much.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kruger
and family of Nebraska City were
enjoying a visit for over the week
eiid at the home of his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Lyle Kruger, remaining for
over the Fourth of July.
Rev. Small and wife and Barton
Sutphin, delegates from the Nehawka
United Brethren church, who were
spending last week at a convention
or the church at York, returned
home last Sunday pleased with the
excellent work accomplished at the
con vent ion.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbie Kuntz and
family departed last Sunday for a
point in Iowa where they visited the
mother of Mr. Kuntz as well as other
relatives for over Sunday and includ
ing the Fourth of July. While they
were away Louis Paulas was looking
after the blacksmith shop.
Last Saturday night when return
ing home from the entertainment
which Nehawka has every Saturday
evening. Carl WessoU and Glen Tay
lor in the dark bumped their cars
together with some damage to the
autos but no injury to the occupants
other than severe shaking up.
Charles Hemphill who has not been
in rugged health for some time, has;
been particularly ill for the past few
weeks. His condition has been such
that he required constant care and
a second doctor was called in con
sultation in his case. Mrs. Hemphill
who is employed at the post office
had to return home to care for the
husband. Mr. Hemphill, notwith
standing the care and treatment still
remains very seriously ill.
Bible School
Sunday, July 9
"Jeroboam. A Man with a
Great Opportunity"
T King 11:26-40.
The history of Jeroboam is very
brief; we know nothing of his early
life; he was from the tribe of Eph
rnim, lived in Zaredah, his mother's
r.nme was Zernah a widow. As
King Solomon built the temple,
which took several years, his own
bouse Avas thirteen years in build
ing; all this and many other pub
lic, enterprises required much man
rower, which was compulsory, or
forced labor without pay.
That was the order of that time
so were the pyramids in Egypt built.
While the tribe of Ephram was call
ed for their share of forced labor,
this young man Jeroboam was
among them; as Solomon observed
tli it man at work, he beheld a
mighty man of valor and ery indus
trious no shirker, no eye server
this made him foreman over the
vorkers while rebuilding Millo. Here
ve read between the lines, and al
though we have no record of a re
bellion at this time, we surmise
that Jeroboam stirred up the Eph
ranites, that they became dissatisfied,
y being forced to work for noth
ing, no pay. When Solomon found
out who was fomenting and causing
this condition, he tried to kill Jero
boam, who being apprised of Solo
mon's intention, fled- into Egypt and
remained there until after the death
of Solomon. While Jeroboam was in
Solomon's favor, he had many op
portunities to arouse his tribe to re
bellion until he was found out.
This was a misuse of his opportuni
ties, so he lost his job.
Now, the scene changes. One day
as Jeroboam left Jerusalem on a
business trip, he met a prophet of
Jehovah. Abijah of Shiloh like
Saul met by Samuel. A strange act
followed there were no witnesses to
this scene the prophet had sup
plied himself with a new coat, but
he takes it up and tears it into
twelve pieces, and bids Jeroboam to
pick up ten pieces, saying that the
Kingdom will be divided because of
d!f obedience' of Solomon whom God
had promised a long life and an
abiding kingdom. In his address,
Atijah made practically the same
promises to Jeroboam whom God
Miss Beatrice Chapman who was
severely injured in an auto collision
last Sunday evening was taken to
the Clarkson hospital in Omaha
where she was given treatment, is
reported as gettin galong fairly well.
The Hobson ambulance of Weeping
Water came and took her to the hos
pital. With Dr. G. H. Gilmore and
the parents she was cared for at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Theile
Sunday night.
Has Beautiful Home Retreat.
At the home of Walter J. Wunder
lich and wife and her father, D. C.
West, in the rear of which there is
a beautiful woodland, they have
turned the same into a very beauti
ful park with tables, benches and a
platform with a tree house for the
bovs. Jack and Bobbie, and which
with the care and work make it an
inviting place to rest and enjoy the
coolness of the shade when the days
are hot. Electric lights are installed
for night and also places for radio
which makes a delightful place for
meetings. Recently the Chamber of
Commerce of Nehawka enjoyed a
pleasant evening there in the woods
which made a very fine place for
their supper.
Enjoyed Family Gathering.
The J. H. 6teffens family enjoyed
a get together at the Steffens home
last Sunday, there being there for the
occasion the parents of Mr. Steffens,
Mr. and Mrs. C. Steffens of Lorton,
Mrs. Mollie Magney, mother of Mrs.
Steffens, Frank Horstman and family
of Talmage, Albert Anderson and
wife of Nehawka. Laverne Steffens
and Maxine of Nehawka, which made
a very happy family get-together for
a very fine dinner. Miss Margaret
Steffens of Chicago, a graduate nurse,
was also present to enjoy the occa
sion. Married at Lincoln Saturday.
Miss Violet Chappell, daughter of
Louis Chappell of Nehawka, who has
been making her home in Lincoln,
was united in marriage to M. R.
Dudman last Saturday. They will
make their home in Lincoln where
the husband is employed by a con
struction company. Both of the
contracting parties are excellent
young people and have a host of
friends who are pleased to extend
congratulations and best wishes for
their future happiness and prosper
ity. Lesson Study!
By L. Neitzel, Murdock, Neb.
used to punish Solomon, and who
was given a rare opportunity of be
coming one of God's noblemen, and
have his name in the hall of fame.
(See Heb. 11). In the address of
Abijah to Jeroboam we should no
tice the following fundamental ideas:
(1) The sin of Solomon is definately
specified; (2) The piety of David is
remembered; (3) The necessity for
the fulfillment of the scriptures Is
emphasized; (4) Not much is made
or the goodness of Jeroboam. "This
emission is significant. It suggests
that the Ephranite was used only
as an instrument of Providence for
the punishment of sinners, and for
this service had the reward of his
ambitions. Therefore the success of
cur desires in this world is no cer
tain proof either of our goodness or
of God's favor. But in respect to his
service, God gave Jeroboam a glor
ious opportunity by goodness to
make himself great like David. What
orportunities does God graciously
vouchsave to us!" J. A. MacDohald.
The division of the Kingdom was a
divine act; it was the breaking up
of a divine institution. The divine
potter, like mere human artisans,
has the spoiled pieces of work, and
with infinite resources and patience
as infinite reshapes the clay into
other forms. God works out his pur
poses through men's deeds and his
motives determine whether their
ats are sins or obedience. "A .man
may be a rebel while he Is doing the
will of God, if what he does be done
at the bidding of his own selfish
ness." Alexander Maclaren.
Jeroboam did not use his oppor
tunities to become a great man; he
rnther misused them to the injury of
himself and his kingdom. Men in
high stations in nations and life are
doing every day what Jeroboam did.
What a terrible thing it is to make
others sin. Every man has enough to
answer for his own deeds, let alone
to cause others to sin.
This epitaph stands in bold relief
over Jeroboam's tomb: "Here lies
the man that made Isvael to Bin."
Sin yourself, if you will sin. But, as
you would have a drop of water to
cool your tongue in that torment:
rlo not make other men to sin. So
Jeroboam, who made Israel to sin,
though dead, yet speaketh.
Weeping Water
Mr. and Mrs. Rogers and children,
of Waco, were guests of Rev. and
Mrs. W. D. Lenker for the Fourth.
Hariet and Leone Parker, of Oma
ha, were visitors at the Ray Norris
home from Saturday evening until
Mr. and Mrs. Duane Harmon, of
Lincoln, spent last week at the home
of Duane's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. A. Harmon.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Almquist
left Sunday for Fremont, where the
Almquists are contractors for another
large building.
Mr. and Mrs. Larsen and two chil
dren, of Chicago, and Leroy Exturm,
of Omaha are visitnig at the G. M.
Borgeson home.
Mrs. Herbert Lohnes and two sons,
Baldwin asd Herbert, of Elk Point,
South Dakota, are spending this week
at the C. C. Baldwin home.
Frank Wood was a visitor In
Plattsmouth one day last week look
ing after some business matters and
visitnig his many friends for a time.
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Suddoth and
family of near Murray were guests
last Sunday at the home of Mrs. Sud-
duth's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Askew where all enjoyed a very fine
Clayton Cooper, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Clifford Cooper, is reported to
be gaining slowly after his recent Ill
ness. He was able to spend two days
with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
E. M. Ruby, last week.
Mrs. Arthur Brockman, of Elm
wood, spent Sunday and over the
Fourth with her parents. Dr. and
Mrs. W. H. Tuck. Mr. Brockman
came down Tuesday and they return
ed home Wednesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Cooper and
Arthur Hansher went to Lincoln Sun
day. Mr. Hansher remained in Lin
coln and the Coopers went on to
Denton, where they visited at the
home fo Mr. and Mrs. Lauren Mickel.
Knude Jensen, Elmer Michelsen
and a number of others, which in
cluded Buddy Michelsen were in Om
aha last Wednesday attending the
Ak-Sar-Ben races and found much
sport in watching the results of the
Mrs. Cora Badgley, who has been
visiting her niece. Mrs. Larry Mei
singer, near Cedar Creek, since Decor
ation day, spent last week as the
?uest of Miss Mabel Dudley, leaving
here for Crete, where she will be for
some time.
Mrs. Wm. Ttapp (Lena Philpot),
of Omaha, spent the week end with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Phil
pot. She reports that two of her
daughters are at a camp in Minnesota
and one daughter is visiting her
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Chaulk (Creda
Baker Johnson) spent the week end
and over the Fourth here with rel
atives. Since leaving Weeping Wa
ter they have been living at Albion.
They are now being transferred to
Newman Grove.
Dr. G. G. Hampton, veterinarian
of Gothenburg, Nebraska, has moved
to Weeping Water, and has formed
a partnership with Dr. W. H. Tuck.
The doctor and his wife have moved
into an apartment at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Wood.
Mrs. Mary Gilmore, Mrs. Harley
Massie and Miss Mildred Boaker, all
of Callaway, Nebr., were visiting last
week with friends and relatives east
of town. Miss Boaker will enter the
Methodist hospital at Omaha this
fall for nurse's training.
Messrs. George Ellis and Ellis La
Rue were called to Mason City, Iowa,
one day last week to look over a
business proposition. Speaking of the
trip Mr. LaRue said the country over
there looked fine with good small
grain crops and the corn looking
Earl Oldham who has been feel
ing quite poorlywith the return of
his trouble with hay fever which
comes with the summer and which
has caused him much concern for
the past weeks, with the continued
rains has been reported as feeling
much the better.
Mrs. Edith Myers has been enjoy
ing a visit from her two daughters
and their husbands and a grand
daughter, for the past two weeks.
They are Mr. and Mrs. Hans Mickel
man and daughter, Barbara, of
Grand Island, and Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Werner, of St. Josepr, Mis
souri. Miss Esther Johnson, one of our
popular telephone operators, has been
transferred to the telephone office at
Friend, Nebr. As her brother, Wally
and her sister, Miss Clara, are in
the restaurant business at Friend,
the change takes her to where she has
many friends made during her many
visits to Friend.
Since their return from Phoenix,
Arizona, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cole
have been visiting with daughters In
the western part of the state and in
Lincoln. They came to Weeping Wa
ter the latter part of the week to
secure an ' apartment and remain
here for the rest of the summer, as
their house is rented, and they expect
to return to , Phoenix' this fall to
remain all winter. They find vacant
apartments very scarce here.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mohr, Dean
Mohr, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Hinds, all of Lincoln, spent the week
end at the home of the ladies' par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Cole. On
the Fourth they all went to the
state fisheries at South Bend, where
they had a picnic dinner, and en
joyed the beautiful park.
Mrs. M. L. Fernbaugh of Lincoln
with her little daughter, Lelia Mae,
who have been visiting for the past
few weeks at the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Binger,
when her brother, Ralph Binger was
here Sunday for a visit with the
folks accompanied him to Lincoln.
They enjoyed a splendid visit while
Rural electrification has again
reached out its wires to another
community and another group, of
seven farm homes southeast of Weep
ing Water, have been served with
electricity by the Nebraska Power
Co., and there is much rejoicing
among the housekeepers In mat
neighborhood. As one woman said
'Instead of using sad irons heated
on a hot coal range, we win now
iron with an electric iron in a cool
For about twenty years a group of
the members of the Methodist church
ave met for a picnic on the Fourth
of July. Owing to the extreme heat
this year they took their dinners to
the basement of the church, which Is
about the coolest place in town, and
there they spent the afternoon visit
ing and enjoying the coolness of the
basement. Out of town guests were
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Rogers and fam
ily, of Waco, where Mr. Rogers is the
superintendent of the city schools.
Max Raines, who-is in the infantry
division of the R.O.T.C. at Fort
Crook, taking six weeks training,
spent the Fourth with his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Raines. Max will
be a senior at the University of Ne
braska this coming school year. An
other of the Weeping Water boys.
who Is taking the six weeks of
military training is Melville Spacht,
son of Dr. and Mrs. O. A. Specht,
who is at Fort Riley, in Kansas. He
is in the artillery division. Both
are enjoying their training.
Spend Fourth at Manilla, Iowa.
H. P. Christensen, A. Jamison,
Soren Skamaris and' with Harold
Thomason as driver of the car, went
to Manilla. Iowa, tot ' the Fourth,
where they visited with their friend,
Amos Adamson. They enjoyed a fine
visit, returning home in the evening.
Home From Extended Trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Meyers and
the kiddies with Mrs. Helen Clarke,
who have been touring for the past
two weeks in Minnesota, Wisconsin,
Michigan, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois,
returning through Iowa, came home
last Sunday evening after a very de
lightful trip.
Visited Parents Sunday.
Jack Bolz and family were over
near Palmyra last Sunday visiting
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Bolz, who are farmers in that vicin
ity. Speaking of the harvest which
has just been completed. Jack says
the wheat which he has just com
bined made 17 bushels the acre and
tested 58 pounds, which is above the
average for both this and that lo
cality, i i
Proved Excellent Life Guard.
At the swimming fete and Red
Cross swimming school which has
been in progress, Miss Maymie Mich
elsen who is sponsor of the Girl
Scouts, taking much interest in their
welfare, demonstrated her ability as
a life guard when she saved and
brought to shore a much heavier
girl or young woman than herself,
which was some 50 yards from shore,
she going to the spot where the
young lady was supposed to be drown
ing, getting her and swimming back,
brought her safely to shore. This
was a portion of the tests in the
examination for the graduation for
the tests of fitness for a life guard,
which was successfully accomplished
by the Weeping Water young woman.
Celebrates 78th Birthday.
Honoring the 78th birthday of
Mrs. Anna Norris, mother of Mrs.
Carl Tefft, there was a family gath
ering Sunday at the Carl Tefft home,
when all brought well filled baskets
and enjoyed the day with Mrs. Nor
ris. Those present to enjoy the day
with her were her four sons and their
families, they being Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Norris, Mr. and Mrs. Joh.i Nor
ris and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Norris and family, and Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Norris and family; two
daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Tefft
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Hutchins and family of Lincoln; a
grandson, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Norris and family of Lincoln; and
Mr. and Mrs. Merton Norris. Other
relatives who were present were Mr.
and Mrs. Marion Tucker and Mrs
Mary Norris of Nehawka, Wm. Rose
of Avoca, and Mrs. Laura Barrett.
It was a happy occasion and one
which will. long be remembered by
all who were present.
Annual 4th of July Picnic.
The Helping Hand Aid Society
held their annual Fourth of July
picnic this year at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. E. A. Worman with a
large crowd present. It was a covered
dish picnic supper and was held
the evening before the Fourth. It Is
needless to say that when those bas
kets were opened and that when the
food was placed on the tables that
the tables fairly groaned with their
load of good things to eat, for the
women v in that neighborhood are
noted for their fine cooking. When
all had eaten and had a good visit
the community orchestra gave a fine
program which was greatly enjoyed
by all and the remainder of the eve
ning was spent in visiting and, with
some fireworks. This society work
hard through the winter months, and
they deserve these good times, when
their families are invited to meet
with them.
Benjie Olive Injured.
Benjie Olive, four-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Olive, who last
Sunday was with his parents at the
lake at Louisville, with his parents
and many other Weeping Water peo
ple, in a crowd, with others had
gone there to swim, was run over by
a truck, with the result that both
his legs were injured, one of them
being broken. The driver of the
truck, who either did not know the
little lad w'as there or did not know
he had run over him, hastened away
and was lost in the crowd. Some ob
servers said that after a glance be
hind in which he saw what he had
done, he hastened away. The lad was
given first aid and hastened to the
Bryan Memorial hospital at Lincoln
Reports from the hospital state that
he is getting along as well as could
be expected but in a serious condi
Weeping Water Stores Close.
After allowing those who desired
to purchase supplies for the Fourth
to get their needs cared for most of
the stores closed for the day that all
could go to whatever attraction or
where they desired. Some went on
picnics and other to some dsitant
place to visit relatives and friends,
some to the races at Omaha and oth
ers took the opportunity to rest arid
enjoy a quiet Fourth, while others
who had to work counted the Fourth
"just another day."
Return From the West.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Keckler, who
were called to Los Angeles by the
death of Earl Corwin some weeks ago
who was husband of the only remain
ing sister of Mr. Keckler, and have
been there for some two weeks, re
turned home one day last week.
Mr. Corwin was a World war vet
eran and since the war has been in
poor heath. He left only a wife, as
on children had come to bless the
union. Mrs. Corwin desired Mr. Keck
ler to come to the coast to live so
they could be close to each other,
and while Mr. Keckler would have
liked to, but his home and interests
were here and he found it was not
Omaha Guests Here.
Miss Ida Morse and Mrs. Myrtle
Mather Percival, both of Omaha and
both former residents of Weeping
Water, were guests at the home of
Miss Edith Clizbe from Thursday un
til Saturday morning. Miss Morse,
who taught music here for many
years, has kept up her interest in
her teaching since moving to Omaha
several years ago. Mrs. Percival is
the daughter of a former Methodist
church pastor. Rev. P. G. Mather.
She reports that her daughter, Mrs.
Myrtle Mason, who was connected
with the Omaha Bee for several years
has accepted the position of head of
the woman's travel bureau, for the
Union Pacific railroad at Omaha.
- Present Another Program.
Saturday evening was a perfectly
delightful evening, with a crisp, cool
breeze, which made a light weight
wrap comfortable when sitting out of
doors, and the large crowd, who at
tended the free entertainment on our
street enjoyed the evening greatly.
Keckler's filling station. Partridge's
stone quarry, Elgaard's store and El
gaard's filling station had charge of
the evening's program.
Archie Crozier opened the pro
gram with two accordian solos, fol
lowed by two piano solos; Imogene
VanEvery did some tap dancing;
Tom Moulden sang two bass solos
J. Howard Davis
Attorney at Law
Plattsmouth 8
and Maurice Shirley sang two tenor
colos. The next number was unusual
as it was a vocal quartet composed
of four sisters, daughters of Mr. and
Mrs. Otto Shafer. They were Ruth,
Betty, Norma and Kathleen, and
their accompaniist was another sister,
Florence Shafer. It is rather unusual
to find five sister who are all gifted
musically, and who seem to enjoy
music as much as they. The next
number was tap dancing by Peggy
Amick, and the program closed with
music by an old time orchestra, com
posed of Wm. Johnson, Art Johnson
and Fred Kaehler.
Leaving on Vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Ruby , of Shen
andoah, Iowa, are leaving the latter
part of the week for a delightful va
cation as the result of a contest in
which Floyd sold the greatest num
ber of Philco radios in the Omaha
district. This entitled him to a trip
and also includes a ticket for Mrs.
Ruby, with all expenses paid. They
will visit Chicago, Detroit, Mil
waukee. Niagara Falls and many
other interesting places while away.
The trip will last for ten days. Floyd
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. E. M.
Ruby, and his many friends here are
happy to hear of this good fortune
which has come to him.
In the County Court of Cass Coun-
t'. Nebraska.
To all nersons interested in the
estate of Elizabeth Carr, deceased.
No. 3415:
Take notice that a petition has
been filed for the probate of an in
strument purporting to be the last
will and testament of said deceased,
and for-the appointment of Marvin
Carr as Executor and Meryl E. Ben
der as Executrix thereof; that said
petition has been set for hearing be
fore said Court on the 21st day of
July, 1939, at 10 a. m.
Dated June 23rd, 1939.
(Seal) j26-3w County Judge.
In the County Court of Cass Coun
ty Nebraska.
To the creditors of the estate of
Arminda J. Graves, deceased. No.
Take notice that the time limited
for the filing and presentation of
claims against said estate is October
16, 1939; that a hearing will be had
at the County Court room in Platts
mouth on October 20, 1939, at ten
o'clock a. m. for the purpose of
examining, hearing, allowing and
adjusting all claims or objections
duly filed.
Dated June 13, 1939.
(Seal) J19-3w County Judge.
Omahn, Vrlirnaka
Notice is hereby given that by
virtue of an Order entered by the
District Court of Cass County, Ne
braska, on June 26, 1939, in an ac
tion in which Clara B. Weast, et al,
aro plaintiffs, and Frank Clement,
et al, are defendants, directing and
ordering the sale of the land here
inafter described. I will, on Saturday,
the 5th day of August, J939, at the
hour of ten o'clock a. m., at the
south front door of the Cass county
court house in the City of Platts
mouth. Nebraska, sell at public auc
tion, to the highest bidder, the fol
lowing described real estate, to-wit:
The South half (S) of the
Northeast quarter (NEU) and
the Southeast quarter of the
Northwest quarter (SEU of
NWU) of Section thirty (30),
Township twelve (12), Range
twelve (12), East of the 6th
P. M., in Cass county, Ne
braska upon the following terms: 10 per
cent at time of sale and balance up
on confirmation of sale.
Said sale will be held open one
Dated at Plattsmouth, Nebraska,
June 30, 1939.
jy3-5w Referee.
In the District Court of Lancaster
County, Nebraska.
In the Matter of the Application
of the Estate of Lucy Johnson, de
ceased for license to sell real estate.
Notice is hereby given that in pur
suance of the order of Hon. J. H.
Broady, one of the fudges of the
District Court of Lancaster County,
Nebraska made on the 1st day of
July, 1939 for the sale of real estate
hereinafter described there will be
sold at public auction to the highest
bidder the following described real
estate, to-wit:
The North Half of the North
west Quarter of Section 26,
Township 10, North Range 11,
Cass County, Nebraska, and
Northeast Quarter of Section
35, Township 10, Range 11, Cass
County, Nebraska,
subject to whatever encumbrances, if
any, existed at the time of the death
of said Lucy Johnson.
Said sale to take place on the 29 th
day of July, 1939 at the hour of 2
o'clock p. m. at the Northeast Quar
ter of Section 35, Township 10,
Range 11, Cass County, Nebraska.
Terms of sale are as follows: Ten
per cent (10) of the purchase
price to be paid at the conclusion of
the sale and the balance upon con
firmation. Dated this 6th day of July. 1939.
Executor of the Estate of
jy6-3w Lucy Johnson, deceased
In the County Court of Cast Coun
ty, Nebraska.
To all persons interested in the
estate of John W. Barrow, deceased.
No. 33 80:
Take notice that the Executrix of
said estate has filed her final report
and a petition for examination and
allowance of her administration ac
counts, determination of heirship,
assignment of residue of said estate
and for her discharge; that said
petition and report will be heard be
fore said Court on July 14, 1939, at
ten o'clock a. m.
Dated June 13, 1939.
(Seal) jl9-3w County Judge.
In the District Court of the County
of Cass, Nebraska.
In the matter of the estate of
Amelia Monroe Wynn, Deceased,
9 769. Doc. 9, No. 81.
In the matter of the application
of Nettie Ackermart, Administratrix
of the Estate of Amelia Monroe
Wynn, Deceased, for leave to sell
real estate.
NOTICE is hereby given that in
pursuance of an order of the Hon.
W. W. Wilson, Judge of the District
Court of .Cass County, Nebraska,
made on the 12th day of June, 1939,
for the sale of real estate hereinafter
described, there will be sold at public
auction to the highest 1-idder the
following described real Cfctute:
The West One-Half (W'i) of
Lot Four (4), Block Thirty
three (33), City of Plattsmouth,
Cass County, Nebraska, a busi
ness block; and
Lots Thirty (30), Forty-seven
(47), Seventy-one (71), seventy-two
(72) and Ninety-seven
(97), all in the Southwest
Quarter (SW'4) of the South
west Quarter (SW'i), Section
Eighteen (18). Township
Twelve (12), Range Fourteen
(14), East of the 6th P. M.,
Cass County, Nebraska;
said sale to take place on the 8th
day of July, 1939, at the hour of
nine o'clock a. m. at the south front
door of the Court House in Cass
County, Nebraska.
Terms of sale as follows: For
sash, twenty-five percent of purchase
price to be paid at the conclusion of
the sale, and balance upon confirm
ation. Dated this 12th day of June, 1939.
Administratrix of the
Estate of Amelia Mon-J12-4w
roe Wynn, Deceased.
In the District Court of the
County of Cass, Nebraska
in the matter of the Ap
plication of W. G. Boedek
er. Executor of the Last
Will and Testament of Ar
minda J. Graves, Deceas
ed, for Decree Authorizing ORDER
and Directing said Execu
tor to Execute a Convey
ance to the State of Ne
braska in accordance with
Contract of Arminda J.
Graves. J
Now, on this 26th day of June,
1939, there was presented to the
court the petition of W. G. Boedeker.
executor of the last will and testa
ment of Arminda J. Graves, deceas
ed, showing to the court that the
said Armindi J. Graves is bound by
contract in writing to convey to the
State of Nebraska, the following de
scribed property, to-wit: A strip of
land lying over and across the nor
thern part of Lots 8 and 9 in Block
3 of the original village of Murray,
Cnss county, Nebraska, described as
follows: Referring to the northwest
corner of said Block 3; thence east
erly on the north line of said Block
3 a distance of 175.0 feet to the
point of beginning, said point being
also the northwest corner of Lot 8
in said Block 3; thence continuing
easterly on the north line of said
Lot 8 and Lot 9 a distance of 69.9
feet to the northeast corner of said
Lot 9; thence southerly 99 degrees
26 minutes right, and on the east
line of said Lot 9 a distance of 25.3
feet to a point; thence westerly Si
degrees 56 minutes right, a distance
of 66.0 feet to a point on the west
line of said Lot 8; thence northerly
85 degrees 39 minutes right, and 3n
said west line, a distance of 20.0
feet to the point of beginning, con
taining 0.035 acre, more or less. .
That the said Arminda J. Graves de
parted this life prior to the making
of said conveyance and pras'ing thi3
court to enter a decree authorizing
and directing said executor to make,
execute and deliver n conveyance of
said property to the State of Nebras
ka, upon the payment of said con
sideration. And it appearing that a time and
place for hearing should be fixed and
notice thereof given.
It is therefore Ordered that hear
ing upon said petition be had on
the 24th day of July, 1939, at 10
o'clock a. m., at the District Court
room in the court house in the City
of Plattsmouth. Cass county, Nebras
ka; that all persons having objec
tions thereto appear at said time to
show cause, if any there be, why
the prayer of said petition should
not be granted, and that notice ot
said hearing be grven by publication
of this order for at least three suc
cessive weeks before such hearing in
the Plattsmouth Journal, a semi
weekly newspaper published and in
general circulation in the County of
Cass, Nebraska.
By the Court. '
Judge of the District
jy3-3w Court.
Rubber Stamps, prompt deliv
ery, lowest prices. Ail sizes at the
Journal office.