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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1939)
Stbt. State Historical Society
Vol. No. IV
PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA, MONDAY, AUGUST 14, 1939.
List of Officers
for the Karniva!
General Chairman Eoy W. Knorr
Announces Personnel of Com
mittees for Big Show
Before leaving Wednesday morn
ing cm a ten day vacation trip to
Minnesota. Roy W. Knorr, general
clairman of the King Korn Klub,
announced the personnel of the var
ious committees that will help carry
on the work oC getting ready for the
eighth annual Korn Karnival here
September 20 to 23.
The complete list of officers and
committee members follows:
General Chairman R. W. KNORR
WALDEMAR C. SOENNICHSEN
WM. ROY HOLLY
Treasurer E. A. WURL
MHS. L. V. EG EN BERG ER. Jr.
Finance W. II. PULS
ADVISORY Fred P. Busch. Chm..
Roy Holly. Waldemar Soennichsen,
E. A. Wurl. Leslie W. Niel, Vince
Kelly. Ordell Hennings. Geo. Conis.
C. C. Wescott, E. H. Bernhardt, W.
A Sv.atek. Carl Schneider.
AGRICULTURAL James Hall,
Chas. Howard. Henry Nolting. John
Hobseheidt. Karl Grosshans. Art
Hild. Art Hansen. Leonard Stoehr,
Ivan Deles Dtrnier, Geo. Brinklow,
John Wehrbein. Fred Carsten. Ster
ling; Ingwerson. Ralph Wehrbein,
Herman Meisinger, Julius Pitz, Otto
BUILDINGS Mrs. L. W. Egen
berger. Fred Lugsch. A. J. Trilety, S.
S. Davis. Joe Lapidus.
CONCESSIONS Leslie W. Niel,
John Schutz. Geo. Conis, Frank Ke
lp!. E. O. Vroman.
CORONATION BALL Roy Holly,
Geo. Conis. Chas. Howard. Art Hild,
Pied Lugsch. Dr. Molak. Pete Ptak,
Robert Rummel, Ralph Timm, E. G.
Oie. Junior Womans Club, Junior
Chamber of Commerce.
FARMERS DAY-" Chas. Barnard,
Art Wetenkamp. Robt. Vallery, Fred
Nolting. Wm. Kelly. Henry Nolting.
Chas. Stoehr, John Wehrbein. Geo.
Saxson. Wm. Wetenkamp. Virgil
Perry. Roy Cole. Richard Spangler,
John Hobscheidt, Arthur Hansen,
L. G. Meisinger, Ralph Wehrbein,
On Vallery. Karl Grosshans. Ber
nard Meisinger, Chas. Vallery. Geo.
Hetrick, H. L. Gayer. Elmer Wendt.
Herman Hennings, Ben Speck. Floyd
Becker. Earl Becker. Harry Henton,
Leonard Born. Don Born.
FINANCE Wm. IL Puis. Roy
Holly. Waldemar Soennichsen. Fred
Ii'eibster, J?ss F. Warga. Robert
Rummel, John Turner, Louie Egen
berger. Henry Timm. Robert Sedlak,
W. W. Wasley. Hi Hard Grassman,
Henry Donat. V. E. Kelly. Robert
Jacobs. Milo Farney, Geo. Conis. Ray
Becker. W. . Swatek.
FLOWER SHOW Mrs. John
Woest. Gen. Chm., Emma Egenberg
e Co-Chairman; Clara Wescott,
HISTORICAL Dr. G. H. Gilmore,
Members D. A. R., Mrs. Chas. Spang
ler, Miss Marie Kaufmann. Alvin Mc
Keynolds. Mrs. Guy White, Val Bur
kH Miss Carrie Baird.
LIGHTING F. I. Rea. Robert
Cappel. Josepn Hiber, Ernest Elliott,
Wm. Riehter, Elmer Elliott, Fred
PAGEANTRY Mrs. L. S. Devoe,
L. S. Gerner, Miss Florence Beigh
ley. Miss Jessie Whalen, Mrs. Elmer
Sondstrom, Mrs. John Sattler, Jr.,
Wiihelmina Henrichsen, Edith Solo
mon. Gertrude Vallery, Mrs. Frank
PARADES J. W. Holmes, George
Dobson. L. S. Devoe. Chas. Barnard,
K H. Bernhardt, Ed Kohrell. Mrs.
W. G. Kieck. Roy Holly. Police De
partment. Geo. Jaeger, Fred Bourck,
Claude Ruse. Ray Bryant, John Svo
Loda. Harry White, E. O. Vroman,
Ed Gabelman. John Sander, William
Woolcott, Emery Doody. Joseph
PLATFORM John Alwin, Ray
McMaken. 5. J. Richey, John Tid
tali, Elmer Sundstrom and Assist
niitE. Herman Tiekotter, E. O. Finne
ftock, Ed Gabelman.
Elmer Sundotrom; Assistants. Louis
Hern, Henry Born, Frank Parken
ing. PROMOTIONS Warren Scharfen
1'ROGRAM AND BAND Walter
Smith. C. C. Wescott, Ll S. Devoe,
Mathilda Soennichsen, F. A. Cloidt,
Raymond Cook, Chas. Howard. Dem
mie Hiatt. June Marshall. Fete Grad
oville. E. H. Schulhof. W. C. Soen
nichsen. Roy Holly, F. P. Busch.
PUBLICITY Journal Staff. C. C.
Wescott. L. S. Devoe. F. A. Cloidt.
RELIGIOUS RALLY Elmer Sund
sliom, Rev. .!. W. Taenzler. Rev. J.
C. Lowson, Rev. H. G. McClusky,
P.tv. Samuel G. Schick, Father J. R.
Sinkula, Msgr. George Agius.
RURAL SCHOOL PARADE Mrs.
V. G. Kieck. Co. Superintendent.
SOAP BOX DERBY Hillard
Grassman, Clem Woster, Ray Becker,
C?rl Ofe. Wm. Evers, James Mauzy,
Daryll Ashbaugh. Randall York.
STREET DECORATIONS Mathil
da Soennichsen, Mrs. F. R. Gobel-
man, Mrs. Jas. Mauzy, Dr. Sandin,
Fire Department. John Jacobs, Bron
son Timm, Robert Wurl, Milo Far
nty. STREET SEATS Vine Kelly, Hil
lard Grassmia, Clem Woster, George
Conis. Bob Wurl. Ralph Timm. Wil
bur Hall. E. C. Harris, Pete Carr.
TRANSPORTATION Elmer Sund
stioin, E. G. Ofe. Robert Jacobs, Dr.
Ryan, John Sattler, Jr., Dr. P. T.
Heineman, H. L. Gayer, E. O. Vro
man. Harry White, Carl Schneider,
L. J. Richey. Fred Lugsch, Wayne
Bennett, Hallie Perry, E. C. Harris,
Claude Ruse. Rudy Iverson. Joseph
Miasek, Emery Doody, Ordell Hen-r.higs.
Ladies of St.
Ladies Guild Will Comprise the For
mer Auxiliary and Ladies'
A joint meeting of the ladies or
ganizations of the St. Paul's Evan
gelical and Reformed church was
held Wednesday at the church to take
up the matter of reorganization un
der the new church constitution just
recently ratified by the local church.
Under the new plan there will be
one organization to cover the wom
en's activities, this following the
federation plan now adopted in a
large part of the churches.
The meeting Wednesday launched
the Ladies Guild as the organization
will be known, and the following of
ficers were1 named:
President Mrs. Frank Horsak.
Vice-President Mrs. P. A. Mel
singer. Secretary Mrs. Otto Pitz.
Treasurer Mrs. George Klinger.
The newly elected officers are to
meet in executive session at the par
sonage on Wednesday afternoon at
2:30 and will prepare for the work
of the new group that has just been
On Thursday aftefnoon at 2 o'clock
the Ladies Guild will hold their first
business session at the church and
all members are urged to be in at
tendance. RETURN FROM CAMP
The Citizens Military Training
camp for 1939 was closed at Fort
Crook on Wednesday after a month
of useful training for the youth of
Nebraska, western Iowa and South
Dakota. This month has been filled
with mornings devoted to military
drill that had aided the boys atteiw-
ing in their mental and physical de
velopment, useful hours of instruc
tion and the sports and recreational
periods which have added to their
enjoyment and effective training.
This year the attendance at the
camp was not as large as usual but
the boys that had made application
and were approved found a wonder
ful month that has benefited them in
every way. Lester Reeves, serving
h'3 third year, was a sergeant in
Co. D. while Bud Baker cf this city,
was a sergeant in Co. A, of the stu
dent battalion. Stephen Devoe and
Theodore Libershal were in the
basic group at the camp. Devoe being
in Co. A and Libershal assigned to
Co. B and also played in the CMTC
band which is always a feature of
the camp activities.
RETURNS FROM OUTING
Edward Smith, senior in the high
school for 1940 and captain of the
school basketball team, .returned
home Thursday afternoon. He has
been on the west coast, accompany
ing his aunt. Mrs. John Marquette,
of Lincoln, and has spent a great
deal of the summer there with rel
atives and friends. . He visited for
the greater part of the time at Los
Angeles and San Diego, having a
very fine time and one long pleas
antly to be remembered.
VISITS IN OMAHA
From Friday's Datlr -
Mrs. F. R. Molak and daughter,
Jo Ann, were in Omaha today where
they visited at the home of Mrs.
Thomas Finnigan, mother of Mrs
Molak and with other relatives and
friends for the day.
RECOVERING FROM OPERATION
Miss Donabell Edmisten is re
covering nicely from an appendicitis
operation performed Tuesday at the
St. Mary's hospital at Nebraska City.
Funeral of Mrs.
Geary is Held at
Large Number Attend Services for
Resident of Murray for the
Past Nineteen Years.
Thursday afternoon at the Presby
terian church at Murray was held
the funeral services for Mrs. C. D.
Geary, resident for many years of
the community. It was a fine tribute
to Mrs. Geary in the large number
that filled the church for the last
Rev. Neil Stewart, pastor of the
church, brought the message in the
sermon of comfort and the tribute
to the memory of the departed lady.
During the services a trio composed
of the Meade sisters , Mrs. OHn
Morris, Miss Lois E. Meade and Miss
Flora Belle Meade, gave several of
the old hymns that had been favor
ites of the departed. Mrs. G. II. Gil-
more served as the accompanist.
Following the services at the
church the body was taken to Oma
ha where the Interment was at the
Forest Lawn cemetery, the Sattler
funeral home of this city being in
charge of direction. The pall bearers
were from among the old friends
and neighbors, they comprising A.
W. Leonard. John Blotzer, Joe Sa
farik. Arthur Wetenkamp. Dan Hos
char. J. V. Pittman.
The following obituary of Mrs.
Geary was given by Rev. Stewart:
Hannah Sarah Hart ting Geary was
born near Wessington Springs. South
Dakota. April 27, 1888 and passed
away at her home near Murray. Ne
braska, August 8. 1939, age 51 years,
3 months and 12 days.
She was united in marriage on
August 3, 1910 with Clarence D.
Geary. There were no children born
to this union. Mrs. Geary has re
sided in Casscounty almost twenty
six years, of which nineteen years
were in or near Murray.
Mrs. Geary is survived by her hus
band. Clarence D. Geary, of Murray;
her mother, Mrs. Myra J. Hartung.
also two brothers, Walter A. and Al
bert W. of Omaha, Nebraska.
Mrs. Geary was a faithful mem
ber of the United Presbyterian
church of Murray, taking an active
part in the various organizations of
the church. '
One of her most outstanding char
acteristics was her unselfish service
for others, in the home, the church
and the community. By this she will
VISIT IN OLD HOME
Mrs. Frank E. Schlater and daugh
ter, Miss Alice, of Denver, were vis
itors over night at the farm home of
Mrs. Edward Fitzgerald and family
west of Mynard, Mrs. Schlater being
a sister of Mr. Fitzgeralu. While here
they stopped for a short call at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mauzy,
neighbors for many years cf the fam
ily during the residence In Platts
mouth. Miss Alice is the only one of
the family at home row as the others
are all married. She is engaged with
the telephone company at their of
fices. They are returning to Denver
after stopping at Omaha to visit E.
II. Schulhof, a cousin, at the St.
- I wish to thank the many patrons
in Plattsmouth and Cass county for
their fine patronage during the time
that I have served as the manager
of the Conoco station In this city.
Their patronage has been deeply ap
preciated. ROBERT RUMMEL.
RETURNS FROM CHICAGO
From Friday's Dally
George J. Jaeger, superintendent
of the Burlington Refrigerator Ex
press Co., car shops here, returned
this morning from a trip to Chicago.
Mr. Jaeger was called to that city
to attend to some company business
for a short time.
PIRTH OF SON
Wednesday morning a 7-pound
son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Ross
E. Horn at their home in this city.
Both mother and eon are doing nice
ly. The mother was formerly Miss
TO RETURN PROM TRAINING
Mr. and Mrs. Neville Hodson and
Fred Pearson, who have been at Fort
Sheridan, Illinois, are expected home
coon as the result of the close of
the summer military training. Mr.
Hodson and Mr. Pearson are reserve
officers in the artillery service and
have been attending the training
camp at Fort Sheridan for the past
few week. They have enjoyed the
camp very much, this being located
Mrs. Ada Ferris
Long Time Resident of County Laid
to the Last Rest in Eight
Mile Grove Cemetery.
Thursday afternoon at the Hor
ton "funeral home funeral services
were held for the late Mrs. Ada
Myrtle Ferris, who had passed away
on Tuesday at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Carl Dooley after an
illness of a week.
There was a very large number of
the old friends from this city and
near Murray and Mynard where she
had resided and had a large acquain
tanceship, present at the services.
Rev. J. W. Taenzler. pastor of the
First Christian church had charge
of the services and brought a mes
sage of comfort to the members of
the bereaved family circle in the loss
that had come to them.
During the services Mrs. Hal Gar
nett and David Robinson were heard
in three selections from the old
hymns. "Beautiful Isle of Some
where," "Sometime We'll Under
stand." and "Jesus Ixiver of My
Soul," Mrs. O. C. Hudson being the
The interment, was at the Eight
Mile Grove cemetery where others of
the family are at rest. The pall
bearers were selected from the old
friends and neighbors and comprised:
W. R. Young. Glen Boedeker, W. L.
Seybert, Earl Lancaster, Walter
Steinkamp and G. E. NIckles.
CARD OF THANKS
We gratefully wish to acknowl
edge the many kindnesses given our
loved mother and grandmother in
her last illness and for the words of
sympathy and helpfulness in the
time of her death. We wish to thank
the friends and neighbors, those tak
ing part in the funeral service and
those sending the floral remem
brances. The children and grand
children of Mrs. Ada Ferris.
ENTERTAIN AT FEED
From Saturday's Dalty
Last evening a very pleasant stag
party was held at the- Wehrbein
"shack" near the Platte river where
a group of some ninety of the friends
of the Wehrbein family, from this
city and Omaha gathered. The oc
cation was a steak "feed" and those
attending vouch that it was a real
feast with the tender and delicious
steaks prepared by the masterly
hand of George Saxon, well known
stockman and farmer. A large group
from the Omaha live stock exchange
were here to join the local people in
the toothsome feast.
EDDIE SCHULHOF BETTER
One of the really pleasing pieces of
news for the day is that E. H. Schul
hof, popular resident of this city, a
patient at the St. Joseph hospital at
Omaha since April, is very definitely
on the way to recovery and gaining
each day. "Mr. Schulhof is now able
to take food and has shown very
rapid improvement in the past week
that is very encouraging.
- TAKEN TO HOSPITAL
William Rummel of this city is at
the Methodist hospital at Omaha
where he is undergoing treatment
and will have an operation for the
removal of a cataract from one of
his eyes. This has bothered Mr
Rummel for some time and it is
hoped the treatment will result in
some permanent relief.
NOTICE TO PUBLIC
The Hollywood Beauty Salon will
be open for business Monday, Aug. 14.
MRS. FLOYD YEUCK.
Corn Pack at
Norfolk Plant is
Best in Years
High Quality of Corn Found and Fur
nishes Employment to 220 Per
sons at This Time.
The Norfolk Packing company,
one of Plattsmbuth's leading indus
tries which has been situated here
for the past seven and one-half years
and which has afforded employment
to hundreds of local citizens, is at
the height of its busiest time of the
summer season that of canning
3weet corn. Around sixteen hundred
acres of sweet corn, which has been
grown in Mills, Fremont, and Potta
wattamie counties, Iowa, and Sarpy,
Otoe, and Cass counties, Nebraska,
have produced good sturdy, and well
filled ears of sweet corn. The
1939 sweet corn crop is such that
it excels that of any other crop of
the previous years since the local
plant's arrival in Plattsmouth in
1932, reports E. H. Bernhardt, vice
president and manager of the local
plant. The quality of the corn has
been especially pleasing to the farm
ers of Nebraska and Iowa, whose
fields and returns have made them
feel the sweet corn crop is "the"
crop to raise in future years.
The corn season at the factory
started the first of August and the
canning of this vegetable will re
main in process during the month.
Six thousand cases of corn alone,
which means about 150,000 cans a
day, are canned by the 220 employed
persons at the present. A total aver
age of seventy people work steady,
which means the year around, at the
plant. The factory runs from twelve
to fourteen hours daily, and its prod
acts are sold in the territory west of
Des MoineB, Iowa; Texas, Oklahoma,
Kansas, and Missouri comprise some
of the states that are favored with
the products of this well known fac
tory . "The Norfolk Packing com
pany has created for itself a repu
tation of serving the country with
the finest quality canned vegetables
such that their products are very
much in demand at the present." said
Mr. Bernhardt In an interview Fri
day afternoon. Among the numerous
products that are canned and sold by
the local plant are peas, tomatoes,
pop corn, sweet corn, pork and beans,
hominy, red beans, kidney beans,
lima beans, beets, carrots, tomato
soup, vegetable soup, peas and car
rots combined, chile beans, spinach,
pumpkin, and spaghetti.
Five departments, all in oper
ation at this time, make up the
working staff of the local plant.
These are: 1. The husking, cutting,
and trimming department; 2. The
canning department. 3. The ware
house department; 4. The shipping
department; and 5. The office de
partment. The office department
comprises Mrs. William Nelson, Mrs.
Marcella Ruble. Misses Florence
Leamy and Anna Knieke, Lester
Thimgan and John V. Svoboda.
The process and manner of canning
the sweet corn is very interesting.
From the time the corn is taken out
of the trucks in the loading and un
loading dock to the time it is ship
ped away it has gone through a num
ber of machines. The corn is un
loaded generally by two men and
placed on the belt, where it carries
it to the huskers, machines each
operated by one man. As it leaves the
huskers, it is carefully sorted by the
women so as not to contain any
husks. From the washing barrel
it runs on the west-side belt where
these women take out and clean the
bad ears before they are run through
the silker and cutter. A little device
called the nubber cuts the bad ends
off the corn cob. The cutter which
takes the kernels off the cob, is oper
ated by two women. The kernels are
then run to the mixing room, a de
partment that is solely run by one
woman. Following the mixing pro
cess the corn is ready to be canned
in the filling room. In the canning
department the plant had installed a
new high-speed machine capable cf
oealing 170 cans a minute. The cans
are then strapped and placed In
crates, which are taken to the cook
ing room and placed in retorts. Sev
enty minutes is the amount of time
necessary to cook this vegetable. Fol
fowing this process the cans of corn
are labeled and put into cases.
Twenty-four No. 2 cans comprise a
case while forty-eight No.' 1 cans
comprise another case. On the top
of each can is sealed a code number,
which represents the content, and
date of canning. At the conclusion of
the canning process the cases are
taken to the warehouse where they
are disposed of in due time to the
hundreds of satisfied customers.
Following the corn season the fac
tory will begin on canning tomatoes
the latter part of August or the
fore part of September, it was reported.
Feature for the
Mass Religious Services From All
Parts of the County on Sun
day, September 24th.
One of the tentative plans for the
forthcoming King Korn Karnival
that is being outlined at this time is
that of a mass Sunday afternoon
service on Sunday, September 24th.
in which churches over the county
will be invited to join.
The tentative program is for a
parade of the various Sunday schools
and churches to the platform where
the open air services will be held if
the weather permits. It is hoped to
have several floats in the parade as
well as bands, representing churches
and Sunday school groups and every
hurch and its units in the county
are invited to attend and take part.
It is hoped to have a chorus from
the Callahan church at Murdock
here for the meeting as well as a
boy's quartet from the Father Flana
gan home at Boys Town to take part.
Two bankruptcy petitions, those
of Leonard James McLaughlin, Cass
county farmer; Stella Mae McLaugh
lin, housewife, -C county,- were
filed Friday in federal court at Lin
coln. McLaughlin lists assets of
$790.75 and debts of $4,184.34 of
which $2,312.34 are unsecured.
Principal unsecured creditors being
H. A. Crozier. assignee. Weeping Wa
ter, $1,354.34 Farmers Union, Elm
wood, $360; Dr. O. E. Liston. $250;
Sophia McLaughlin estate, $ij.
His wife's petition shows assets of
$105 and debts of $3,502.34 of
which $1,952.34 are unsecured.
Among unsecured items are listed
the Crozier indebtedness, $1,354.34,
and certain other items duplicating
those of the Leonard McLaughlin
INJURES THREE FINGERS
The thumb, first, and second fin
gars on the right hand of Joseph M.
Hiber were severely lacerated Wed
nesday forenoon at Fort Crook.
While about his duties working with
a plane, he accidently placed his
fingers too close to the tool and as
a result a large portion of the tips
of his thumb and second fingers were
cut oft, with the first finger being
badly lacerated. He was immediately
pushed to the St. Joseph hospital in
Omaha where the wounds were dress
ed and the patient sent on his way.
John C. Brittain Friday after
noon gave onlookers a real thrill
when he scaled the steeple of the
First Presbyterian church to replace
several shingles that were destroyed
two weeks ago during the severe
electric storm when the church was
struck by lightning. The place where
the work was to be done was very
difficult to reach and to a less ex
perienced man might have proven
ratal. One of the parts of the task
was to climb a twenty foot ladder
resting on a ledge only a few inches
RECEIVES JAIL TERM
In the office of Justice C. L.
Graves on Wednesday, Ralph and
Clifford Eaton were arraigned on
the charge of petit larceny and on
their plea of guilty to the charge
were given a sentence of thirty days
in the county jail for the offense.
ICE CREAM SOCIAL
At the Christian church, Wednes
day, August 16. Serving, 2 to 9
p. m. Ice cream ana case or pie, xoc.
Ahead for the
State Legion Convention and State
Fair Competition in Lincoln
Highlights on Schedule
The American Legion Junior Diura
Corps that has done much to adver
tise Plattsmouth throughout this
territory since it was organized sev
eral years ago, has a busy season
ahead, with scheduled appearances
at a number of fairs and celebrations.
Two of the appearances most looked
forward to are in Lincoln, first at the
department convention of the Leg
ion Tuesday, August 29. when they
will participate in the afternoon pa
rade and evening prize competition,
and again on the following Sunday,
when they attend Veterans' day at
the state fair to participate in the
parade at 12:30 and take part in
The convention competition will
bo held at the University stadium;
and state fair competition in the
field opposite the grandstand.
Some of the best junior corps in
the state, including Kearney, several
times champions, are entered at the
department convention. The number
to take part at the state fair has not
yet been determined, as August 21
is the deadline date for entering.
Junior corps the size of ours at
the fair will be given $35 expense
money and compete for prizes of $50,
$30 and $15.
The list of towns entered for the
convention competition includes Au
burn. Bassett. Beatrice. Franklin,
Grand Island, Holdrege, Kearney
Norfolk. Plattsmouth. South Omaha,
Sutton and Syracuse. West Point, a
former formidable contender, has
Entertainment for the youngHters
J3 being provided by the convention
committee and includes a forenoon
trip to Capital Beach, with a swim
in the salt water.
The corps has been training regu
larly throughout the rummer and ex
pect to make a good showing in the
competitive drills. Last year at the
state fair, they won second place, and
were rated fourth at the department
convention at Fremont.
A lot of work is involved training
the boys, and in getting them to and
from the various places they appear,
to say nothing of supervising them
while there, and credit is due not
only Director June Marshal, but Les
lie Niel and other members of the
Drum Corps committee who are as
sisting with this work and arrang
ing transportation as well.
FARM SELLS AT AUCTION
There were a very large number
of the residents of the eastern part
of Cass county present at the Cass
theatre Friday afternoon when the
243 acre farm owned by C. L. Mar
tin, was offered for sale to the high
est bidder by the owner.
The farm is located south of this
city on the "Telegraph Road" and
has been farmed for a great many
years by the members of the Mar
tin family, it being the homestead
of the late C. J. Martin.
The bidding took a large r&rt of
the afternoon as the bidders were
cautious in their bids and advanced
their offers in small amounts.
The land was sold to John Berg
mann of this city who had bid
$42.25 per acre for the land or a
total of $10,266.75 for the farm.
MUST RETURN TO HOSPITAL
Mrs. Emma Chriswisser of Ne
hawka who has been at an Omaha
hospital for some time where she
underwent an operation and after
having Improved to some extent re
turned home for a rest. She will
have to return to the hospital later
for further medical and surgical
TO OPERATE SWEET SHOP
The Catholic Daughters have ar
ranged to operate the Tastee Shop
t.ext Thursday, August 17, and have
an ad in the Journal announcing
the service they will offer during the
hours they are in charge.
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