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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1939)
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI - WEEKLY JOURNAL
M'ni. Brandt and family were over
t; Lincoln attending the state fair
Monday of this week.
Frank Lemon and Albert Anderson
v ere down to Nebraska City last
Sunday playing a game of golf.
Mrs. Fred Drucker who has been
visiting in Denver with relatives is
expected to return homo in a few
Earl Troop has been offered a
position as drag line operator at
IKnnison, Texas which he has ac
cepted. Miss Dorothy Yost who has been
visiting for some weeks in southern
California Is expected to be home in
u few days.
Ilerbie Kuntz and family were
enjoving the sights and seeing the
exhibits at the state fair Wednes
day of this week.
John Opp while very good natured,
wr.s not very much pleased last Sun
day when he awoke to find that the
summer fiu had fastened its talon3
Last Saturday again there was a
large crowd in town attracted by
the bingo games which they have
enjoyed so much during the past
. Kelgar Meisinger of west of My-it-iid
was a visitor in Nehawka Mon
day morning where he was having
:oine work done on his mower which
lie had broken.
Jtmrs M. Dunbar and wife of Au
bun and Quinton Palmer of Lincoln
ere guests for the day last Sun
day at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
James M. Palmer.
Mrs. Fred H. Gorder of Weeping
Water and Mrs. Wm. Gorder were
in Plattsmouth last Thursday attend
ing, the funeral of the late Mrs.
August Gorder of that place.
Mrs. Emma Chriswisser of Nehaw
ka has been in an Omaha hospital
where she is under observation and is
awaiting until the attending physi
cians shall determine her trouble.
Mr. and Mrs. P.asll Lawther have
moved to their new nom at the
creamery station, and Mr. Lawthei
is working at the quarries while Mrs.
Lawther cares for the cream station.
Misses Velma Elliott and hei
rother Cecil who make their home
in Nohr.wka with their parents, were
in Union Monday afternoon of this
week looking after some shopping.
Mart Todd and family of Kimball,
Nebraska were visiting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. George C. Sheldon
over the week end and on Monday
all went to the state fair at Lin
coln. Charles W. Petersen and wife, the
former a brother of Mrs. Chester
Waldo of Medford, Okla., were visit
ii.g for over the week end at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Waldo
Mrs. Waldo being brother of Mr.
Miss Bessie Tucker of Normal,
Illinois, where she has taught in
the schools for many years was visit
ing for the week end at. the homes
of Senn Waddell and J. H. Steffens,
left for home last Monday after a
very pleasant visit.
Dallas Akin had work in the south
west, near Los Angeles where he and
the wife were living, they visited
Nehawka with her folks, and return
ed to find that there was but two
days work left, when they went on
to Los Angeles where they are stay
Sam Beaver, a former resident of
this portion of the county but who
has been making his home in the
west was here for a few days attend
ing the funeral of his sister, Mrs.
August Gorder, and following same
was visiting with hi former ac
quaintances of the other yrars.
Mr?. Mary Mast who has resided
in this community and has lived
rorth of Nehawka for more than a
half century, will celebrate the pass
ing of her birthday September 15th.
She has many friends in the neigh
borhood, who if they would send
her a birthday card would cheer her
preatly. Der address is Mrs. Mary
Mast, Nehawka, Nebraska.
W. A. Lewis Critically 111.
Will A. Lewis, formerly a farmer
in this portion of the state but who
come years ago moved to the north-
JUST SUPPOSE your car
should injure some one
remember liability suits
run high. One of our lia
bility policies will protect
you from this financial
loss and besides give you
peace of mind.
Searl S. Davi
UFFICliSi -20 FLOOR
Platts. State Bank BIdg.
em portion of the state, making his
heme at Coleridge, is reported as be
ing in very delicate health. All that
is possible is being done, the' pa
tient being afflicted with cancer, but
the patient does not rally. He was
visited during the early part of this
week by A. G. Cisney and wife and
Mrs. Clarence II. Peek, the ladies be
ing his daughter, and Mr. and Mrs.
C. n. Troop of Tlattsmouth, Mr.
Troop being brother of Mrs. Lewis.
Celebrated Passing Birthday.
Olaf Lundberg was passing his
natal day last Sunday and was a
guest at the home of his daughter,
Mrs. Harold Dodson where the pass
ing of the birthday was duly cele
brated with a very fine dinner, and
as well enjoyed by the many friends
of the family who were gathered for
the occasion, among whom were
Verner Lundberg and family, Mrs.
Alba Dodson, Mrs. Roscoe Harshman,
Roy Harshman and wife and the
guest of honor, Olaf Lundberg and
Home from the East.
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Sheldon
and daughter as well as Mrs. Oren
Pollard who have been visiting in
the east, Mr. Sheldon and family at
Ellenberg Depot, N. Y.. while Mrs.
Pollard was visiting with friends at
Toledo, where she was a guest of her
brother, Mr. M. White. Mrs. Pollard
stopped off at Toledo and was picked
up again as the party returned home
from their trip. The following day
they all enjoyed a visit at the Ne
braska state fair.
Night or day your loved one, left
in our care, is never alone. Porter
Funeral Home, Nebraska City.
Donald McQuinn and family were
business callers in Omaha last Tues
day.' Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Banning
were in Lincoln this Thursday en
joying the state fair.
Mrs. Mathilde Ann Hargus was
5'iest for a few days with her friend,
Mrs. Laura Wright and daughters.
John Neil has accepted a position
at the Nite and Day cafe on the
night shift and started work the first
Df this eek.
Miss Io!a McQuinn and Miss Flor
ence Taylor cf Omaha were visitors
at the Tom McQuinn home last Sat
Charles Atteberry and family were
in Lincoln last Sunday where they
enjoyd seeing the exhibits at the Ne
braska state fair.
Mrs. Margaret True of Harbor
Peach, Michigan, was a house guest
of her niece. Miss Iola McQuinn in
Omaha last week.
While in the west D. B. Porter
lid not get to see R. B. Leach, for
merly of Union as he lives some six
teen miles in the country.
Henry H. Becker and family were
luests for the day last Sunday at
Nehawka, visiting at the homo of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Knabe.
Miss Margaret True was a visitor
vcr Sunday at the home of John
McQuinn. at Omaha where she and
the McQuinn family enjoyed a very
W. A. Ost and family were at the
state fair last Tuesday, enjoying the
fair notwithstanding they had re
cently visited the world's fair at
Mrs. Rozella Clarke was a visitor
last Sunday at Lincoln where she
as attending the Nebraska state
fair and also visiting with her son
King David Clarke.
Gallant Rakes and wife last Fii
lay drove to Oakdale where .they
visited for a few days at the home
if the folks of Mrs. Rakes, returning
home last Sunday afternoon.
Victor Clarence and family were
enjoying a visit at Nebraska City
last Sunday where they drove down
during the afternoon, remaining for
i picture show in the evening.
Miss Iola McQuinn whp is a nurse
in Omaha, where she has been em
ployed for some time, was a visitor
it the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas McQuinn over the week
Mr. and Mrs. D. Ray Frans and
cn Jimmie were enjoying a visit
from Clarence Frans and wife with
their son and daughter from Iowa,
tbey all enjoying the visit over Sat
rrday night and Sunday.
Carl Peters who is working at the
-,tate fair, driving home every night
to Union, where Mrs. Peters has been
visiting during the week and on last
Sunday went over to Lincoln with
the husband to attend the fair.
County Register of Deeds Ray F.
Becker-who was taking with his auto
a number of a juvenile band to the
-.tate fair last Monday stopped to
pick up his father and take him
along to see the big exposition.
Last Monday afternoon a car bear
ing an Otoe county license and occu
pied by two women and three men,
was proceeding southward when it
left the road 60uth of Union and
after rolling over, was righted on
its wheels, with no preciptible dam
age to the car which was a modern
car with all steel body. None of the
passengers was injured beyond a
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Porter, who
formerly were residents of Union,
who have been making their home
at Des Moines, Iowa, arrived here
last week for a visit of a few days
with relatives and friends in Union
Elton Carper and wife who have
been visiting in Union and vicinity
at the homes of W. B. Banning and
W. E. Reynolds for the past week
departed for their home Monday of
this week after having enjoyed their j
stay here very much.
Mrs. A. L. Becker had some peaches
on her hands to can; and was-Just
letting started at the task when in
dropped two cf her neighbors, Mes-
dame E. B. Chapman and Clara
icv.ne and seeing th situation roll
ed up their sleeve mid Failed into
I he peeling of the r--aenes and the
w -! k was soon disposed of.
Fifty-three of the members of
l he Frans family were gathered at
Elmwood park in Omaha last Sun
day where they held a very enjoyable
family reunion, auci visiti'-.g during
the .iff moon au1 eating their eve
ning meal picnic sty.'e in thj beauti
ful park. At thj conclusion of the
gathering D. Raj Trans was select
ed pive'ident, Cl:;rme Frans as sec
The schools of Union opened for
the year's school work last Monday
ind with their compliment of in
structors and students the school
building was well filled with busy
scholars attacking the problems of
school life, and as well the teach
ers all there to help.
Ist Tuesday, being free day at the
Nebraska state fair, W. B. Banning
and Wayne Ackley with their trucks
took all who were disposed to attend
the fair, that all might enjoy the
Mrs. R. E. Foster at their country
home south of Union last Tuesday
entertained the members of the
Union Woman's club, with a very
fine program, which was enjoyed by
every member present as well as the
social hour and the delightful lunch
oon which was served.
Enjoyed Reunion at Red Oak.
The Withrow family of whom El
mer is a member have for the past
many years been meeting annually
for a reunion and last Sunday was
designated as the day this year, and
has Elmer has been receiving invi
tations every year he concluded he
would attend and with his friend
Frank Bauer they went to Red Oak
where they found a large crowd as
sembled with much to eat, and were
already enjoying getting together
ind visiting. Elmer with his friend
enjoyed the day very much and as
well the good eats. There were 74 in
ittendance. However, as they were
ill relatives cf the family there were
but two present bearing the name
-f Withrow. Elmer says most of
them or a large number than any
Mher were named Johnson, however
ill of the Withrow tribe.
Visited Relatives Here.
From Kansas City came to Union
Leslie Anderson and Clarence Up
dike, cousins, for Leslie Anderson was
nephew of Mrs. Anna Everett and a
cousin of Postmaster Leslie Everett
They had driven from Kansas City
to Union to visit the Everett rel
atives and especially Mrs. E. C.
Everett and the family of Postmaster
Leslie Everett and as well the family
rf Air. and Mrs. Roy Everett.
Home From the West.
D. B. Porter who some ten days
igo drove to McCook where he
thought to visit and remain over
night on his trip to Brush and Den
ver, Colorado, arrived in McCook at
tl o'clock in the morning and it
being so early thought it better to
mike the remainder of the journey
during the day and proceeded on to
Brush which is 575 miles from
Union, .arriving there at 5:15 in the
evening, having departed from Union
7:15 in the morning.
He visited there and at Denver and
many other points in Colorado, re
turing through Kansas and met many
people who had resided in Union and
was much pleased with his trip. At
Arriba, Colorado he met and visited
with former Union citizens, Mr. and
Mrs. George W. Leach, whom Mr.
Porter says are feeling fine, although
Mr. Leach is 84 years of age and Mrs.
Moved to Leavenworth, Kansas
The family of Ralph Pearsley, to
whom a farewell was tendered dur
ing the past week, departed Wed
nesday for their new home at Leav
enworth, Kansas, where Mr. Pearsley
is employed by the government. The
household goods were taken down the
same day by Wayne Ackley with his
big truck and the family expected to
begin housekeeping at ouce.
Subscribe for the Journal.
Pays a Visit to
Head of Omaha District of the
Church Guest of Local Church
Officers at Luncheon.
The Plattsmouth Methodist church
had the honor on Sunday of a visit
from the new bishop of the Omaha
area, William C. Martin, who has
just recently arrived from the west
coast where he served as bishop to
Pishop W. C. Martin
fill the post formerly held by Bishop
This is the first time in a great
many years that the Plattsmouth
church has had a visit from the
bishop of the church and a large
congregation was present at the
church to greet him and to receive
the inspiring and vital message that
Preceding the evening service at
the church the official board of the
church with their ladies, entertain
ed Bishop and Mrs. Martin and Rev.
and Mrs. C. Hankins. of Omaha, dis
trict superintendent. The luncheon
was served at the Hotel Plattsmouth
and was very attractively arranged
and proved a most delightful social
At the church Bishop Martin
greeted the members of the con
gregation and delivered a very fine
message, "The Kingdom that En-
dureth" being the title of the ad
dress which will long he remembered
by all who had the pleasure of
The bishop gave four things that
makes the Kingdom of God as en
during for all time and against which
all foes must fall.
The first was that of the laws of
God both spiritual and physical, the
violation of these bringing with
them its own punishment; the sec
ond was that of the Bible, that great
basis of the Christian life and its
teaching, which still after the lapse
of centuries was the largest selling
book in the world and is still the
anchor of the faith; third, the
church, which despite persecutions
ind privations has endured through
the years, today is stronger than at
any time and membership increasing
despite claims that the church was
losing its power in the work. The
fourth and the last part of the King
dom was that of prayer, that com
forting faith that has sustained men
and women of all faiths and even
those not active in the church found
comfort and hope in the use of pray
er. It was a very powerful sermon,
delivered in the forceful manner of
the bishop who has for many years
been a strong figure in the work of
the church in the south.
The choir of the church gave two
numbers. "Onward Christian Sol
diers" and "Hark My Soul to the
Rev. and Mrs. Walter Jackson of
Nebraska City and Rev. and Mrs.
W. H. Shopp of Wahoo were also here
tor the services.
KALASEKS RETURN TODAY
Mrs. Julius Kalasek and children,
Vernon and Vivian have been in
Clarkson, , Nebraska since Friday
where they w;cre guests . of Mrs.
Kalasek's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
James Roucka. They also visited
with her brothers and sisters in that
city. They returned to their home
in this , city today.
tfthUier your printing Job U
larne or small, it will reeelva our
prompt attention. Call No. 8,
-b Tfiomas Walline Company ?
.. . , . .
Phone 324 Plattsmouth J
"" ' 4
( -iO v
Award Court of
Dr. Arlo M. Dunn, Donor of Trophy
Won by Plattsmouth Legion for
Scout Work, is Heard.
From Wednesday's Daily
Nebraska City, Nehawka and
Louisville Scout troops were here last
night for the Arbor Lodge district's
opening fall Court of Honor held at
the Legion Community building.
The greatest number of awards
went to Plattsmouth post, with two
Eagles, one Star Scout, one First
Class Scout and an even dozen merit
The program was opened with Alan
White, First Class Scout, playing
"God Bless America" as a trumpet
solo, to piano accompaniment by E.
H. Wescott. Following this, Mr. Wes
cott played and the audience sang
the first and last stanzas of "Amer
ica." Rev. Walter Jackson, of Ne
braska City, district advancement
director, gave the invocation.
The Dr. Arlo M. Dunn trophy
awarded the Plattsmouth Legion
post at the state convention in Lin
coln last week for most outstanding
Scout work in Nebraska during the
past year was displayed on the stage.
Dr. Dunn, chairman of the Nebraska
Legion Scout committee, was present,
and before being introduced. Scout
master Raymond Larson to whose
untiring efforts much credit is due
for winning the trophy, and members
of the Legion troop committee were
called to their feet by the chairman.
Dr. Dunn was then introduced and
gave the audience an insight into the
principles and purpose of Scouting.
Dr. Dunn has had a wide range of
experience in this phase of boys'
work, having for 16 years been the
Scoutmaster of an Omaha troop, some
of the early members of which are
now married and the fathers of boys
who will soon be coming of Scout
age. He,also served the Omaha post
which sponsors 14 troops, as chair
man of the Scout committee, and
five years ago was named as chair
man of the Nebraska Legion Scout
committee. In closing his address he
read excerpts from an address by J.
Edgar Hoover and a letter from
James West, head of the Scouting
movement in America.
Rev. Jackson, Court of Honor
chairman, assisted by Willis V. El
liott, assistant Scout Executive of
the Cornhusker area as secretary, and
a number of troop committeemen who
had served on the board of review,
then proceeded to carry out the
court session and make the various
Rev. Jackson paid tribute to the
Scouting program and said if it was
followed more closely Europe today
would not be embroiled in another
gigantic war of destruction.
The Nehawka troop had two boys
for Swimming awards, and one -for
Star Scout. Nebraska City troop also
had several boys for merit badge
awards. The newly re-organized
Louisville troop was also represented
by five boys and its Scoutmaster, the
Rev. Dickinson, who assured the
chairman that by time for the next
court of honor several members of
that troop would be ready for ad
Bill Hula of Plattsmouth troop
was advanced to the rank of Star
Scout. Next above that is Life and
Albert Richards, a member of the
Plattsmouth troop was advanced to
first class Scout and the following
received merit badges:
Leslie Amelang, Louisville (mem
ber Plattsmouth troop pending re
organization Louisville troop) Ath
letics. Raymond Evers First Aid to Ani
mals, Pioneering, Swimming, Wood
Lars M. Larson Animal Industry,
Cary Marshall Farm Layout.
Billy Robertson Electricity, Per
sonal Health, Swimming.
Double Eagle Award
Highlight of the court was the
double Eagle award that went to
Bill Rosencrans and Jim Webb. On
the stage for this ceremony were
three cf Plattsraouth's older Eagle
Scouts, Clair Shellenbarger, Robert
Mann and William Evers. Messages
were read by E. II. Wescott from
three other Plattsmouth boys who
have attained this rank and are
holding positions of responsibility at
distant points, Edward Patterson,
Francis Libershal and James Robert
son, Annapolis graduate and ensign
in the U. S. Navy. All expressed the
feeling that Scouting had done much
for them in their climb up the lad
der of success.
The mothers of the two younger
Eagles, Mrs. r. J. Knecht and Mrs.
Elmer Webb were also on the stage
and pinned the Eagle badges on the
coat lapels of their sons, after which
the bojs in turn pinned miniature
Eagle badges on the dresses worn by
the mothers. The award of these
miniature Eagles, which mothers of
Eagle Scouts are privileged to wear,
is a comparatively new innovation in
Arbor Lodge district and comprises a
pleasing part of the Eagle cere
mony. Bill and Jim, who have long been
in Scouting together and were with
Rev. Murphree and his Louisville
boys on two extended "gypsy" tours
of the east and south, will be togeth
er again this year as roommates at
the University of Nebraska, where
Bill is entering his second year and
Jim is enrolling as a Freshman.
Following the awards, a group pic
ture was taken of the five Platts
mouth Eagles, Rev. Jackson, Dr.
Dunn, the Dunn trophy. Assistant
Scout Executive Elliott and Scout
master Larson. This picture will ap
pear in the Journal within the next
Max Edward Hummel, son of Carl
and Elta Hummel was born 'on a
farm near Precept, Nebr., August 30,
1924. In the spring of 1935 he
moved with his parents to Hazard.
Nebr., where the family lived until
in November, 193S, when they moved
to Beaver City.
Max entered the Beaver City high
school as a sophomore in 193S and
by his work endeared himself to his
teachers and classmates. Because of
illness he was not privileged to finish
the school year, but kept up his
studies while confined to his bed at
In July Max was taken to the St.
Elizabeth hospital in Lincoln, where
he received the best treatment and
care that could be given. He passed
away at the hospital on Saturday,
August 19, 1939, at the age of 14
years, 11 months and 19 days.
Max was a boy mature for his age
and with a personality that few pos
sess. He made friends wherever he
went and numbered them by his ac
quaintances. He leaves to mourn his untimely
passing besides his father and mother,
two brothers, Junior and Lloyd and
two sisters, Fern and June, all at
home, one brother having died in in
fancy. His grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. M. J. Hummel and Mr. and Mrs.
Sim Hedges; four uncles and aunts,
other relatives and a host of friends.
Funeral services were held Wed
nesday afternoon from the Beaver
City Methodist church, conducted by
Rev. E. B. Kentfield. Music was fur
nished by a mixed quartet composed
of Mrs. Wade Stevens, Mrs. V. L.
Marble, R. L. Carey and Dr. P. D.
Fleming, accompanied at the piano
by Mrs. C. E. Berreckman. Pall
bearers were Milan Larson, Wendell
West, Cecil Warner, Kenneth Bishop,
Robert Cunningham and Leonard
Larson. Interment was in the family
lot in the Maple Creek cemetery at
The following relatives and friends
from out of town attended the fun
eral services Wednesday afternon for
the late Max Hummel: Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Hummel. Garland. Nebr.; Ray
J. Rummel, Neligh, Nebr.; Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Kunzman, Billy and Betty,
md Mrs. Joe Southard, Weldona,
Colo.; Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Eshel
man; Franklin; Bernard Jacobs Madi
son Lake. Minn.; Mrs. Lois Anderson,
Sedalia, Colo.; Miss Muriel Glasson,
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Luft, Mrs. Eve
Luft and Louie Hall, all of Almena,
and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Larson.
Thelma and Henrietta, Ravenna,
Nebr. The following friends of
Hazard. Nebr., former home of Mr.
and Mrs. Rummel: Whitman Trum
ble, Mrs. Lottie Trumble. Mr. and
Mrs. Daily, Junior, Harvey Wade,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Aden and Prof.
It. A. Garner of the Hazard high
school and the following classmates
of Max, Donald and Lois Seifert,
Deloreus Wiest, Arleta Kelley, Vir
ginia Graham, Loine Davis, Conrad
Reinertson, Leonard and Milan Tar
son. Beaver City (Nebr.) Times
Tribune. Subscribe for the Journal.
I lVJar Or llo W 1
SEE OUK WEST WINDOW
Sketch of Life
of Agnes Smith,
Funeral Services Held at Presby
terian Church at Murray Sunday
Burial at Yovng Cemetery
Mrs. Agnes H. Smith, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Archie M. Holmes, was
born near Rock Bluffs, Nebraska on
December 18, 1862. Her early life
experienced the birth of Nebraska,
and from such educational advan
tages as were offered at t-hat lime,
she gleaned an education which en
abled her to begin a teaching career
at the age of 18. This career car
ried her through many of the dis
tricts of Cass and Clay counties.
Some of the residents of Cass coun
ty recall her as their first teacher,
nnd testify to her distinction as a
teacher. In certain problem districts
she succeeded in meeting insubordi
nation with a firm discipline and a
corresponding kindness which char
acterized her life.
On February 14, 1S9 1 she was
united in marriage with William S.
Smith of Ong, Nebraska and ended
her teaching career. In 1903 they
moved to Murray, Nebraska, where
Mr. Smith engaged in the grocery
business. In this work Mrs. Smith
was a constant help-mate, and, until
her last illness, was found in her
daily tasks at the store. She was
active in community affairs, and al
ways encouraged worthwhile Im
provement enterprises by her cooper
ation. During her life in Murray, she
was a faithful member of the United
Presbyterian church, and served It
many years ?s treasurer. She was a
mainstay such worthwhile en
deavors a the American Red Crrs
nnd the y.'omen's Missionary Society
o' the United Presbyterian church.
Her many notable characteristics
v.-on for her a host of friends who
realize that the world has been mado
a better place in which to live be
en upp of her life.
She departed this life on Septem
ber 1, 1939 at the Clarkson hospital
in Omaha after an illness of four
week. She is survived by her hus
band. William S. Smith; two sisters,
Mrs. C. A. Itawls of Plattsmouth ami
Mrs. D. R. Churchill of Twin Fall.
Idaho; and three brothers, James W.
Holmes of Plattsmouth. Troy S.
Holmes of Chicago. 111., and Arthur
E. Holmes of Santa Monica, Cal.
Services were held on Sunday,
September 3rd at the United Pres
byterian church in Murray, the Rev.
N'eil Stewart delivering the funeral
sermon. The Horton funeral home of
Plattsmouth was in charge of the ser
vices. Favorite songs of the deceased
"The 23rd Psalm" and "Jesus Keep
Me Near the Cns.s" were sung by
the boy's quartet of the United Pres
byterian church comprised of: John
Paris, Jr.. Dale Wohlfarth, Dale Iong
and Harold Crier. Accompaniment
was by Jane Boedckcr. Pall bearers
were John Faris, Jr., Marion Wiles,
Donald Nelson. Dale Wohlfarth,
Stephen Wiles and Dale Long. In
terment was at You nir '-emetery.
From Tuesday's Daliy
Mrs. George Jordan tieparted this
morning for Ix-xington, Nebraska,
where she will enjoy a visit there
with relatives ard friends for a few
Harold Tool, former resident of
Murdock, vas here from Denver t
day to enjoy a visit with the old time
friends and looking after some mat
ters at the court house.
School will be starting soon.
Will your car be goinff to
school this year?
A split-second accident may
cost you the savings of a life
time. Call or see
u- . ri lie
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