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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 16, 1923)
RED CLOUD. NEBRASKA, CHIEF
LAST TRIBUTE IS
Simple Funeral Services Held in
Marion, His Home City.
PRESIDENT COOLIDGE THERE
All the Nation Mourns Its Dead
Chief Remains First Lie In State
In Rotunda of Capitol In
Washington After Impos
Murlon, O. While nil the nation
stood silent and harrowing, thu mortal
remains of Warren 0. Harding, its
dead President, were consigned to thu
tomb Friday In this, his home city.
No Imposing ceremony, no military
display, no marching of organizations
marked thu mournful event, tiecausu
Mrs. Harding wished It bo, but as thu
simple services were being held In thu
cemetery, In every city, every town
and village, every home of thu broud
Innd the iiooplo of America weru pay
ing tribute to thu memory of their
thief whose llfo truly was sacrificed
in their behalf. Ilarter and trade,
financial business and every other
worldly activity that could be sus
pended ceased for the time, all sports
and pastimes wove ubandouud the
Great Throngs In Marlon.
Here In Marlon were gathered n
host of prominent persons, from Pres
ident Coolldge down and Including the
leading government olllclals, senators
and representatives, governors of the
states and delegations from hundreds
of cities and organizations. All day
Thursday and on Friday morning
special trains brought In thu throngs,
and other thousands of Ohloans came
by automobile. So great were the
crowds that It was necessary for the
state olllclals to arrange to huvo the
roads for miles around Marlon pa
trolled to prevent accidents.
Thursday morning the funeral train
nrrlvcd from Washington, and Mr.
Harding's body was taken at once to
the residence of his father, Dr. George
T. Harding. From 2 until 30 p. in.
that day and from 1) a. m. until 1 p. in.
Friday opportunity was given Ohloans
to view the face or their dead friend.
Then, quite without pomp, the casket
was borne to the cemetery. Follow
ing the henrso were the members of
the Harding family; next thu Presi
dent of thu United States with mem
bers of the cabinet and other high
olllclals; then camu Mr. Harding's
:loso friends and neighbors, nnd after
them a great concourso of mourners.
Simple Services In Cemetery.
It was -Mrs. Harding's wish that nil
who wished should have a place In
the funeral procession. Among thoso
who sadly nccepted the Invitation
were nil the employees of thu Marlon
Btnr who had worked for Mr. Hard
ing for years, nnd the Ohio newspaper
publishers, members of thu Associated
Ohio Dailies, In which organization
Mr. Harding hnd taken an active part.
Reaching the cemetery about three
o'clock, thu cortege proceeded to the
receiving vault, and there the brief
icrvlees wero held. Prayers, rendlngs
from the Scriptures nnd the singing
of Mr. Ilnrdlng's fnvorlto hymns
Unit was all. It was slmplo nnd dig
nified, as wns befitting tho obsequies
of n distinguished citizen of Mnrion.
The services wero In charge of Itov.
George M. Lnndls, pastor of Trinity
Baptist church, of which Mr. Harding
was n member. Ho wns assisted by
Rev. Jesse Swank, pastor of tho Meth
odist Hplscopnl church, Mrs. Hurdlng's
Troops GunVd the Casket.
Instead of being Interred In the
family plot, tho body of Mr. Harding
,vns plnced In tho receiving vnult, and
there It will remain until n mauso
leum hns been erected to recelvo It.
h tho weeping family and friends
moved nway from tho vault, Natlonnl
Quard soldiers stepped fonvnrd nnd
took their plnco on guard. In n few
days they will bo replaced by the
runrd from tho regular nrniy, thnt will
itnnd nround tho vnult for tho regu
intlon period of six months. The de
tail for this pnrpoBo will consist of
in ofllcer nnd twenty-flvo men from
SPort Hayes nt Columbus.
Thu Presidential party from Wash
ington, which enmo on n special trnln
Frldny morning, stnrted bnck for tho
nuttonal capital nlmost Immediately
after tho conclusion of tho ceremonies.
Mrs. nnrdlng, who hart homo so
well her difficult part, nlso returned to
Washington, on tho snmo train thnt
brought her nnd her dead. It was an
nounced thnt sho would remnln In the
White nouso until sho has finished
the supervision nnd removal of tho
effects of tho into President. This
probably will tnke about three weeks.
Services at Capital.
Washington. Tho cnpltal of tho
United States of America Wednesday
)nld official tribute to tho body of
AHOLE CITY IN MOURNING
Public and Private Business Forgot
ten In Washington Whllo Pres
Ident's Body Was There.
Washington, Aug. Whllo Pres
ident Harding's body was In tho city,
nil, from highest officialdom to thoso
in humblest walks, seemed weighted
with deepest sorrow.
Kverywhero wns silence tho si
lence of respect which a nation shows!
to a dead leader Living hands laid
Warren 0. Ilnnllng Rlniplo und Im
pressive tribute worthy of life und
fame of the 20th president. Then It
bade farewell to the beloved clay njjd
setit it on Its way to Its llnal resting
place in Marlon, O.
The ceremonies consisted In official
transfer in thu morning of the body
from tho White House to the Capitol,
where It lay In state until six o'clock
In the evening. The American people
participated by marching In the fu
neral procession and by passing by
the bier In the rotunda of the Capitol
and by lining the funeral route In vnst,
reverent crowds. Ten thousand school
children carpeted with ilowers historic
The body left tho Whtto Houho,
where it laid lain during thu night, at
10 . in. (Jen. John J. Pershing, gen
eral of the United State. nrmy and
commander of the military escort, led
the procession to the Capitol.
Guard of Honor.
Six generals of the army nnd six
admirals of the navy acted as an Im
mediate guard of honor to the caisson
bearing the remains of the late Presi
dent. Seven senators, including President
pro tern. Cummins, and seven repre
sentatives, including Speaker Gillette
of the house, acted with members of
the Harding cabinet as honorary pall
bearers. Senator Lodge of Massachusetts,
marshal of thu civic procession, the
clergymen In charge of the services,
and the physicians who attended
President Harding at his last Illness
were assigned to places Immediately In
advance of the caisson.
Chief Justice Tuft participated ns u
former president Instead of as head of
tho Supreme court, I2x-Presldeiit and
Mrs. Wilson were placed behind him.
Ilchlnd Mr. Wilson In the procession
were placed, successively, ambassadors
of foreign governments, associate Jus
tices of the Supreme court, foreign
ministers and charge d'affaires, sena
tors and olllcers of the senate, repre
sentatives and olllcers of the house,
governors of states and territories and
commissioners of the District of Colum
bia and acting secretaries of the vari
ous departments of the federal govern
ment. The following also were Included In
the olllclal section of the procession:
Circuit Court of Appeals, Court of
Halms, Court of Customs Appeals,
Court of Appeals and Supreme Court
of tho District of Columbia, under
secretaries and assistant secretaries of
federal departments, assistant post
masters general and assistant attor
neys general. United States marshal
and United States attorney.
The chairman or senior member ot
the following groups:
Federal Reserve board, Interstate
Commerce commission, Civil Service
commission, various mixed commis
sions dealing with International prob
lems nnd other agencies of the fcderul
Next In Hue came patriotic and
civic organizations, headed by men
who have won the Congressional Medal
of Honor for heroic deeds In tlit serv
ice of their country by land or sen.
They wero followed by army olllcers,
led by Assistant Secretary of the Navy
Next came officers of tho coast
cuard and public henlth service, bend
ed by tho assistant secretary of tho
treasury nnd olllcers of the const and
geodetic survey, under command of the
assistant secretnry of commerce.
Tho services In tho rotunda of tho
Cnpltol wero as follows:
Invocntlon, Dr. A. Freeman, nsstst
nnt pastor of the Calvnry Unptlst
church, of which Mr. Harding was u
Hymn, "Lead, Kindly Light," mnlo
quartet of Calvary Ilapflst church.
Scripture: Twenty-third Psalm.
MIcah, sixth chapter, eighth verse.
Revelation, twenty-second chapter,
first to fifth verses.
Prayer, Dr. James Shorn Montgom
ery, chaplain of tho houso of repre
sentatives. Hymn, "Nearer, My God, to Thee,"
Benediction, Dr. Anderson.
The body then lay In state and from
four to Blx the genernl public was ad
mitted. ' At 0 p. in. tho casket wns taken
back to tho enr In which It hnd been
brought across the continent. Then
began tho Journey to Mnrion back to
the homo town.
The special train bearing tho Presi
dent's body arrived In Washington nt
10:20 p. in. Tuesday after n transcon
tinental Journey of 00 hours nnd 10
minutes. It was 0 hours late tho
grent crowds In tho big cities had al
most blocked Its way. President Cool
ldge, cabinet members, members of
congress and civilian and rallltnry dig
nitaries wero nt the depot. Tho Ma
rino bond played "Nearer My God, to
Mrs. nnrdlng wnlked to her car on
tho nrm of Secretnry Christian.
Tho casket, escorted by its guard
of honor, was taken on n caisson to
the Whlto House, where it nrrlvcd nt
11 :30. It wns placed In the F.nst room.
At midnight tho Whlto House doors
wero closed, leaving Mrs. Harding
with her dead.
down tho work of'government to pay
tribute to tho memory of tho man
who for more than two years had
guided the ship of state In momentous
and troublesome times.
Tho government, nntlonnl and local,
enmo to a complete halt. Federal ma
chlnery was stayed until the body of
tho President wns lowered Into tho
Flags wafted fretfully hnlf-Btnff;
church bells tolled quickly. Draperies
lluttored from every building along tho
lino of thc Eroccspji.
UP HIS DUTIES
His Venerable Father Adminis
ters the Oath of Office in
ASKS CABINET TO REMAIN
Announces His Intention to Follow Out
tho Policies Inaugurated by Hard
ingGoes to Washington toi
Washington. Calvin Coolldge, thir
tieth President of tho United Stutes,
1b hero in Washington nt the head of
tlio executive branch of tho govern
ment. Llku the 100 per cent eillclent
United States mnrines, he has thu sit
uation well in hand. The presidency Is
functioning without friction.
Calvin Coolldge took the oath us
President, of the United States at
Plymouth, Vt ut 2:-17 a. in. Friday,
August !l. Thu ceremony took place
In the living room of the residence of
the new President's father, John C.
Coolldge. The oath of ofllce was ad
ministered by the father, who Is u no
tary public. The text of the presiden
tial oath had hc.cn telephoned to Mr.
Coolldge at Plymouth from thu White
Statement by New Chief.
President Coolldge received tho news
of the death of President Harding and
of his own elevation to the presidency
at ten minutes before midnight, stand
ard time, Thursday.
Mr. Coolldge received the first news
through telegrams from George C.
Christian, Jr., secretnry to President
Mr. Coolldge Issued tho following
"Kcports have reached me, which
I fear are correct, that President llnrd
Ing Is gone. The world has lost a
great und good man. I mourn his
loss. He wus my chief nnd my friend.
It will be my purpose to carry out tho
policies which he has begun for the
service of the American people and for
meeting their responsibilities wherever
they may nrlse.
"For this purpose, I shall seek the
co-operation of nil those who have been
associated with the President during
his term of olllce. Thoso who have
given their efforts to assist him I wish
to remain In olllce, that they may
"I huvo faith that God will direct
the destinies of our nntlon."
The following telegram wns sent to
"Plymouth, Vt., Aug. .1, 1021.
"Mrs. Warren O. Hnrdlnp, San
Frnnclseo, Cal. : Wo offer you our
deepest sympathy. May God bless you
and keep you.
Message Telia of Death.
Tho telegram announcing the death
of the President wns as follows:
"Palace hotel, San Francisco, C.il.,
Aug. a, 102.1. Mr. Calvin Coolldge,
Plymouth, Vt.: The President died, In
stantaneously and without warning,
whllo conversing with members of his
family, nt 7:!!0 p. in. His physicians
report that death was apparently duo
to some brain embolism, probably an
"GKOUGK II. CIHUSTIAN, JH
This telegram was brought to tho
Coolldgo home nt Plymouth Notch by
W. A. Perkins of llrldgewnter, "who
owns the telephono Hue running from
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Brldgewater to riymouth. About flvo
minutes later newspnper men arrived
A drive of thirty miles through tin
mountains brought them to thu Cool
ldgo summer home.
Mr. Coolldgo and Mrs. Coolldge had
retired about an hour before the death
messages wero received. Ten minutes
after the arrival of the newspnper men
Mr. and Mrs. Coolldge came downstairs
Into the sitting room of the Coolldge
home. Mr. Coolldgo was dressed In n
black sack suit nnd woro u black neck
tie. Mrs. Coolldgo woro u black and
whlto gown, white shoes nnd stockings,
Mr. Coolldgo wns very pale nnd showed
deep regret for President Harding'
death. Ho seated himself nt u table,
whllo Mrs. Coolldgo brought u lump
and reud tho telegrams he had re
ceived. He then called his assistant secre
tary, Irwin Gelsser, und dictated to
him his statement and thu telegrum to
Mrs. Coolldgo Weeps.
In the meantime people were nrrlv
Ing from ull directions. Mr. Coolldge,
seeing thu houso becoming crowded,
gave orders thnt an adjoining houso
lie opened for use us press headquur
ters. Meanwhile, the new first Indy of the
land sat weeping softly and exclaim
ing In sympathy for the bereaved first
lady In San Francisco.
"What a blow what a terrible blow
to poor Mrs. Harding," sho said. "Sho
hnd had kucIi n heavy burden, in her
own Illness, to bear up under und
now this J"
Finally Secretary Gelsser returned
with tho press copies of the state
ments, and pushing back the old
photograph album and the family P.Ible
on thu center table, Mrs. Coolldgo
busied herself with the work of help
ing distribute them.
Thu newspaper men had scarcely
gotten out of sight when another tele
graph messenger arrived with a copy
of the presidential oath from Wash
ington. In tho same sitting room
with its hnud-hraided rugs, its clutter
of onornbio colonial furniture, Its old
wood stove and Its family l'.lble Cal
vin Coolldge received thu onth of olllce
from bib father, and became America's
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Calvin Coolldge Is a quiet, taciturn
man, known to his friends as "Silent
For more than twenty years prior to
his election as vice president he had
been In political life, starting almost
Immediately after finishing college.
Ills first political ofllce was In the city
council of Northampton, Mass., where
ho had settled. For years he held va
rious offices In that city, Including
thoso of city solicitor and mayor;
then he wns elected to the Massachu
setts houso of representatives. Later
ho won n seat In the stutc senate and
wns Its president.
Coolldge was lieutenant governor of
Massachusetts and In 1010 was elect
ed to thu governorship In the first cam
paign won by the llepubllcan party in
several years. He was governor for
two years. It was during this term ho
during his term as governor that he
first attained nation-wide prominence.
Tills was In connection with tho po.
llcemen's strike in Hoston. Ho toolt
firm control of thu situation, ordered
tho stnto guard to patrol the streets,
nnd kept down rioting, taking the
stand that law and order must be pre
served. The strike wus a complete
failure. Following his action In this
situation he was nicknamed "Law nud
He wns mentioned as n possibility
for the presidential nomination prior
to tho 1020 campaign, but ho made a
public- announcement that he would
not . consider the nomination. I I1m
nomination nnd election to the vicg
In Washington Mr. Coolldgo hns
been ranked as n clear thinker, care
ful In speech, n fair mixer as aggres
sive as any vice president cttn be.
News of All Kinds Gathered From
Various Points Throughout
6TANDINQ OF DALL TEAM8 AT
Wichita CO 39
Tulsa CC 41
Kulrbury 49 48
Vca Molries f.8 f.O
Umaliii r,G C3
.St. Joseph 44 67
Hloux City 39 67
Denver 40 70
Norfolk f,3 43
Lincoln , ftl 45
Grand Island G2 CO
Oklahoma City C2 47
HastltiKs ....44 CO
lk-utrlce 41 C4
The Presbyterian church at Hast
ings Ik preparing to celebrate Its gol
den anniversary late In October.
Contracts have been awarded for
the construction of the new .51.10,000
high school building at Fuirhury.
Nebraska chapter of the (J. A. It. Is
scheduled to leave September '2. for
the annual encampment at Milwaukee.
Continued heavy rains raised the
streams nround Cambridge, and tour
ists at the camp grounds were forced
Holding back of wheat by farmers
of Nebraska for jt higher price Is In
dicated, according to members of the
state railway commie-Ion.
An impressive memorial service In
honor of the late president, Warren
G. I larding, was held by Omaha chap
ter, Order of De Mohiy.
Hans Leo of Mei-ua received u let
ter from Germany that carried three
UK) mark stamps, p.elore the war this
would have represented about $70.
One or the attractions at the state
fair will be the spectacular destruc
tion or The Temple of Concord, the
best of the fatuous PnlnV fin-works.
Postal authorities have announced
that night nlr mail Hying from Fort
Crook Hying field will commence about
August 20. Mn:l will be carried east
and west at night.
Flvo thousand bushels of grain, Just
threshed, was destroyed by fire on the
Ira Hewitt farm in the liufi'alo fiats
district north of Long Pine. There
was no insurance.
Nebraska railroads are limiting the
granting of passes to clergy and char
itable workers allowed under a new
law, to ministers and charity work
ers who travel constantly.
Iteiinlon or Company 1, the F.lghty
aintli division, probably will bo held
In Lincoln during thu stnto fair, ac
cording to u clrcillur letter sent out to
all members by Harry M. Lux. secre
tary of the reunion.
Klishti Hubliel Noxon of P,ee, near
S.'wnrd died ut his home August 1,
aged ninety-two years nnd four months.
He was postmaster ut lleo for twenty-
five years. He came to Seward county
While Walter Alllote was seeking
refuge under some frieght cars during
a heavy rain storm at Plattsmouth,
a switch engine pulled out the string
of ears, running over him and cutting
off both legs. He died two hours later.
The oat crop Is very good In Custer
county this year, some large yields be
ing reported. A field belonging to
llarve Davenport, six miles northwest
of Callaway, yielded slightly over
sixty bushels an acre of good quality.
Hair dressers and beauty specialists
of the state met ut Omaha last week
and organized the Nebraska Associa
tion of Cosmetologists. They will be
known by the longer name now, which
they say will add more art to their
Mildred Gnde, 1.1 year old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gnde,
of l'mernld, Neb., sustained a severely
lacerated right hand us the result of
an accident with an automatic clothes
ringer. No bones in the hand were
broken, but thu fiesh was bably torn
on the palm and back.
Hurt rum G. Goodhue of New York,
architect of the new state cnpltol, has
been paid .V202,.iril.i:i for his services
thus far, according to State Auditor
George W. Marsh. Of this amount
?(i.",(!2ri has been for salary at the rate
of S2.r,(KK) a year and .?!. 10,72(1. 1!1 for
expenses Incurred us designer und
Kesplte the fact that tho disburse
ments of the state treasury exceeded
the receipts by $7S(),000, due principal
ly to the payment of the .(i7fi,()00
semi-annual school appropriation,
there was a cash bulunco of $.1,0i:i,.7.i0
on hand August l. The state paid
out a total of $l,S18,7M) during tho
month of July and received .? 1,0.18,0 ID.
An electric lamp cord, carrying only
110 volts, caught in the door of the
nutomohllc on which ho was working
Is believed to have caused the electro
cution of Albert II. Fitch, found dead
In the municipal power plant gnrugj
John Cloud. 2 years old, remained n
prisoner for nn hour, when his leg be
came fust In a gns stopbox in tho park
ing In front of his home, ut Omaha.
Police wore called, and later tho gas
company was rushed to tho scene. A
hole had to bo dug und a pipe broken
before tho boy could bo released.
Several hundred Merchants from
over the State will attend tho tenth
nnnunl Merchants Market Week to bo
held In Omaha the week of August 20.
Stocks of merchandise huvo been en
larged and manufacturers, jobbers
and wholesalers are prepared to show
a fine Hue of goods to the visitors,
The N'efcrnsfcn State Fulr races will
bo up to the usual standard tills fall.
Prizes totaling SllMHK) are offered, and
tho fastest hor'os are being entered.
Over 200 are expected.
The first Omaha baby to be named
after the new president Is Calvin
Coolldge Peklo, son of Mr. und Mrs.
Charles Peklo. Mr. Peklo Is u I mug
las county deputy assessor.
Workers tunneling through the
bluffs for the Gerlng-Fort Laramie
irrigation canal near ScottsblulT, re
ported snow us having fallen for fivo
minutes one night last week.
Thousands of ncres of spring wheat
around Oshkoh, which promised to
be u record yield ten days ago are now
worthless and will not be cut ns a re
sult of the rapid vork of black rust.
Miss 12. Until Pyrtle, Lincoln educa-,
tor, member of the state normal board
and candidate for state superintendent
In the last election, sustained u broken
nrm while on u trip In the Sierras in
Preparations for the Lincoln county
fair ut North Iiutte, the crowning1
event of ench seasons attractions of
western Nebraska, are being contem
plated. The fair will be held Sop
I tember -I, f, 0 nnd 7.
Victor Keene, an Omaha newspaper
man, will sail early In September for
j Toklo, Japan, where he will take
I charge of u dej nrtinent on the "Ad-
! vertlser," nn I2ns.iish language news
paper ut that place.
rilmore county boys and girls will
be represented at the county fair this;
year with pits, poultry, sewing nnd
canned products. Demonstrations will
also be given by the teams In the
various ptojoets of club work.
Omaha Is to hae n new ."? 1,000,000
Livestock I-2xchnuge according to
Kvorett P.uckinghum, vice-president
and executive of tho Omaha I'nioii
Stockyards company. The new build
ing will be the latest thing lit modern
Fred II. Kembel nnd Miss Frances
K. Spaeth of Hastings, who wen- mar
ried at the courthouse by County
Judgo Crawford Wednesday afternoon
were the first couple to obtain a li
cense In omaha under the new state
Charles Wulles of Hastings, gave a
clairvoyant i?l .:!(), when the latter
promised to "work off" a curse which
lie said wns on the money. Wailes
doesn't know yet whether the ex
periment was stressful, but he does
know that the "seer" and his $1,0.10 are
The Sioux County Agricultural
Society will hold Its fourteenth annual
exhibition at llarrNon August Itoth to
September 1st. 102.1, and President J.
H. Wilhermsdorfer states that tho in
dications nre very favorable for a
When the long funeral train bear
ing the body of the late President:
Harding eastward to Its last resting
place, pulled into the Omaha Union
station l.-i.OOO to 20,000 persons were
present to pay homage to their Into
Golden Ilule lodge of Itebekas,
at Fremont, wlnih was relieved of It
charter three weeks ago by the state
president, Mr. Cleo Montgomery, be
cause of alleged discrepancies, has
been formally reinstated and is again
in good standing with the state Juris
diction. The funeral of Carl Kuhn, said to
have been a member of the rovnl fain-
ily of tho former German empire, was
held nt Itlalr recently. He was born
In Germany and was an Infantry cap
tain dining the Franco-Prussian war.
He married I-2da Neitzke who was of
the Prussian nobility. He had lived
In Itlalr over -40 years.
Tho success of the boys and girls
demonstration teams that compote at
the coming Stnto fair will depend up
on the practice given them by their
leaders next month, says the -Agri
cultural College. Lincoln. Assistance
from the State office of tho Extension
Service Is toeing furnished to as many
counties and dubs ns possible but thu
real training must come from thu
County Agent nnd local leader. Every
opportunity to practice before tho
public should be welcomed.
All previous local records for rain
fall In any month during a ono hour
period were broken in Omaha Satur
day morning, wlun slightly more than
two Inches descended between the
hours of 8 und 0. The records date
back twenty-one years. The total pre
cipitation during the storm which
lasted from 7 to 0, was 2.21 Inches,
according to Meteorologist ltoblns of
the government weather bureau. This
record for two hours wns broken on
August 20, 1001, when U.17 Indies was
A new Idea that Is being put Into
effect by the Hurt County Stock Show
and Agricultural Association, which
will hold Its far nt Oakland Sept. VI
to l.r, Is the erection of a booth by tho
various towns of the county in which
they will udvertlse their towns.
Knocked down by his nutnmobllo
lie was cranking nnd '.'aught beneath
It In the workings of the car, John
Smith or Palmyra, was dragged a ills
tanco or thirty feet by the car before
it could be Mopped, and sustained ser
ious Injuries. Seven ribs were broken.
Ids head ami shuuldcrs badly cut nnd
Tho hailstorm of July 1, not only
cut the 70-acre field or heavy ripe
wheat belonging to Itudnlph Hiisi, fivo
miles southeast or Wymore, but It
threshed every head nnd drove the.
wheat seed all into the ground at tho
All records for receipts of cattle by
auto truck, at the stockyards wero
broken recently when .1,000 head were
brought to the unloading chutes. This
method of transporting livestock Is
growing more popular every week,
livestock men say. Livestock comes
this way from points in Nebraska ami
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