The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on May 1, 1943 · 2
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 2

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Saturday, May 1, 1943
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TWO THE LINCOLN STAR S A TURDAY, MAY 1, 1943 HERE EV LINCOLN Elect Henry J. Amen mayor.-Ad Elect Keei Wilkinson. Adv. Start your "For Rent" or Tor Sale1 Want Ad In the Sunday Journal and Star aa little ai 40c buys an ad phone 2-3333 or 2-1234 for results. Gas Teat Report The average BTU content of natural gaa dis tributed to Lincoln consumers in March was 1052. according to the tests made by officials of the health department. The report has been filed with the city clerk by Dr. M. F. Arnholt, superintendent Feeg Reported March fees collected by the health department amounted to $779.03, Dr. M. F. Arnholt, superintendent has reported to the city clerk. The larg est amount was jbBB.iB, irom in Spection of milk. Wakefield Class Here Thirty seven students of the Wakefield high school senior class were in Lincoln Friday on a "sneak day" trip. Accompanying them were G. B. Childs and Miss Esther Schwedtfeger. The time was spent at the capitol, Antelope park, stu dent Union, and Morrill hall. Come a late as 10 p. m. and see this preview plus oar regular feature. k?ff in! K' emnutt. THU, gPITALNIS Charm" OZZIR NKLSON'fl "M eloar Mitrs" THIS QUIZ KIDS LATE NEWS LATE SHOW r TO-NITE Come as late as 11 P. m. and see complete showing of our regular program. THE TEAR'S TOP MUSICAL TREAT Alice Faye John Payne Jack Oakle Lynn Bar! IH THR NBWS "Cm. Doolllllt'f SUid aa Taaya" riATllSES i;ts. im, T.5i. :M, 11: IS Tha alary thai thrllle mil-ll.nl in ' Dlf Hi and In Red Book NOW A bSIAT BCKEEN IbRtLU Mary 0'Hara,$ "MY FRIEND FLICKA" lit Technicolor ALSO " I Hillary's sasit famaM "Manuals t Irlif SCO, ITifrreftT tow KlKfOH ROEERTS ETIAT KSiH ! nniiTiiwccT PASSAGE' (Boo 1 Rogers' Young Walter Brennan PROVEN HIT nrsp; Ll Robt rw,,, ' . E 1 1 Tii ti iii it i n if " - JOHNNY COX AND HIS OaCBESTBA Ton ire or PLA-M0R Duln t TBI II. A4mluln: SS, Ma U Eek (Tlx lnladt ICfTOLN'S rvorre dance spot Dancing Her DANCE Tonight at SUH Dance I to 1 MUm Wart at Liaaala am "O" SI. la laural MARCELLINO'S ORCII. MIXED AND MODERN DANCE ; Baata Denies Begging William Ray' burn. Omaha, pleaded not guilty to a charge pi- begging when ar raigned in Municipal court Saturday. He was released on (25 bond, hearing set lor May 7. Asks Dance License L. A. Jew ett has filed with the city council an application for a public dance license at 1519 N atreet, effective June 1. He would operate the place every evening except Sun day, the application states. Want Policemen Retained A petition filed with City Clerk Berg requests the city council to con tinue C. H. Baker as police pa trolman in College View. The pe tition carries the signatures of more than 120 persons in that community. Seeks Building Permit Jesse L. Williams has applied to the city council for a permit to repair a garage at his home, 400 soutn Thirty-seventh street. The loca tion of the building does not con form to zoning regulations, and the inspector does not have au thority to issue the permit Damaces Asked William Hin man filed a $2,500 damage suit against Walgreen Drug compnay in District court for injuries he claim his wife, Mabel Hinman, sustained in a fall in the store here Sept. 23, 1942. Plaintiff says his wife strained her back when she slipped on water spilled on the floor. Ladles' Night Dinner The an nual ladies' night dinner of Lancaster lodge No. 54, A. F. & A. M., was held Friday night at Masonic temple, 1635 L street. The speaker was Dr. Gerald Kennedy, pastor of the St Paul Methodist church, and Dorothy Carlson gave a group of vocal numbers. Martha Yemon was at the piano. Dane Place Changed Because of circumstances over which those in authority have no control, it has been found necessary to change the dance Saturday evening for servicemen from the Cornhusker hotel to the chamber of commerce. The time will be from 8 o'clock to 11. Lincolnettes will be partners, with Mrs. Verna Boyles and her division in charge. Garden Program At Rotary A Victory garden program, "all the way from radishes to watermel ons" will feature the meeting of the Rotary club Tuesday noon at the Lincoln hotel. Henry L,uae- mann, assistant extension agent in charge of the Lincoln Victory garden program will outline his plans. L. A. and John Judy will appear as Garden Pair for Victory; Mrs. R. M. Sandstedt and Ruth Sandstedt will be the Food Fair for Victory; and A. H. Maun- The Story That Dared Not It Told Bfor furl Harbor! I ThUglrrs daring thwarted the Japs I. Plot DONALD PUCK and Taa Bald n Takia RJCO Radio Pirmn wtii USUI I TODAY First Show 1 P. M. rni SUAUGToiIaj Whta Climpy plays a fc jr Jam it' tat wildest , ItllC um IIIOTTI a. - - . i w. i . , r IOC CAN'T BEAT THE LAW ""V rtk H sTHSk It rxw 25 20c 5?;; i An Tim j Rtngen) Ruth Hussey j NO. 2 De asTlni of Wee "O" St., take Wert "A" St. read M PLA-MOB. WED. Nite - SET Adm. 30c ea. tlaa las.) Irari Bat. Klht; der and Robert Roaenquist will talk about 4-H garden clues. Arrangements for the program were made by H. P. Davis. : Prayer At School Exercises Topic of Johnson Opinion Attorney General Walter John son held Saturday that where there are substantial objections to prayers, invocations, benedictions and other religious functions at a public high school graduation, it "might be a wise policy to earn' inate such proceedings from the program." It is a matter for the school authorities to determine, and not a question of legal right, he fur ther held in his opinion. The request was put to Johnson by State Superintendent of Schools Wayne O. Reed, who said that the board of education of a Nebraska high school had been petitioned by members of the graduating class to eliminate any relieious features of the graduating exercises. The students contended that such proceedings were unconstitu' tional. "We think it would be difficult to pick out any clause of the statutes which by any fair or rea sonable construction could be said to be violated by the delivery of a non-secretarian prayer at a graduation exercise," the opinion stated. "We do not. however, underrate the efficiency of prayer, neither are we prepared to say that the average high school student may not need it, but whenever it is likely to do more harm than aood. it might well be dispensed with.'1 Walter W. Butler, Lincoln Resident 36 Years Is Dead Walter William Butler. 75. of rural route 1.- passed away at a local hospital Saturday. He had been a resident of Lin coln and vicinity lor 36 years. and a member of the Methodist church. Surviving are his wife Annie: two sons. Walter E.. Lincoln, and u. o. cutler, uaiiup, rJ. Mex.; two daughters, sybil Stewart. Gien dale, Cal and Annie Ruth Mess- mer. Malcolm; three brothers, Ed. Lincoln, Al, Omaha, and Forrest, Lushing, Neb.; one sister. Mrs. Laura Metzger, Omaha; 13 grand children and three great grand children. Mamie E. Harnett, Former Resident Of Lincoln, Dies Mamie E. Barnett, 68, of Wav- erly, died early Saturday. Living in Waverly for one and one-half years, she was previously a resident of Lincoln for 30 years. Surviving are her husband, William R.; four children, Clair. Diller, Harold of Waverly, Mrs. Francis Snyder, Waverly, and Mrs. Anna Christner, Hamlet; one sister, Mrs. Lula Clark, Huntington Park, Calif., and ten grandchildren. MAIN FEATURES START STUART: "Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch," 1:20, 3:30. 5:40, 7:50, 10:00. LINCOLN: "Hello, 'Frisco Hello," 1:28, 3:36, 7:52, 9:00, 11:15. NEBRASKA: The Starmaker," 1:00, 4:40, 8:30. "Northwest Passage," 2:30, 6:20, 10:05. VARSITY: "Flight for Freedom," 1:00, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30, 9:40. STATE: "Once Upon a Honeymoon," 2:05, 4:05, 8:05. "Ladies' Day," 1:00, 4:00, 7:00, 10:00. CAPITOL: "Andy Hardy'a Double Life," 1:00, 3:56, 6:52, 9:48. "The Big Shot," 2:32, 5:28, 8:24. JOYO: "Get Hep to Love," 1:17, 3:57, 6:37, 9:17. "Outlaws of the Desert," 2:34, 5:14, 7:54, 10:34. Gregg Williams and His Band CAPITOL BEACH OPENS MAY 15TH Admission 55c, Tax Included TODAY MICKIT LEWIS ROONEY STONE Andy Hardy's Double Life" Plus Thrill t Suspense! with HUMPHREY BOGART THE BIG SHOT" Frldsy Saturday SI at Ttoek At. It'll JIts T.ar H.art A1I! "GET HEP TO LOVE" Willi Jane Fraiee Robert Fair Gloria Jean Donald O'Conor ri(T Braa Cara Calllaa Companion Feature CuiKr't Tnabla-abMtla' f.t a Saaik "Outlaws of th Deiert" with WILLIAM BOYD Andr Clyda Jra Rtaf Aba Twhalcalar CartaM The Song of Bcrnndctic Sourittte maw a thin stream THE spectacle of Bernadette Soublrous attempting to devour a lump of mud at the gTotto was a blew to the faith of her most ardent followers. But even ao, Louis Bouriette, who once was a stone mason but now waa almost blind, determined to make a poultice for his eyes from the moist earth of llassableUe. Arrived at the grotto, Bouriette met a group of women bending over a thin stream of water which waa making a channel from the patch of earth Into which Bernadette bad dug with her bands. "We were telling our beads," one of the women explained, "when suddenly the water began to run. The .Most Blessed Virgin told Bernadette to go to the spring and drink and wash. There is the sprjng! . . ." With a cry of mingled hope and triumph, Bouriette JDwrlWl copyright, IMS, by Xing Vestures Syndicate, Inc. Text copyright, Sethyne Brant Becomes Bride of Otto FROM Corpus ChrlstI, Tex, come s the announcement of the marriage of Miss Sethyne Brant, daughter of Mrs. Christine Brant of Lincoln, to Otto Pfeiffer, jr., PhM 2c U. S. N., son of Mr. and Mm. Otto Pfeiffer of Omaha, which was solemnized on Saturday evening, April 24, at 8 o'clock at the naval base chapel in Corpus Christi. The lines of the service were read by Lieut. A. R. Addy, the base chaplain, in the presence of seventy-five guests. The altar was massed with white lilies, snapdragons and carnations arranged against screen of ferns and greenery. On either side of the altar were seven - branched candelabra with lighted 'cathedral candles, and before the altar was the white lace kneeling bench. Carl Lenky, yeoman 1c, was the organist . and played a prelude of nuptial numbers during the assembling of the guests. The bridal music from Lohengrin was used as a processional and the Mendelssohn Wedding March was the recessional. There was soft organ music during the reading of the service. Miss Leona Brant, twin sister of the bride, was the only attendant. Miss Brant wore a two-piece daytime frock in the aqua shade which was trimmed with quilted, design and gold beads. Her accessories were white and she carried a bouquet of pink gladioli. - Cleo Blackledge Weds Staff Sgt. Eric Harding Miss Cleo Blackledge, daugh-of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Blackledge, became the bride of Staff Sgt. Eric P. Harding, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis B. Harding of Spokane, Wash., Tuesday evening, April 27, at 7:30 o'clock, at the parsonage of the Second Baptist church. The Rev. Victor 0. Wik read the double ring ceremony.. Miss Selma Martens,' cousin of tae bride, was maid of honor, and chose an Alice blue frock, and a corsage of sweetpeas and jonquils. Sgt. William H, Gilpin was .best man. The bride appeared in a white wool frock, with a corsage of sweetheart roses. ' Following the ceremony a bridal dinner was served at the home of the bride's parents. Mrs. Harding is a graduate of the University of Nebraska, and is a member of Mu Phi Epsilon and Pi Lamboa Theta sororities, and was president of the Delian Union. Sgt. Harding is an instructor at the Lincoln air base. Birth Announcements LINCOLN GENERAL HOSPITAL STAFF SOT and MBS, ERI McNutt, S11S Walker, a ion, Saturday. , MATERNAL CALtNDAH Saftarday Ivenlnr. Clecta chapter Mo. I, O. E. 8., S. 1639 L. Accural Protection for You! Every Ire-sertp tion C e m pounded at Harley's receives skilled, exacting care. Only t be freshest drurs sre used. Utmost care is followed at all times. Each prescription is double checked for jour protection. water. Ntwi o tht Mpriag i Pfeiffer, Jr. The bride, who was given in marriage by her mother, appeared in a frock of white sharkskin, fashioned in the daytime mode. A gathered skirt was attached to the blouse which was trimmed with self-material applique, and which had three - quarter length sleeves. Completing her costume was a heart-shaped off-the-face bonnet with a chartreuse trim and veil. Her accessories were in the chartreuse shade, and her flowers were green orchids, fashioned into a corsage. Her only ornament was a gold bracelet, a gift from the bridegroom. Harley Dold of Maywood, Neb., served as best man, and the ushers were Ensign Lester H. RMid of Swanton, and D. V. Winters, PhM 2c, San Francisco. There was a dinner for the familes and the members of the bridal party at Hotel Nueces immediately following the ceremony. Places were arranged for eight at a table centered with a large three-tiered wedding rake, and appointed with white candles in crystal holders. Mrs. Mary Brown had charge of the guest book. Both the bride and the bridegroom are graduates of the University of Nebraska where Mrs. Pfeiffer is a member of Chi Omega sorority and the bridegroom a member of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity. iGnsiqn Jeanne Rowe Bride Of Lieut. Carleton Skinner THE marriage of Ensign Jeanne Rowe, U. S. N. R., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Lewis Rowe of Lincoln, to Lieut. Carleton Skinner of the United States coast guard reserve, was solemnized on Saturday, May 1, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvison C. Holland in Dayton, O Mrs. Holland was her sister's only attendant. The bride was given in marriage by her father, and wore her white summer uniform. Ensign Skinner is a graduate of the University of Nebraska where she took her post-graduate work. She is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, and Pi Lambda Theta, honorary. At present, as an officer in the WAVES she is in the navy department, division of public relations, Washington, D. C. Lieut Skir.ner attended Wes-leyan university, Middletown, Conn., and was graduated from the University of Southern California, at Los Angeles, where he is a member of Delta Upsilon fraternity. Before entering the service Lieut. Skinner was director of information for the United States maritime commission. He has been on sea duty in the north Atlantic and Arctic waters for the past year and a half. His present assignment is for public relations duty at the coast guard headquarters, Washington, D. C. He is a member of the National Press club and the Capital Yacht club, Washing-jl Personals Mrs. Mabel K. Harrington and Miss Maureen Schmidt will leave Monday for Huntington Park, Calif., for a visit with Mrs. W. O. Woodruff. Mrs. Paul Schaff and son Jimmy, of Burbank, Calif., are visiting with Mrs. Schaffs parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bradley. Staff Sgt. Kenneth B. Bradley will arrive Saturday from Fort Leonard Wood, Mo, to visit with Mr. and Mrs. Bradley. Walter 'C. Green Dies; Long Time Nebraska Ed neat" or Walter C. Green, 69, died Wednesday night at a local hospital after an extended illness. A resident of Lincoln since 1936, his home was at 1943 R street Mr. Green was born in West Boe4 ea Book-of-ihe-Moiitli tprttd quickly. cooped up a handful of mud from the spring and groped his way home . . . Soon the word spread that a spring had, in all truth, appeared at the grotto. And more: a poultice of its moist earth had improved Bouriette's eyesight! jacomet, the police commissioner, realised that the time had come for drastic measures. Mulling over the problem, he decided that the quickest way to put a atop to the whole affair was to haul Bernadette into court as a-swindler who waa using the lady as a profitable business aide. ! Thus It developed that -a well-dressed stranger appeared at the Soublrous home. He waa, be explained, an "English millionaire,- and he was willing to pay any price for Bernadette'a rosary. 1942. bjr The Viking Press, Inc. Distributed Mr 8. Dewey, Hostess to Friendship Club Members The Friendship club met Friday at the home of Mrs. Minnie May Dewey. Mrs. George Rogers assisted. Luncheon was served at a round table appointed with bowls of tulips and bridle wreath, and miniature May baskets were used as favors. A white elephant sale waa held during the afternoon, and birthday songs were sung to Mrs. Myrtle Deacon and Mrs. Sadie Dean. Guests at the meeting were, Mrs. Minnie Loston, Mrs. Susie Beach, Mrs. Sidney Dewey, and Master Ted Dewey. Marriage of Lila Edwards Is Announced by Parents Mr. and Mrs. Charles Edwards announce the marriage of their daughter, Lila, to Alex Burback, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Burback, which took place on Thursday, April 29. The ceremony was followed by a reception for a small number of guests at the home of the bridegroom's parents. Mr. Burback and his bride will leave Sunday evening for Hastings where they will make their home. S IIII.III I I GENERAL CALENDAR Saturday Erenlns. Kappa, Delta, Cornbuaker, 1. Terpsichorean, Lincoln, 7:10. T. P. A., Lincoln, 7:0. ' Grand Silver dinner, Lincoln, I. Epsllon Bums Delta, Lincoln, 7, Theta, XI. Lincoln, 7. 7Slst Reitment, Lincoln, 7:S0. 1:30. Inter-state branch of A. N., Lincoln, 7:30. YM-YW, mier, YMCA, S. . : j . ton, D. C. He is the son of Mrs. Marian W. Skinner Beach, president of the Weylister secretarial junior college, Milford, Conn., and of Prof. Macy M. Skinner of the University of Washington, Seattle. Lieut. Skinner and his bride left for a honeymoon trip late in the afternoon after which they will return to Washington, D. C, where they will reside at 2458 Twentieth street, N. W-Apt. 503. Out of town guests at the wedding were" Mr. and Mrs. George Rowe, parents of the bride, and Mrs. Marian Beach, mother of the bridegroom. The week-end activity at home includes, of course, the wedding of Miss Helen Speier, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Speier, and Lieut. Joseph Silverman, son of Harry Silverman of Huntington, W. Va., which will De an event of 7:30 o'clock this evening at the home of the bride's parents A reception for friends will follow the ceremony which will be attended only by members of the family. Then, too, there is the dinner dance which officially opens the Lincoln Country club for ' the current season and for which numerous , reservations have been made for no host groups and individual parties. In Lincoln, temporarily, are Mr. and Mrs. Martin Aitken, who made Hastings their home for several months. Bay, Mich., and first came to Nebraska when his parents moved to Hastings in 1878. At the age of 16, he moved to Lincoln. A graduate of the University of Nebraska, he has been associated with public schools since 1901. From the time of his graduation to the time of his retirement in December, 1942, he was superintendent of schools at Cozad Tilden, Clarks, Valentine, Swan-ton, and Decatur. He also spent 11 years as superintendent of schools at Rush City, Minn. In 1936, he came back to Lincoln as supervisor of alien citizenship schools until he retired in 1942 because of ill health. Surviving are his sister, Fannie Sawyer, Long Beach, Calif.; four nephews, , and three nieces, one of whom is Mrs. Will Rogers, jr. Funeral services will be at Roberts chapel at 2 p. m. Monday with Rev. Albert Lapthorna officiating. Burial In Wyuka. A wtll-dreued strtnget appear d Bernadette angrily refused to sell her beads. But the stranger waa not to be thwarted. Hia commission from Jacomet had been simply to make sure that at least a portion of the purchase money be actually left in the Soublrous home. Hence he took hia leave with a cordial hand-clasp and walked toward the door. Surreptitiously, he left a gold coin on a bench near the exit No one observed this trick except Bernadette'a little brother, Jean Marie. The boy slipped the glittering booty Into his pocket A few minutes later the stranger came , back with profuse apologies to aak the direction to the Inn, A swift glance at the bench convinced him that his efforts had not been wholly wasted . . . (Contlnofd Monday) by King Features Syndicate co-operation In the Service Kanntth R. Garlach Harold Sherman Seaman second class KEN .NETH ROBERT GERLACH, son of Mr. and Mrs. John ' Gerlach, 303 E, spent Easter weekend with his parents, on leave from the Great Lakes naval training station where he is attending a fire con trol service school, A graduate of Lincoln high school, he is the nephew of the Kenneth Gerlach who is missing In North Africa. HAROLD S. SHERMAN, son of Andrew Sherman, 901 Garfield, was recenty promoted to sergeant as maintenance chief and assistant operator's chief in teletype. He is stationed in Flordia at McDaill Field, Tampa, and has just re turned there after having spent a five-day furlough with his father and other relatives and friends in Lincoln. Major HAROLD H. HINDS, 1945 Otoe, has been appointed assistant executive officer of the Williams Field, Ariz., army air xorcr aa. vanced flying school. Commissioned since 1933, he was formerly " stationed at Mather Field, Calif. He is a graduate of the University of ' Nebraska where f If I he was award- a i wm 'aVn.nn mi ed the Persh- Harold Hinds ing Medal in 1933 for excellence in scholastic and military activities. He was a member of Kappa Sigma, Pi Epsilon Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Scabbard and Blade. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Hinds, eeping Water. MAY DAY FOLK FESTIVAL PLANS GIVEN APPROVAL Fnal details of the May day Folk Festival of square dances at the university coliseum Satur day night have been approved by the arrangements committee of which Mrs. Fred Putney is chair man and the affair will get under way promptly at 8 o'clock with demonstrations of nine numbers. The program Includes 25 dances, with Robert Black, assistant di rector of recreation as master of ceremonies. The affair is sponsored by the Lincoln council of Folk and Square Dance clubs, of which Mrs. Frank Click is president. The programs will be in the form of small folders which are to be attached to the wrists of the Lincolnettes who will be partners. Tieing the strings to the programs is being done by Camp Fire Girls, and Girl Scouts, A community affair, the festival Is open to the public, spectators being seated in the balconies. Unicameral Lags Behind Record Of Session In 1911 The unicameral still tagged behind its 1941 batting average Saturday with 73 bills still on general file, 50 on enrollment and review, 147 killed, 114 approved by the governor. In the finishing weeks of the session, the ledger stood with seven bills on select file, 15 on third reading, three passed by the legislature, two vetoed by the governor, and one passed over the governor's veto. At the 1941 session the senators had killed 190 measures and withdrawn 11 more. There had been 119 approved by the governor and 125 still left on general file. The session had adjourned on May 23, in .1941. The past week saw the first motion, made by Senator Muel ler of Kearney, to close the 1143 session. Senator Muellers motion to appoint a committee to set the adjournment whizzed Uirough with a 19 to 13 vote. BY FRANZ WERFEIi lUUSTHATIONS BY HAROLD F08TE1 jj The boy pcietf up the coin with the Book-of-the-Month Club, In. Fred Tunbsrg Edwin Bailey FRED TUNBERO spent a 10-day furlough In Lincoln with hia parents, Mr. and Mrs: C. W. Tun-berg, enroute to Edgewood arsenal. He has been in Alaska for a year. A brother, 2nd Lt. Tunberg, is stationed at Camp Roberts, Calif. Cpl. EDWInIaILEY, 2969 W, returned to Camp Barkeley, Abilene, Tex., Thursday after a fur lough spent in Lincoln. His wife is accompanying him . In the new class of soldier students at the Fort Knox, Ky armored force school, taking a special course in the wheeled vehicle department, are Pfc. ROBERT M. MILLS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Mills, 824 North Fourteenth; Cpl. ERNEST STAN-CZYK, son of Thomas Slanczyk, Ashton. Staff Sgt. ROBERT L. BELTZ, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Beltz of Lincoln, recently was promoted to the rank of first sergeant at the army air forcet school of applied tactics at Orlando, Fla., where he is a member of the air support department. He attended the University of Nebraska, and was a member of the track team. Aviation cadet EUGENE P. RUTHERFORD, 1600 C, has entered the final stage of the army air forces pilot training course at Frederick, Okla., army air field's twin-engine school. JOHN VEON, mall specialist second class, is visiting his wife and daughter at 2800 North Sixth, on leave from the Great Lakes naval training station. Two Parties Planned For Men In SerVIce Two parties for men Vin the armed forces here have beert ar ranged for Sunday, and Wednes day nights. Both have been scheduled for the Cornhusker hotel. The Sunday night affair will ba from 7 to 10 o'clock, and from 7:30 to 10:30 on Wednesday night, Mrs. Ed Hammond and division No. 4 of the Lincolnettea being in charge Sunday evening. The Wednesday night dance will be a Gay Nineties affair, the Lincolnettes appearing in special costumes. Miss Bee Atkinson will be in charge, POLITICAL AnVKRTISFMKNT. Vote for L. H. "Buster" DeBROWN for City Council Will Scrota full lima la titj affairs. ' 1 JL. H .,, - a immiv y . & MilkmCcrtons'Ltfir

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