The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on September 7, 1931 · Page 5
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 5

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Monday, September 7, 1931
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Page 5
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ri THE LISCOLN STAR^ MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1931. FIVE ■w» One Nebraskan Killed And Many Are Injured In Accidents Occurring Over The Week End PLANE CRASH IS FATAL TO WELLS Mrs, S, R, Talhelm Funeral at Crete Omaha Man Loses His Life During: Air Contests at Ottumwa. Three Children Have Skulls Fractured When Car Overturns. OTTUMWA, la.. Sept, — Herbert C. Wells, 33, student pilot of Omaha, wag klMed Sunday afternoon when the single place low­ winged monoplane he was flying, went Into a spin at 300 feet over the American Legion airport. Floyd Cliff, 18, of Ottumwa, S|iec- totor, received a fractured log when struck by the plan as he stood against a fence at the boundarj' of the airport. Wells had been flying in various contests in an air show. He wa.s believed to have misjudged hts distance from the ground in a balloon- bursting event. He released his haloon w'hen only 300 feet off the gA'round end the ship went into the snln as he turned to burst it with the propeller. The plane cra.shed only a few feet from parked automobiles and hundreds of spectators. Cliff was the only .spectator Injured. Wells was chief engineer of the Iten Bl.scult Co.. plant in Omaha and had been flying about two years, having recently secured a private pilot’s llcen.se. He is survived by a widow and two children, 8 and 3 years old. 8 kulis Are Fractured. BPALDINO, Neb., Sept. 7—(4^— Tliree small children of Mrs. Oliver Rarbeau, 32, living near here, suffered skull fracturas late Sunday whenthe automobile In which thev were riding overtutrned. They were taken to an Albion hospital. USE HAND LABOR LAYING GAS PIPE (Special to The Star.i FREMONT. Neb.. Sept. 7—Laying of the pipe line that will bring natural gas into Fremont from the main four miles west of the city limits started with 40 men employed on the job. Fremont is to have natural gas in the artificial gas mams by Sepg-ember 20. it was announced, and the flow will be started without interrupting service. The line into Fremont follows the Union Pacific right of way to the .'^uth to Pierce street and then Second stieet to the gas plant. “ schools Married Sixty Years CRETE. Neb., Sept. 7—Funeral services for Mrs. Samuel B. Talhelm of Crete are to be held at the Grace Methodist church Monday afternoon with Rev. Guy W. Ballard officiating. Mrs. Talhelm died at the home where she had lived for the past forty-eight years. Saturday, following an illness of a week cau.-ed by a paralytic .stroke. Mary Caster! ine was bom in Hartford City. Ind.. April 5. 1864, and came to Crete with her parents in 1878. Here at the age of eighteen .she was united in marriage to Samuel B. Talhelm who survives her. She also leaves her .son, Eaii A. Talhelm, manager of the Cn te mills, a granddaughter, Ruth Tsl- helm, and a .sister, Lena Ca.sterline. whom she had reared. All reside at Crete. There are two brothers living in Utah and a sLster in Idaho. Mrs. Talhelm was a member of the Grace Methodist church. Interment Xhree is to be in Riverside cemetery. TABLE ROCK «Special to The Star) TABLE ROCK, Neb.. Sept. 7—The public schools here will open next Mondav, tne date being later than u.sual on account of the high school band taking part in the band contest at the state fair. The following corps of teachers will be in chaige: Superintendent. H G. PattKson; principal. Lottie Hud.son: normal training and English. Nellie Secfeld. athletics, .science and manual training, E. O Samuelson; sixth, seventh and eighth grades, Homer John.son and Ted Kubick; fourth and fifth grades, Helen Bain, second and third grades. Louise Smidt: kinder- carten and first grade, Gladys Stanley. Young Women’s Christian tion room.s. The Rev. Mower is the eldest .son of the Rev. and Mrs. Simon Mower of Philadelphia born Nov. 8 . 1846. In his fathers family there were nine sons, eight of whom were ministers; and two daughters, one of whom married a minister. There are four living sons of that family, three of whom are still preaching. Mr. Mower has been preachln;; since his nineteenth year, and way ordained in February. 1872 by the United Brethren church. He served three congregations in Philadelphia for twenty years, then at Allentown, Pa., two 'yoars, Sunbury one year. New Holland three years, Springfield, eight veers. In 1908 they came to Nebraska, and he was stationed at Seward for as.socia-' carrj* on a very successful ministry’ and they bid fair to live some years. At the ' wedding It w'as said Mrs Mower had a fine hu.sband. but they were sorry for her, for they thought .she would not have him long. Mrs, Mower w'as the mo.^t frnil of all her family of four brothers and four sisters, but she ha.n outlived them all. having lost the last sister about a monh ago. reared here and is a Beatrice high school. graduate of HUNDRED BEATRICE PRESENT WEDDING (Special to The Star.» BEATRICE. Neb.. Sept. 7—In the presence of nearly 100 guests, Clarence M. Reed and Mi.««? Frances ■VtrglniR Fellwock, both of Beatrice. BEATRICE. Neb.. Sept. 7 _ The .«ixtieth wedding anniversary of the , Rev, and Mrs. J. F. Mower was ' spent nuietly in their home in Beat­ rice. Tliev were married at Philadelphia Sept, 4, 1871, The Beatrice Ministerial association entertained them at a 8:30 p. m. dinner at the five years. |le preached at Hasting.s i were married Saturday afternoon at one year, at Merna two years, in 4 o'clock at the home of the bride s 1916 he returned to Seward for rn- ! her. Mrs. L. F. Frllwock, Rev. whííelTe^eSW elStV^rl nííí Ros.'< M^-Cown of the First Pre..by. he was at Crab Orchard for two terlan church officiating A number vears. His la.st pa.storate wa.s at of out of town guests were in at- Beatrice. Three years rgv he retired tendance. After the ceremony a from the active'ministry, but he is luncheon was .served The bjvir still much sought for special occa- and groom left immediately af.cr -^ion.s. Thev thought to return to the ceremony on a trip to Chin-o their native state at the close of and other points, after which thev their activities, but after .several will take up their re.'^idenee here, months thev had to return to Ne- The bridegroom is the ;on of braska for their health. j Mayor and Mrs. W. l. Reed and Neither the Rev. Mower nor his'was reared in Gage county. He is wife has been sturdy in health, but a graduate of the Nebraska .stat- they have been .strong enough to unh'ersity. Tlie bride was born and Tuesday Specials Women’ and G i r 1 s’ Uiihber Heels .................. Men’s and Boys’ Rubber Heels .. Women's and Girls’ Half Soles IMen’s and Boys’ Half Soles ........ 18c 38c 78c 98c I.et Hs dve your summer shoes to maleh your Fall ensemble. —Ba.sement (^id^a;Ouei\zelGo other children, Mrs. Barbeau, and Loren Doty, hired man on the Barbeau farm, who was driving, e.scaped serious Injun’. The ear overturned after hitting a deep rut in the road. Spine Is Fractured. OMAHA, Sept 7—(4*»Mra. Blanvhe Norene, 42, of Sioux City, suffered a fractured spine when an automobile driven by her daughter, Violet, collided here Sunday with one driven by Jack Epstein. Omaha. Mrs. Norene wax taken to a local ho.spltal and bother drivers wer«* arrested on charges of reckle.s.s driving. .Savage Is .Scalped. (Special to Tlie Star.» BEATRICE. Neb., Sept. 7—Milo Savage, former eBatrlce resident, had his scalp torn off at Seattle Sunday and la In serious condition, i according to a telegram received by his brother, O. L. Savage, of this city. He and Mrs, Savage were at the j railway station ready to take the ' train for Beatrice to visit reltlve.s when he had occasion to return to hKs home. Driving back to the house in a friend's car. the machine plunged Into the ditch and Mr. Savage was thrown through the windshield. Sidney Man Injured. CHEYENNE, Wyo. Sept. 7— 4 /P> George Null of Sidney. Neb., is in a hospital here recovering from injuries suffered several days ago when he was accidentally clamped in the jaws of a huge hoisting derrick. He suffered a fractured leg, broken hip and Internal Injuries. The accident occurred at Sidney and he was brought here for treatment. Hitch Hiker Hurt. LODGEPOLE. Neb., Sept. 7—(/f*»— Mis* Marion Martin, a hitch hiker, was Injured seriously near here last Friday night when she wa.s struekv by the motor car of a hit and run driver. Both her I'gs were broken. The driver of the car has not been apprehended, lilt By Streetcar. HUNDREDS ATTEND ANNUAL MEETING WALTHER LEAGUE FALLS CIT\', Neb.. Sept. 7 — -—Approximately 700 delegates were here today atte‘nding the annual state iconvention of the Walt her leaguo. The meeting opened yesterday and will clo<e today. A devotional .service in the morning. addresses in the afternoon i'” • banquet at night made up the program yesterdav. Among the sper»’'- ers were Dr. Walter A. Meier of ft Iiouls. Walter L. Helmke of I Wayne, Ind., Former Governor Ar- I thur J. Weaver of Falls City, the I Rev. John Herman of Nebraska I City and Judge Herbert Rhoades of Omaha. FAMILY TRAPPED IN BURNING HOME LEAVE BY WINDOW (Special to The Star.) AURORA. Neb., Sept. 7—A blaze Saturday morning destroyea the home of Oscai Han.sen, farmer, one mile west of Aurora. Mr. Hansen had .started the fire to do the washing and had returned to bed when they .smelled smoke and rushed Into the dining room to find the only door in the house a mass of flames. Members of the family were required to climb out of the window to escape. Nothing was saved. * OMAHA. Sept. 7 - 4*)—Dan Sullivan. whose address was unknown to |x>ltce, WR.S injured seriously here late Sunday when he walked Into the path of a streetcar. He ,-uffeied several fractured ribs, a fractured nose and a possible fractured skull. He was taken to a hospital, losing roiMclousness after giving his i ne to the tram crew. Vertebr* Fractured. (Special to The Star BEATRICE. Neb., Sept. 7—Clarence Nickerson, jr.. suffered a fractured vertebra and other injuries HILDRETH SCHOLS OPEN. »Special to The Star.) ILDRETH, Neb., Sept. 7 — The Hildreth high school opened Au'J 2l with an enrollment of 78. The following teachers are employed Willi.s Herman, .sufjerintendcnt and .socl.il science: J. M. Quackenbush. prinrlpal, science and history; Thelma James, commercial and mathematics; Mis.s Strickler, English I.atin and music; Allen Elliott, •Sixth, .seventh and eighth; Bernice Ra.smu.s.sen, third, fourth ad fifth; Lethan Mackey, primary, first and second. DIES I.V C'AIJFORN'IA. (Special to The Star» table rock . Neb., Sept. 7 — Word has been received here of the death of D W. Kenner, oldest son of C. W. Kenner of Table Rock, which occurred in a nospttal at Los Angeles la.st week. He had been stricken with paralysis some months ago and had been in the hospital since April. Hi* is survived by his widow, ore sister, Mrs. Myrtle Shcnck o f wheri a car I., ttery he was lifting; Wichita, Kas.. his father and one rolled over on him when he slipped' brother, Walter, of Table Rock. The and fell while out on a service call, funeral services and interment were He U in a hospital here. I at Los Angeles. It MISS GRACE COPFAGE Personal Representative of will be in our Toilet Goods Department for one week starting TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8th Miss Coppoge will be pleased to answer any questions about your personal beauty problems and advise you on the correct make-up for your particular type. i^idge^Guenzel Ga ... and it’s no namby-pamby” talk. M MBKRSnO Moisture-Proof Ollophsne —tlie best msdfl —either! Words can mean lots of things •—but you can always trust your taste* If a cigarette tastes right, if it satisfies you right down to the ground, then it is right There are all kinds of tobaccos—some good, some not so good. And there^s the Chesterfield kind— the best Turkish and the best Domestic that grows* Full-ripe, sun-cured, aged in Nature’s thoroughgoing ^and as mild and smooth and sweet as sun-riiiened fruit. Chesterfields taste right — because they are right* And something you can’t taste—that’s important too! The finest cigarette paper —so pure it burns without taste or odor! And behind this unchanging good taste, all the resources of a great organization —men, money, science, experience* ll takes them all to make a grc^t cigarette, and they’re all behind Chesterfield. Your taste is dead right. Chesterfields do satisfy GOOD ... they’ve got to be good! • 1911, L iogitt if Myims Toìacco Co.

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