The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, July 23, 1936, Page EIGHT, Image 8

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MEN WANTED for nearby Raw
leigh routes. Write today. Raw
leigh’s. Dept. NBG-252-SB, Free
port. 111.
WANTED — Salesman for Hoi
County. Steady income assuret
any one who will work. Busines;
established. Car required. Writ<
S. F. Baker & Co., Keokuk, Iowa
X, A DIES for Chicken picking al
Armour’s .
on meadow with L. G. Gillespie,
O'Neill. Nebraska. l(>-”
I HAVE eastern money to loan on
farms and ranches. I also loan
money on city property.—R. H.
Parker, O’Neill, Nebr. 2tf
It’s “MOVIE FACES”—a grand
new game with $1,200.00 in cash
prizes! Match the pictures and
win a $600.00 first prize. Ordar
Sunday’s BEE-NEWS for all pict
ures to date. 8-tf
modern home.—Mrs. L. G. Gilles
pie. O'Neill___* !*~ -
JVHEN you have butcher stuff,
* either hogs or cattle for sale, see
Barnhart's Market. 48-tf
10 to 16 months old.— W. G. Sire,
Inman. 9-6-p
ONE 1934 V8 TRUCK, Cheap. In
quire at this office. 10-tf
TWO Fresh Goats.—Tom Bauers,
O’Neill 9-2P
canning. Phone 171J. tf
HAY STACKER, sweep, and mow
er,—Ferd Krutz, Inman. 6-6p
For permanent position to do
service work for old established,
farm supply company. Many
men making $300 a month stead
ily. Must have car and farm
\ experience. Not necessary to
write letter; just fill out coupon
below and mail to Box 164, Dept.
7439, Quincy, Illinois.
Age _Number of
years on farm .
Name ------
Address ___
1 Am Now Making Loans
i Dr. J. L. SHERBAHN |
Phone 147
** Half Block South of Ihe Ford j:
Garage—West Side of Street
i ij
I; Diamond—Watches—Jcwelery tj
Expert Watch Repairing
I O. M. Herre—Jeweler |j
In Reardon Drug Store
1 W. F. FINLEY, M. D. 1
if j
Phone, Ollice 28
1 ::
; O’Neill :: Nebraska !:’
DR. J. P. 15ROWN |
Office Phone 77
it Complete X-Ray Equipment tj
Glasses Correctly Fitted
Residence Phone 223
j $100.00 CASH PRIZE!!!
f’ounon with every
Developed and 8 DeLuxe
Prln x and professional en
Krjrement oil painted by ar- Ifn
lists all for only-- LDL
Mail to
1 Janesville.Wisconsin
v' M 'il tbix ad with roll for hidivid
KV'I nal attention r
THIRTY YEARS Successful prac
tice is your guarantee that Per
rigo Optical Company will mak<
your glasses right. See theii
representative at
Golden Hote
O’Neill, Saturday
' August 1, 1936.
Estate No. 2561
In the County Court of Holt
County, Nebraska, July 22, 1936.
In the Matter of the Estate of
Zebedee M. Warner, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given to all
persons interested in said estate
that a petition has been filed in
said Court for the appointment of
R H. Parker as Administrator of
said estate, and will be heard
August 13, 1936, at 10 o’clock A.
M., at the County Court Room in
O’Neill, Nebraska.
10-3 County Judge.
(County Court Seal.)
Julius D. Cronin, Attorney.
(First publication July 23, 1936.)
Estate No. 2517
In the County Court of Holt
County, Nebraska, July 20, 1936.
In the matter of the Estate of
Elizabeth McMillan, Deceased.
All persons interested in said
estate are hereby notified that the
Executrix of said estate has filed
in said court her final report and a
petition for final settlement and
distribution of the residue of said
estate; and that said report and
petition will be heard August 12,
1936, at 10 o’clock A. M. at the
County Court Room in O’Neill, Ne
braska, when all persons interested
may appear and be heard concern
ing said final report and the dis
tribution of said estate.
10-3 Countv Judge.
(County Court Seal )
W. J. Hammond, Attorney.
(First publication July 23, 1936)
Notice is hereby given that by
virtue of an Order of Sale issued
to me by the Clerk of the District
Court of Holt County, Nebraska,
in an action pending in said Court
wherein Alice M. Reed, Esther Cut
ler, Joseph Libe and Mary A. Max
well art plaintiffs and Sarah Wabs
and others, (this being case No.
13037) are defendants, I will sell
to the highest bidder for cash at
the front door of the court house
in O’Neill, Nebraska, on the 24th
day of August, 1936, at 10 o’clock
A. M., the following described
premises in Holt County,Nebraska:
West half of the west half
of section eighteen and the
southeast quarter of the south
west quarter of section
eighteen, all in township
thirty-two, range twelve, west
of the 6th P. M., Holt County,
to satisfy the sum of $1,018.81
found due plaintiffs and interest
thereon and $29.85 costs of suit
and accruing costs.
Dated this 21st day of July.
1936. **
10-5 Sheriff of Holt County,
(First Publication July 2, 1936)
Julia Stafford, Mary F. Hurst,
Anna S. Rough, John Rough, her
husband real name unknown, John
T. Stafford, Mary Stafford, his
wife, real name unknown, Elmore
H. Stafford, Anna Stafford, real
name unknown, his wife, Grace W.
Condo, Henry Condo, her husband,
i eal name unknown, Ray Nyemas
ter, Mary Nyemaster, real name
unknown, his wife, the heirs, devis
ees, legatees, personal representa
tives and all other persons interest
ed in the estate of Elmore W.
Hurst, deceased, real names un
known and all persons having or
claiming any interest in West Half
of Southwest Quarter of Section
l7; Southeast Quarter of Southwest
Quarter and South Half of South
east Quarter of Section 18; and
Northeast Quarter of Northwest
Quarter of Section 19, Township
131 North, Range 12 and Southeast
Quarter of Southeast Quarter of
! Section 34 and South Half of
j Southwest Quarter of Section 35,
i Township 32 North, Range 14 all
i West of the 6th Principal Meridian
■ in Holt County, Nebraska, real
I names unknown, defendants arc
notified that on July 1, 1936, Hugh
jj. O'Donnell as plaintiff filed a pe
tition and commenced an action in
I the District Court of Holt County,
! Nebraska against you, the object
iand prayer of which is to have
j plaintiff adjudged and decreed to be
i the absolute owner of West Half of
j South west Quarter of Section IT;
Southeast Quarter of Southwest
Quarter and South Half of South
east Quarter of Section 18 and
Northeast Quarter of Northwest
Quarter of Section 19, Township 31
North, Kange 12 and Southeast
Quarter of Southeast Quarter of
Section 34 and South Half of
Southwest Quarter of Section
35, Township 32 North, Range
14 all west of the 6th Principal
Meridian in Holt County, Nebras
ka; to have the title to and posses
sion of said real estate quieted and
confirmed in plaintiff; to have de
fendants found, adjudged and de
creed to have no title to or interest
in said real estate; to have the
Court adjudge that under the pro
visions of the last will and testa
ment of Elmore W. Hurst the title
to said real estate vested in the
nieces and nephews of his who
were living at the time of hi?
death, subject to the life estates of
Julia Stafford and Mary F. Hurst;
and that such nieces and nephew?
w'ere Anna S. Rough. John T. Staf
ford, Elmore H. Stafford, Grace W
Condo and Julia H. North.
You are required to answer saic
petition on or before August 10
Attorney for Plaintiff.
I (County Court Seal) 7-<
Wallace Bares
New Deal Plans
Complete Co - operatives
Seen as Death Blow
to American Ideal.
CHICAGO, ILL.—Establish
ment of cooperatives for pro
ducers and Consumers, wiping
out the American system of
free compfetition and business
on a profit basis and threaten
ing the ruin of independent
farmers and tradesmen and retail
storekeepers, is now seen as one of
the next objectives of the New Deal.
New Dealers at the Philadelphia
convention presented a plank in fa
vor of co-operatives that had the
support of President Roosevelt, but
this was rejected by some of the
older and conservative members of
the resolutions committee “as be
ing too radical,” so only a modest
reference was made to the scheme
in the platform.
However, publication of a book
entitled, “Whose Constitution?”, by
Secretary of Agriculture Henry A.
Wallace revealed the scope of the
New Deal co-operative ideas.
Study Co-operatives In Europe.
In his book Mr. Wallace declares
that “it is inevitable that more and
more emphasis is going to be laid
on the idea of co-operation as dis
tinguished from free competition”
and sets forth that the only way a
democracy can survive “is to de
velop the genuine co-operative ideal
to the limit.”
“Producers’ co-operatives are not
enough,” he asserts. “The co-op
erative way of life must pervade
the community, and this means
there must be consumers’ co-op
eratives as well as producers’ co
The day after the Wallace book
appeared, President Roosevelt an
nounced he had sent a New Deal
commission to Europe to study the
operation of co-operatives.
Commenting upon the Democratic
co-operative plank, the Wallace
book and the President’s co-opera
tive commission, and the fact that
there are marked similarities be
tween Mr. Roosevelt’s acceptance
speech and the Wallace volume, the
Kansas Times states:
"(It is probable) . . . that the in
ner ring of New Dealers already
have agreed among themselves as
to the next trick they will pull from
the bag, either at an opportune time
in the campaign or after the elec
tion, should it go their way.
“The co-operative commonwealth
idea . . . has recalled the declara
tion of Prof. Rexford G. Tugwell
some time back that, under the
new order he envisaged for Amer
ica, business as it now is known
logically would tend to disappear.”
Platform Reticence Explained.
How the Wallace Idea of co-opera
tives is viewed in Democratic cir
cles may be seen in the following
statements by Frank R. Kent, Dem
ocrat, in one of his recent columns:
"Apparently he (Mr. Wallace) be
lieves that under the general-wel
fare clause a liberal-minded Su
preme court could permit transfor
mation of the country into a gigan
tic co-operative commonwealth, un
der which the objectives of the
NRA, AAA and other invalidated
New Deal measures could con
stitutionally be achieved. There
seems no other way to interpret his
"It is quite the most far-reacning
idea yet advanced and it is easy to
understand why the New Deal pol
iticians did not want it injected into
the campaign.”
From this it seems clear the New
Deal now proposes to set up a sys
tem of regimentation that would
ruin every independent farmer and
every independent retail merchant, j
There are millions of independent i
farmers and more than 475,000 re
tailers in the United States.
Such a regimentation might deny
a farmer’s son an opportunity to
hew a living for himself on his own
farm and prevent a man establish
ing himself in a business of his own
making. All might become cogs in
a huge federal machine.
Purses Hit by U. S. Orgy
of Spending, Say Women
Chicago.—“Women, who are vi
tally interested in the pocketbook,
are beginning to realize how deeply
! home budgets have to be cut under
the present orgy of government
spending,” said Mrs. Walter Scud
der Hart of Chicago, president of
the Illinois League of Republican
Women, following a speaking tour
of Indiana.
Mrs. Hart brought assurance that
the women of Indiana are leading
the state to the Landon and Knox
column. "Reckless government
spending, mounting taxes and the
certainty of no returns from scores
of the administration’s projects are
making women all over Indiana see
the folly of the New Deal,” said
Mrs. Hart.
Taxes $486 Per Worker
Miw York City.—Taxes in 25
leading industries amounted to
$486 per worker in 1935.—N. Y.
Journal of Commerce.
Abe Saunto was in Orchard
James P Marion was an Omaha
visitor the first of the week.
Sheriff Duffy had official busi
ness in Boyd county Monday.
Charley McKenna made a trip
to the Amelia neighborhood on
P. J. Kennedy, of Amelia, and
Art Doolittle, of Kola, were in the
city Monday.
Miss Anna Harty returned Fri
day fro ma two weeks visit with
Miss Dorothy Froelich at Ravenna.
Gene O’Hern returned Sunday
after a ten day vacation spent in
his old home town, Barnum, Iowa.
Workmen have begun the build
ing of a new house for Mrs.
Thomas in the northwest part of
Pete Todson attended a meet
ing of J C. Penney Company
store managers at Norfolk Wed
Fred Watson, one of the promi
nent ranchmen of Wyoming pre
cinct, was in the city Tuesday on a
business mission.
Fred Bazelman and son Bernard
went to Atkinson Tuesday with a
truck load of hogs which they sold
in the sale ring.
Miss Rose Mary Mulligan of
Omaha, arrived in the city the first
of the week and is the guest of
Miss Dorothy Reardon.
Cream continues 40 cents for
the butter fat. Hens are quoted
on the local market at 11 cents and
spring chickens at 13.
Mr. and Mrs. Tim Harrington
went to Norfolk today. They go
to have optical work performed
for Mrs. Harrington.
The Frank Peter's family enjoyed
a visit Sunday from Mr. and Mrs.
Leo J. Murphy and family, over
here from Fairfax, S. D.
Dick Wilson Robertson, 23, and
Laveme L. Hartford, 21, both of
O’Neill, secured a lharriage license
at the county judge's office July 17.
Mr. and Mrs. Atkins and Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer Spann, of Atkinson,
visited Mrs. Spann’s parents, Judge
and Mrs. C. J. Malone, here Sun
Parnell Golden and family stop
ped in town early in the week on
their way to the Yellowstone for
an outing Their home is in
bt 1
The Misses Mary Jean and Har
riet Hammond left Monday for
Colorado Springs, Colo., where they
will spend a couple of weeks’ visit
ing their aunt, Miss Grace Carlon.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Gatz returned
Tuesday evening from a two
week’s visit with relatives at Che
halis, Washington, and in other
cities along the west coast.
A force is kept employed night
and day on the south highway
which is being oil surfaced. Flood
lights are used for the night work
with men enough to divide into
three shifts.
Mr. and Mrs. Dean Streeter
went to Flainview Wednesday to
attend the funeral of Elma Barker,
age 16, a niece of Mr. Streeter,
who died Monday of a throat in
Mr. and Mrs. John Dailey re
turned Tuesday from a two weeks
outing during which they took in
Yellowstone Park and visited rela
tives and friends in Wyoming, Colo
rado and Montana
Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Doyle, of
Chicago, are expected to arrive the
first of the week for a month’s
visit with Mrs. Doyle’s father, J.
B. Ryan and with other relatives
and friends here.
An O’Neill business concern
spread its yellow announcements
over town for the ladies to come to
a demonstration on a certain day,
and say on the bill “No admission!’’
Doors locked?
The Misses Mary Harty, Rose,
Mary and Ruth Ann Biglin, Doro
thy Jordan and Miss Mona Melvin
'•eturned Sunday from a week’s out
ing at the Park at Long Pine.
Miss Melvin accompanied the
young ladies as chaperone.
-■ . -v >y
Penny’s Clearance Starts FRIDAY Morning.
Be here early as quantities will not last long.
We must make room for Fall merchandise.
Get yours while they last"
tots of time left to wear
these smart frocks-many
of ‘hem are i„ the darker
shades, too! Jacket style.,,
attractive prints, and nov
elty sport styles. Not every
Slze in every color—but a
"“'e saving g^
w,th oach dress! Buy sev
era! they’ll be just right
'o start off next season
"ith, too! Sizes X2 to 44.
Summer Clearance!
from higher- oQf
priced stocky!
Choose from White Felts.
White Toyos, White Crepes!
Large brims, small brims. All
sorts of trimmings!
Now 25c
Be sure and visit our Remnant
Table. Real bargains!
Panties & Bloomers
Comfor tably
styled rayon un
derwear in nov
l elty fabrics.
Chiffon or Service
49C pr.
Full - fashioned
silk hosiery,
ringless, in chif
fon with silk pi
cot top or serv
ice with mercer
ized top and sole.
New multi-col
ored borders to
match your
kitchen colors.
i Unbleached MUSLIN
§« »<«.
32“ wide ... a
real money sav
er For many
household needs.
81-inch Brown Sheeting
yard, only 19c
/✓ 1 \S
3 for %QC |
17' x 17’ size. Made of j
sturdy cotton. Hemstitched! J
Boys’ Work Shirts
Made like Dad’s.
Fine chambray
full cut for fit
Finished details.
Men's Work SXilrts
Fine chambray.
Full cut.. inter
lined collar . .
heavy stitching!
Men's Fancy Sinorcs
Of higlt count
broadcloth in
smart striped
patterns! Three
Dutton yoke
front, elastic
sides! Sturdy!
Part linen! Un
bleached ! . . .
very absorbent.
17' wide.
0® each
98 pound size—
sturdy quality!
All new mate
rial, not stamp
ed. Absorbent
for tea-towels or
cleaning cloths.
Terry Bath Towels
Big soft double
terry towels in
choice of many
smart patterns.
A firm, closely
woven quality!
Bleached snowy
white. Nicely
made. Size 42
l by 36 inches.
Sensational Value! Mens
Sturdy white broadcloth! With
choice of regular or' the famous
j^Nu-Craft non-wilt collars!
Men’s Straw Hats
Priced Low
for Clearance
Our better grade hats group
ed,for quick disposal! A var
iety of models—Toyos, Pan
amas and Sailors.
Oxhide blucher
last. Black re
tan. Barnyard
acid resistant,
k Storm welt.
" Compo soles,
rubber heels.
Men's Athletic Skirts
Of quality comb
ed cotton, Swiss
■ ribbed style.
Rayon trimmed!
^ Well made, per
) feet fitting!
"v’re values!
Boys9 Oxhide Overalls
Made JuiL Like Dad’si
J ust as rugged
s as men’s models.
F i ne quality
■ 2.‘JO denim, tri
ll e d.
' ‘S.
Americans Eat Foreign
Produced Meats
Most of the world is now helping
supply the American dinner table
with its meat at the expense of the
American farmers who raise cattle
and hogs. During one week in
June, the following meat ship
ments arrived in this country:
From Argentine, 509,416 lbs
canned corned beef.
From Brazil, 550,000 lbs. canned
corned beef.
From Canada, 4,099 lbs. bacon;
1,385 lbs. calves liver; 23,697 lbs.
frozen beef. •
From Denmark, 10,724 lbs cook
ed hams.
From Esthonia, 24,896 lbs. cook
ed hams; 2,950 lbs. salt pork.
From Hungary, 44,845 lbs. cook
ed hams.
From Irish Free State, 2,746 lbs.
From Lithuania, 67,620 lbs. fresh
frozen hams.
From Poland, 22,688 lbs. smoked
bacon; 241,867 lbs. cooked ham; j
11,952 lbs. luncheon meat.
From Uruguay, 303,760 lbs
canned corn beef.
American farmers have been
asked under the New Deal to re
strict production of their farms,
yet farm products are being brot
into this country at a rate far in
excess of any other period in his
! tory. No wonder the American *
producer is becoming "fed up" with
| the program and is asking a