The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, April 08, 1937, Page FIVE, Image 5

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    ' .. .
Over the County
SOUTHWEST BREEZES
By Romaine Saunders
Ray Bly sold three trucks of
bales to buyers from Humphrey.
John Bower bought a number of
cows and heifers from the Riley
herd lately.
Hall’s moved their cattle by the
drovers’ method to their new lo
cation a day last week.
The victors at the polls last No
vember think they have been au
thorized to turn the world upside
down.
Much of the present day agita
tion sailing under the banner of
reform merely would effect a
change.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. James, ac
companied by Hugh, spent the
Easter season with their daughter
arid family at Walthill.
The President tells us the Su
preme Court is putting into the
Constitution words that are not
there. Sounds like the argument
of a peeved loser in a debate.
Lloyd James and DeLance With
ers were out from Atkinson Thurs
day last, Lloyd having business at
the ranch and also at the conserva
tion meeting down at the lake
store.
The town of Mullen is in the
center of the sand hills and is proud
of it. Well it may be. The least
of this agonizing “farm problem”
comes from the Nebraska Sand
Hills.
The ranch recently vacated by
Archie Reed, we understand, is to
be occupied by two bechelor gentle
men from Burwell. There are no
eligible young ladies in the immedi
ate neighborhood.
Advocates of the so-called calen
der reform hang their heavy argu
ment on the fixed date for Easter.
What’s in the way now of designat
ing the first Sunday in April as
Easter? It would be as near the
actual anniversary as the present
arrangement.
Art Hazelbaker will remain on
the ranch he has occupied for the
past few years. They had moved
out to give possession of the place
March 1st but matters have devel
oped so the Hazelbakers have moved
back in again.
H. L. James has searched the far
flung landscape for a lost, strayed
or stolen rat terrier pup which dis
appeared from his place. It was
one of two spritly terriers valued
at home just about equal with a
White Face steer, ^rr
Somber coated but joyful throat
ed blackbirds have returned and
scores of straining throats pour
forth a note of cheer as the feather
ed songsters perch high in the cot
tonwoods. Science places the begin
ning of our spring upon a definite
date but the little creatures of the
wild are endowed with a wisdom
not circumscribed dates and do not
migrate until nature gives the
“hunch.”
The New Dealers like to rub it
in that they got the electorial vote
of all but two states. The popu
lar majorities were “not so hot” at
that. Their majority was reduced
in Holt county from 2386 four years
previous to a measly 188 in 1936.
And some good substantial neigh
borhoods down this way, like Swan,
Wyoming and Chambers, went two
to one against the New Deal. It is
just as well to remember, too, that
Mr. Hoover got 58 per cent of the
popular vote in 1928.
“The wages of sin is death.”
One wrong act is not always fraught
with the horrifying consequences
of the explosion at New London,
Texas. One dip by the school
board official into the school’s gas
supply could have had no serious
results but the one opened the way
for continued pilfering and whole
sale death of innocent victims has
shocked the world. And the de
ceiving thing of a wrong act is
that the one who tapped that school
gas line would never have done it
could he have forseen the crushing
tragedy.
Some investigating the “set up”
for the 1937 farm program at the
meeting last Thursday were not
favorably impressed, much of it
seemingly obscured in a haze of
technical phrasologe about as clear
as mud. The compensation to ac
crue, particularly as related to the
range feature, would not be worth
the trouble and expense in rear
ranging fencings. Some are sign
ing the necessary papers with the
thought in mind of forfeiting their
right to payment by harvesting the
crop if the crop should amount to
more than the payment.
MEEK AND VICINITY
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Wells and
children came up from Red Bird
on Saturday and visited at the Dan
Hansen home until Tuesday.
Roy Spindler, who has been in
the O’Neill hospital for nearly three
weeks, returned home on Thursday.
The Ladies Aid met with Mrs.
Roy Karr Thursday afternoon.
About thirty-five ladies were pres
ent besides several men and child
ren. Mrs. Karr, assisted by her
niece and several other young
ladies, served a delicious luncheon.
The next meeting will be with Mrs.
Charles Linn.
Mrs. Mariedy Hubby is spending
a few days at the Eric Borg home
for a rest. She is doing a good
work at the Mission at Atkinson.
Frank Nelson left for Omaha on
a business and pleasure trip this
week.
Mr. and Mrs. George Hansen and
son, who left here last fall to make
their home in Washington, return
ed on Thursday very much dis
gusted with the west. They say
that “good old Nebraska’’ is good
enough for them.
A. L. Borg recently purchased a
set of rubber tires for his tractor.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fox called
at Roy Spindler’s Friday evening.
Walter Devall was an overnight
guest of Cecil Griffith’s on Satur
day. Arthur Rouse, Elmer and
Clarence Devall called there Sun
day afternoon.
Mrs. Blake Benson and son,
Hugh, had a narrow escape while
going to town. A car coming from
the south ran into them at Dance
land. Both cars were on the right
side until the one coming from the
south swung over at the junction,
the cars crashed. Mrs. Benson re
ceived a severe injury to her knee
and several other bruises, while
Hugh was cut with glass. As far
as we have learned no one was
seriously injured, but they could
easily have been killed. The Ben
son car was badly smashed. We
have not learned the extent of the
injury to the other party or to his
car.
The Charles Fox family were
guests at the Frank Nelson home
on Sunday.
The Ed Henifin and Harold Craw
ford families left Wednesday morn
ing for Minnesota where they ex
pect to make their future home.
The neighbors wish them success
in their new venture.
Margaretha Nelson and Mrsj.
Frank Griffith called on Mrs. Ella
Hull on Wednesday afternoon.
Audrey Worth spent last week
with Neva June Schelkpof.
A few were invited to a party at
the Preston Jones home Saturday
evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hull and
son, Claud, were dinner guests at
the Billy Hull home on Wednesday.
Miss Maude Rouse of O’Neill and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Walters and
children were guests at the Howard
Rouse home on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Jones and
Genevieve spent Wednesday after
noon at Roy Spindler’s.
George Baird received word on
Wednesday of the death of his
brother-in-law. John Brisbin, at
Wayne. Mr. Baird left Wednesday
afternoon to attend the funeral.
INMAN NEWS
Dave Morsback was a business
visitor at Royal Thursday.
Walter Roe left for Wausa Tues
day where he will demonstrate for
the Wear-Ever Aluminum Co.
C. A. Rutledge was here from
Winner, S. D., over Sunday visit
ing his wife and other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Coleman
and children of Neligh and Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Coleman and son
of O’Neill w’ere here Sunday visit
ing their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Coleman.
Mi's. Lee Conger is quite ill at
her home here.
Miss Agnes Sholes of O’Neill,
visited here with Mr. and Mrs. An
drew Hansen a few days last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Sholes
went to Norfolk Saturday on busi
ness.
Rev. E. B. Maxey, Mr. and Mrs.
G. E. Moor, Miss Gladys Hancock,
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Tompkins, Mrs.
George Killinger, Mr. and Mrs. For
est Smith and Mrs. J. R. Hopkins
attended the district conference of
the M. E, church at. Pierce Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Conard and
daughter and Miss Helen Anspach
were here from Emmet Sunday
visiting at the John Anspach and
Hardin Anspach homes.
Mrs. Harold Maxey, of Bayard,
is here this week visiting her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Hopkins
and other relatives.
A pre nuptial miscellaneous
shower was given at the home of
Mrs. TiUie Reyes Saturday for her
granddaughter, Miss Ruih Keyes.
A post nuptial shower was given
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Curtis
Smith at the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Forest Smith. A large
crowd was present and Mr. and
Mrs. Smith received many beauti
ful and useful gifts. At the close
of the afternoon a delicious lunch
was nerved.
The meetings in progress at the
M. E. church are attracting con
siderable attention. Rev. W. D.
Hamilton, Evangelist in charge, is
a splendid speaker and the crowds
are increasing each night.
PLEASANT DALE
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Johnson and
baby daughter of O’Neill, were
guests at the Andrew Johnson home
Sunday.
William Schmohr and son, Wal
ter, were in O’Neill Tuesday on
business.
The Misses Grace Bellar and
Betty Ritts were home over the
w'eek-end. *
This community was well repre
sented at the soil conservation
meeting held in O’Neill Tuesday,
for Grattan precinct.
A wind battery charger was put
up at the Jake Ernst farm last
We Have
WRECKED PRICES
for FRIDAY and SATURDAY j
TWO AMAZING DAYS of STARTLING BARGAINS!
Giving that will linger in the minds of the public for days to
come! Ry affiliation with hundreds of other “Home Town Mer
chants” we have developed a powerful buying power.
WE DELIVER
COME and SAVE! It’s An Investment For You!
Bananas Per Lb. 6c
Carrots GREEN TOPS Bunch 5 c
Radishes 5 BuncheslOc
Lettuce 2 Heads for 15c
“Swans Down”
Cake Flour PerPkg. 26c
Bran Flakes Per Package 5c
»
Shredded Wheat Per Package 10c
Crackers 2-ib. Box 16c
Jell Powder 3 for 10c
Sweet Corn 3 Cans 25c
Syrup Per Gallon 49c
Macaroni 3 Pounds 21c
O’NEILL FOOD CENTER
E. J. RENWALD, Manager
week. The wind chargers are be
coming quite popular out this way.
Myrlen Beckwith has enrolled in
the Fourth grade at the O’Neill
public school.
Little Miss Patricia Bradley is
visiting her gradparents, Pastor
and Mrs. S. M. Ohmart, this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Beckwith and
family were dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Leon Beckwith Sunday.
The pupils of Pleasant Dale are
enjoying new croquet and kitten
ball sets. Miss Angela Pribil, then
teacher, is teaching them to play
the games.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Judge and fam
ily spent Sunday in O’Neill visiting
Mi’s. Judge’s mother, Mrs. Minton.
Mrs. Carl Lorenz and Miss Min
nie Seger visited Mrs. Verne Beck
with Thursday.
Friends in this vicinity received
word recently that George Bressler,
formerly of O’Neill and now a
resident of Neligh, has sold his
property at Neligh and will move
to Los Angeles, Calif., to make
his home.
DORSEY ITEMS
Oral Pickering and family of
Lynch, were Sunday dinner guests
at the home of Mrs. A. E. Deriek
son of Dorsey.
Mr. and Mrs. Wells and Mrs.
Jesse Hiatt drove to O’Neill Friday.
Fishing season is open. Don’t
forget to get your license before
trying your skill.
Otto Racisky had a close call
while blasting logs Friday. His
face was Utterly filled with slivers.
Mrs. John Wells entertained the
following at a card party Saturday
evening. S. Deriekson and daught
er, Sadie, Mr. and Mrs. John Der
ickson and son, Lester, Mr. and
Mrs. Jessie Hiatt, Judith Wiley &nd
Robert Wiley. A delicious lunch
was served.
Mrs. A. E. Deriekson made a
business trip to O’Neill Friday.
Edna Newman spent the week
end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
O. O. Newman.
Mrs. John Deriekson returned
home Friday after spending a few
days in O’Neill with her son. She
says she likes O’Neill very well.
EMMET ITEMS
The City election was held in
Emmet Tuesday. Mildred Foreman,
John Lowery and Larry Tenborg
were reelected. Milt Lawrence was
defeated by Joe Jurgensmeier.
Larry Tenborg made a business
trip to Tilden Monday. He was ac
companied by Bob Pease.
Kathleen Cadman went to Fre
mont Saturday night, accompanied
by Joan Grehn, who has been visit
ing at the Cadman home.
Milt Lawrence is shingling a barn
at the Babl farm this week.
Dorothy Humphrey, who has
been working on a ranch at Wood
Lake, returned to Emmet Tuesday.
Mrs. Guy Cole was hostess to
the M. M. Club Wednesday evening.
Mrs. Harold Lindberg, Mrs. Roy
Sauers and Mrs. M. Penisten won
the prizes.
George Campbell of Norfolk was
visiting in Emmet Tuesday.
Guy Cole is having a new sun
porch added to his home.
Mrs. Claude Bates and Mrs.
Charles Abart were hosesses to the
Ladies Aid at the Bates home Wed
TIP-TOP
MEAT CO.
SPECIALS for FRIDAY,
April 9, to MONDAY,
April 12, inclusive.
SHORT RIBS i 71
Per Pound
OLEOMARGERINE
2-lbs., 29c | C—
Per Pound Ijt
HAMBURGER 7 cr
2 Pounds.
nesday afternoon. Mrs. Sam Jen
nings and Mrs. Scott of Atkinson,
were guests.
Lee Winn and Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Zimmer of Dennison. Iowa, were in
Emmet Thursday. Mr. Winn vis
ited with old friends and Mr. Zim
mer was buying hay.
George Albreicht of Thurston,
was in Emmet on business Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Cole drove to
Old, Nebr., Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Pruss, Mr.
and Mrs. Ivan Pruss and Joseph
Walters were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Foreman at dinner
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Roseler were
Sunday dinner guests at the Clyde
Allen home.
Harold Shaw, who lives south of
Atkinson, was an Emmet caller
Sunday.
Fred Tenborg and Bill Callahan
were in O'Neill Tuesday on busi
ness.
Mrs. John Conard, Helen An
spach and Margaret Cuddy spent
Sunday at Inman with Mrs. Con
ards parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Fox of O’Neill,
were guests Sunday at the home
of her sister, Mrs. John Bonen
berger.
Mose Gaughenbaugh and Larry
Tenborg made a business trip to
Norfolk Saturday.
Faye Sesler, who has been ill, is
much improved.
Milt Lawrence installed a new
set of twenty to scales for the
Atkinson Lumber company last
week.
W. H. Tenborg was in O’Neill
Monday on business.
(Continued on page 8, column 3.)
Phone 55
I 3 Free Deliveries Daily
Fresh Milk and Cream
Friday, Saturday and Monday SPECIALS
SUGAR—10-lb. Bags. 57c
Powdered or Brown SUGAR—3-lbs.. 20c
MATCHES—6 Boxes.20c
HEINZ CATSUP—Large Size 19c
CHERRIES—Red Pitted, No. 2 Cans, 2 for.35c
RED SALMON—“Del Monte” 1-lb. can 27c
BANANAS—4-lbs.25c
GRAPE FRUIT—6 for. 19c
RADISHES—3 bunches.10c
LETTUCE—Large Heads. 10c
SEED POTATOES—EARLY OHIOS
No. 1 Grade No. 2 Grade
100-lb. Bag $3.59 100-lb. Bag $3.29
RALPH TOMLINSON, Proprietor
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, APRIL 9 & 10
I- -
TOILET ARTICLES
NON-SPI 33c
1-lb. ALBOLENE 98c
Evening In Paris rr
PERFUME 33C
500 KLEENEX 29c
MEDICINE Cabinet
NECESSITIES
*/2x> ADHESIVE 1ftr
TAPE 'UC
1x2*4 ADHESIVE Iftp
TAPE WL
1-in GAUZE
BANDAGE
1-Lb. HOSPITAL 9Qp
COTTON
25c - 01P
IODINE
100 HINKLE 01 p
PILLS
PINT RUBBING OIU
ALCOHOL
\ ———■——^>
25c I)RENE SHAMPOO
and 35c ITALIAN BALM “otn
SUPPLY LIMITED
BUY AT THESE SAVINGS
50c TEK TOOTH BRUSH 39c
100 ASPIRIN TABLETS 39c
50 HALIBUT LIVER CAPSULES 89c
50c MILK of MAGNESIA33c
SAVE—SAVE—SAVE
SHAVING NEEDS
Mennen’s Cream 44c
Collates
Shave Cream 23c
McKesson’s Cream I9c
Squibb’s Cream 26c
Double Edge
Blades—Pack of 5 |0c
Single Edge
Blades—Pack of 5 5 c
EVERY DAYr NEEDS
LARGE WHITE Iflp
SHOE CLEANER IUb
HAYWOOD’S Efl*
KIDNEY PILLS 3uu
50c ZERBST’S ARr
CAPSULES
75c FITCH COp
SHAMPOO UJC
Guaranteed * QQ«
ALARM CLOCKS 30C
TOILET TISSUE 1Q«
4 Rolls I™
BABY BOTTLES Ep
8-Ounce ««
COMPARE THESE TOBACCO PRICES!
I PRINCE ALBERT—Per Can 10c
VELVET TOBACCO—Per Can 10c
HALF & HALF—Per Can .10c ;
UNION LEADER—2 for . 15c
GRANGER TOBACCO—2 for 15c
DIAL TOBACCO. ?C
7-Oz. GOLDEN GRAIN.. 24c
HI-PLANE—2 for 15c I
CIGARETTES—Flat 5«’s
CAMELS, CHESTERFIELDS, 0 «
OLD GOLD, LUCKY STRIKES .... 3 IC
Complete lane of • ..
NEWEST TYPE PIPES
DUKE’S, ADVERTISER
GOLDEN GRAIN BULL DURHAM
6 f»r 25c