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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1937)
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VOL. LVIII O’NEILL, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, JUNE 24, 1937. No. 6
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* WOODMAN CIRCLE
Sessions Held At I. O. O. F. Hall
Afternoon and Evening, and
Banquet at the Hotel.
A successful meeting of district
• No. 6 of the Woodman Circle was
held here in the I. O. 0. F. hall Sat
urday, June 19, regardless of the
The afternoon meeting opened
with the seating of district officers
and the introduction of natioal and
state officers. This session was
presided over by Mrs. Julia Graves,
president. The invocation was giv
en by Rev. H. D. Johnson, pastor
of the Presbyterian church. City
Attorney Emmett Harmon gave
the address of welcome and upon
the request of Mayor Kersenbrock
turned the entire city of O’Neill
over to the visitors for the day.
Mrs. Margaret Riemers, district
vice president, of Norfolk, re
A welcome on behalf of Emerald
Grove No. 128, was extended by
Mrs. Clara B. Miles, state presi
The business of the lodge was
* then taken up interspersed with
interesting numbers. New district
officers elected for the following
year are as follows:
Margaret Riemers, Norfolk,
president; Silvia Simpkins, Neligh,
vice president; Gladys Tenbrisck,
Norfolk, secretary; Flora Jones,
Plainview, treasurer; Mae Hol
comb, O’Neill, chaplain; Eva Beid
ers, Pender, junior counselor;- Mrs.
Sidney Anderson, inner sentinel;
Auditors—No. 1, Afina Dekert,
Neligh; No. 2, Helen Moore, Neligh;
No. 3, Minnie Anderson, Pender;
Beryl Winchell, O’Neill, captain;
Joyce Price, Norfolk, musician.
The Larocca Talley guards of
Omaha, captained by Emma Pleas
ants, played an important part in
the initiation of district officers.
Talks were given by Mrs. Flor
ence H. Jensen, national regional
director, and Mrs. Stella Callahan,
Scottsblug, state secretary.
Miss Abbie Holden of Omaha,
assistant to the national president
and state vice president, spoke in
terestingly on the Woodman Circle
Home and the Mary E. Laroca ed
ucational fund, in place of Mrs.
Ethel Holiway, national treasurer,
who was unable to be present. A
good will offering was taken for
the home in Texas.
The afternoon session closed with
an invitation to district No. 6 to
l make Norfolk the convention city
for 1938, which was accepted.
Much credit is given to the jun
ior orchestra of Grove 128 for their
fine music during the banquet at
the Golden hotel. After the ban
quet the Laroca Talley guards, a
well trained team, put on a military
drill on the streets for the enter
| tainment of the public. The
O’Neiir band furnished the music.
There was quite a crowd present
at the I. O. O. F. hall in the evening
where the program was opened
with Mrs. Clara B. Miles as mis
tress of ceremonies. The O’Neill
guards assisted in the receiving of
guests and the junior drill team had
charge of the junior graduation.
There were five graduates, one
from O’Neill, Elizabeth Graves.
Musical and instrumental num
bers by Mary Miles, Keith Vincent,
Howard Graves, Elizabeth Graves
and Geraldine Yarnall were well
received by the audience.
Mrs. Florence H. Jensen had
charge of the installatiion of the
new district officers. She was as
sisted by the O’Neill drill team.
The meeting closed with a grand
march, the Omaha team leading,
followed by the O’Neill adult and
The street carnival at Midway
Friday, June 18, sponsored by the
Ladies’ Aid society of Paddock
community, was a success in every
way. The temporary ampitheater
with a seating capacity of two
' hundred, proved inadequate for the
crowd. The entertainment began
with a kittenball game between
Gamble’s team and Midway boys,
the score being 9 to 13 in favor of
Gamble’s. This was followed by
the parade, several acts, interspers
ed with singing and dancing num
I The grounds presented a real
j carnival appearance, electric lights
being furnished by the Midway
plant. Ballyhoo and barker were
very much in evidence. Candy, pop,
gum and ice cream cones all were
sold. Lively entertainment and
an appreciative audience all com
bined to make an enjoyable even
R. M. Sauers, speaker of the
evening, congratulated the com
munity on its social activities and
suggested a better co-operation
between country and town people.
The Aid Society wishes to thank
the organizations and individuals
who so kindly assisted on the pro
gram. Also they appreciate the
support of the public shown by the
Heavy Run of Cattle At
Atkinson Depressed the
Price; Hogs Are Steady
Atkinson, Nebr., June 22.—A
flood of cattle—the largest since
last fall—slightly over 1400 head
were sold at the local market here
last Tuesday. While the bulk of
the offering was made up of fat
cows and fleshy heifers it contain
ed a liberal sprinkling of good
quality stocker and feeder steers.
Increased runs of cows at all mark
ets this week has depressed the
price from 25 to in instances 65
cents a hundred from the best
time, but at that cows are still
bringing a lot of money and local
ranchers are availing themselves
of a good market to clean up their
herds. The steer, calf and heifer
market looked equally as good as
the best of last week.
Good and Choice 7.50 to 8.75
Fair to good _ 6.00 to 7.00
Common kinds _4.50 to 5.50
Best steer calves .. 7.50 to 8.50
Best heifer calves T 6.50 to 7.50
Common calves _ 5.00 to 6.00
Best feeding heifers .-6.50 to 8.75
Heavy heifers, choice 6.50 to 8.00
Choice cows .. 6.50 to 7.50
Good cows — .. 5.00 to 6.00
Canners and cutters.3.50 to 4.75
Bulls ___4.75 to 6.50
The hog run was light with only
175 head on sale. The demand was
brisk and prices fully steady with
a week ago. Top 10.70; bulk at
10.50 to 10.65; fat sows at 9.65 to
10.00; wet sows at 9.00 to 9.50;
pigs all weights at 9.50 to 14.10.
About 25 horses were offered at
prices unchanged from a week ago.
Demand was best for a cheap horse1
that looked like a days work.
Next auction, Tuesday, June 29,
beginning at 12:30 p. m.
Loius Defeats Braddock
A colored man is again the cham
pion puglist of the world, Joe Louis,
Detroit negro, winning the title
from Jim Braddock at Chicago last
Tuesday night with a knockout in
the eighth round. It was a vicious
fight, both men slugging from the
start of the gong. Braddock’s two
years absence from the ring was a
real determent to him as he was a
poor judge of distance and time and
repeatedly missed swings that
might have meant a different end
ing to the fight. As it was Brad
dock was badly beaten, but he has
a real fighting heart and took more
punishment than any chimpion in
It has been very hot in this sec
tion the past week. Tuesday the
thermometer climbed to 102 de
grees and Wednesday went up to
107, the record for the year so far.
It cooled off some last night but
the thermometer is climbing again
today but it will hardly reach 100.
Plenty hot and dry.
High Low Mois.
June 17_ 88 59
June 18_ 89 70
June 19_ 94 63
June 20_ 92 64
June 21_ 94 63
June 22 _102 64
June 23_107 79
CARD OF THANKS
Neighbors and friends were very
kind to us during the illness and
following the death of our beloved
wife and mother, the late Mrs. G. |
P. Simpson, and to those friends we
desire to express our heartfelt ap
preciation for their many deeds of
kindness and expressions of sym
pathy. Especially do we wish to
express our thanks to Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Van Horn and Mrs. and
Mrs. Frank Peters. Your kindness !
to us in our hour of sorrow will
ever be held in grateful remem
brance.—G. P. Simpson and family.
L. E. Downey, Local
C. B. & Q. Agent, Gets
A Nice Promotion
L. E. Downey, who has been sta
tion agent for the Burlington rail
road in this city for the past fifteen
years, has received a very substan
tial promotion being given the
position of agent for the company
at Hastings, Nebr., the third larg
est station of the Burlington in
Mr. Downey has bee»n on the
Sioux City-O’Neill line of the Bur
lington for 27 years, the last fifteen
in this city.
At Hastings the agent has a
force of twelve men under him, it
being on the main line of the road
from Chicago to Denver and it
carries a very substantial increase
in salary. Mr. Downey is now
loading his household goods pre
paratory to shipping them to
Hastings and he expects to leave
for his new home next Tuesday.
Mr. Downey has many friends in
this city and surrounding territory
who extend congratulations on his
promotion and wish him prosperity
and happiness in his new home.
Mrs. Sylvia Spar Dies
After A Years Illness
Mrs. Sylvia Spar died at her
home southeast of Page last Mon
day morning at 12:10 a. m., after
an illness of about one year of
Anemia, at the age of 55 years, 9
months and 23 days. The funeral
was held Tuesday afternoon at 2
o’clock and burial in the Enter
prise cemetery at Venus, the Meth
odist minister from Orchard of
Slyvia Inez Cronk was born near
Page, Nebr., on August 27, 1881,
and had been a resident of Holt and
adjoining county of Antelope all
her life. She grew to womanhood
on her fathers farm near Page, and
on December 28, 1910, she was
united in marriage to Fiancis Spar.
Three children were bom of this
union, one son and two daughters,
who with her husband, three broth
ers and one sister are left to mourn
the passing of a kind, affectionate
and indulgent wife,, mother and
sister. The children are: Mrs.
Hazel Maynard, Orchard; Mrs.
Mable Butterfield, Verdigre; Clark
Spar, Orchard. The brothers are:
Fred, Jud and Charles Cronk of
Page, and her sister, Mrs. Roy
Wilson of Page. In addition to
her immediate relatives she leaves
a large number of friends in east
ern Holt and western Antelope
counties to mourn the passing of
one who always was a genuine
neighbor and friend.
Arthur Storz Boosts
Buying of Nebraska’s
Products by Nebraska
Nebraska can add thousands of
dollars to its wealth every week by
buying Nebraska-made goods, de
clares Arthur Storz, executive of
an Omaha brewery. Every dollar
spent for eastern goods goes back
east, where it cannot return into
circulation in Nebraska. Why then,
he asks, should Nebraskan’s ex
port money when it is needed to
stimulate our prosperity here at
A Nebraska dollar spent for Ne
braska goods is used by the manu
facturer to pay wages to Nebras
kans and to buy materials in Ne
braska. Local merchants, grocers,
and every other Nebraska business
eventually benefits by the transac
tion. But when the dollar is sent
east it is gone. It pays no Nebras
ka wages. It cannot be spent again
with other Nebraska business.
Using his own business as an
example he points out that Storz
Beer is as good beer as is made
anywhere in the United States.
There is no reason why eastern
beer should be bought here. Most
people do buy Storz, he says, but
still there are thousands of dollars
leaving the state continually be
cause some people forget how much
they help their own state by buy
ing Nebraska beer.
Storz is not only one of the
state’s largest taxpayers and em
ployers of Nebraska labor, it is.
also a good customer of many, oth
er Nebraska business concerns.
Storz makes it a point to buy from
Mr. Storz says money travels in
circles. Bill Jones spends it with
Joe Smith, who spends it with Bob ,
Brown, and so o^i until everyone
benefits. The circle is broken only
when someoe shoots it off to an
other state so far away it cannot
get back into the state where it
O’Neill Postoffice Moved
To New Modern Building
Patrons of the O'Neill postoffice
were greeted with empty boxes
when they visited the postoffice
Wednesday morning, the office hav
ing been moved during the night
to the modern new structure, a
half block north. It was a jam in
the new office as very few of the
patrons had supplied themselves
with keys to their boxes and were
unable to get their mail, until they
had visited the cashiers office, made
the necessary deposit of 20 cents
per key to gain access to the boxes.
But their wants were soon supplied
and by early afternon business was
going along as usual.
The new office is modern in every
respect, supplied with all new fur
niture and a large and well lighted
room for the postal employees.
Postoffice baxes are all supplied
with Yale locks, there being about
450 boxes at the present time, and
more can be added later if necessity
demands. Postal employees are a
little slow at present in delivering
mail as they do not know the loca
tion of the boxes, but within a few
days service will be as prompt as
usual. It is a dandy building and
a valuable asset to the city and the
patrons of the postoffice.
Is Now Available
The new Federal bait for grass
hoppers is being mixed in the
county and is now ready for dis
tribution. Officials are asking that
people getting the poison furnish
their own sacks as much of the ma
terial has come in bulk and there
are few sacks available. You may
get this bait by applying to the
Agricultural Agent at O’Neill or to
The poison should be put out
early in the morning to get the best
results and it should be spread only
where the hoppers are concentrat
ed. It should be thinly spread as
this gives good results and does
not waste the bait.
GRATTAN PROJECT CLUB
The Grattan Project club met for
a very enjoyable afternoon meeting
at the home of Mrs. Clarence Hox
sie Tuesday, June 15. Interesting
discussions were given by Mrs.
Howard Marcus on “Pictures in the
Home,” and Mrs. Elmer Wolfe on
“Training the Adolescent Boy and
Girl.” Plans were made for a July
4th picnic and also the next meet
ing which is to be held at the home
of Mrs. Joe Juracek. Ten mem
bers were present and two visitors.
Lunch was served at the close of
Stocker-Feeder Club Organized
A Stocker-Feeder club was or
ganized June 4, with Mrs. John
Grutsch as local leader and Mrs.
Blake Benson as assistant, leader.
Officers and members of the club
are: Marie Hynes, president; Hugh
Benson, vice president; Maurice
Grutsch, secretary; Donald Hynes,
news reporter, and DeMaris Ben
Pine View Stoeker-Feeder Club
On June 14, the E’ine View Stock
er-Feeder Club was organized with
Arthur Hiatt as local leader and
Clyde Widman as assistant. Fol
lowing are the club officers and
members: Harlan Dierking, presi
dent; Gale Fix, vice president;
Fred Stoecker, secretary; Paul
Hiatt, news reporter; Lyle Fix,
James Higgins and Burnita Dierk
Willowdalc Calf Club
A calf club wa- organized June
15, under the name of Willowdale
Calf Club, with Werner Eisert as
local leader and Jim Van Every,
Sr., as assistant leader. Officers
and members of the club are: Jim
Van Every, Jr., president; De
Wayne Benson, vice president;
Ella Eisert, secretary; Dorothy
Young, news reporter; Kenneth
Van Every and Richard Young.
Rock Falls Feeder Calf Club
The Rock Falls Feeder Calf club
was organized June 15, with Mrs.
William Drueke as local leader and
Ed Hoffman as assistant leader.
This club consists of eight mem
bers, two of which are associate
members. Following are listed the
officers and members: Jeanette
Drueke, president; Jack Hynes,
vice president; LeRoy Hoffman,
secretary; Ellen Hynes, news re
porter; Bernard Hynes, Leander
Drueke, Hayne Hoffman and Mar
garet Carroll as associates.
The S. S. S. 4-11 Club
The S. S. S. 4-H club organized
Friday afternoon at the home of
the leader, Henrietta Schreier. Of
ficers and members are as follows:
Elsie Peter, president; Anna Peter,
vice president; Helen Peter, secre
tary; Hcrbertta Russ, news report
er; Matilda Peter, social chairman.
The club leader demonstrated the
making of dust cloths and hot pad
holders. After the meeting the
girls enjoyed a game of croquet.
Light refreshments were served by
Dorsey Group Gives
Father’s Day Dinner
Father’s Day was very appro
pritely celebrated with a father and
son banquet given at the Dorsey
Presbyterian church June 20.
Friends and Neighbors gathered at
10:30 and found the church dec
orated in gorgeous June roses and
peonies, and tables ready to be used
for dinner. Sunday School was at
the regular hour of 10:30, after
which the young ladies set the
tables and the older ladies put out
the good things to eat, consisting
of everything from sandwiches to
pie and cake.
With the tables ready, thirty-five
fathers and sons were seated. The
young ladies who waited the tables
sang a song entitled, “Hail, Oh
Faithful Fathers.” Then V. V.
Rosenkrans returned thanks and
dinner was served. During the
dinner a short program was given
which consisted of a few songs and
readings. Special tribute was giv
en the fathers over 75 years of age.
Several groups of three genera
tions were present, consisting of
father, son and grandfather.
At the close of the dinner the
men and boys gave some very good
V. V. Rosenkrans was the old
est father present. He is nearing
82 years of age, and has the honor
of having been associated with the
Dorsey church for nearly fifty-five
years. Samuel Derickson was an
other pioneer who was present, and
has reared a large family and been
a help to the community in many
ways. E. E. Cole, Star postmaster,
was also present. He too, is a
pioneer and won his distinction by
serving as postmaster at Star for
the last twenty-seven years. C. J.
Taylor was present and while not a
pioneer of this community, he is
one who has reared a large family,
and has been a benefit to any com
munity in which he has lived.
After the men finished their din
ners they retired to the church
lawn and visited in the shade until
the mothers, wife and daughters
had eaten, and the church was
cleared for services at 3 p. m.,
which are conducted every two
weeks by the Rev. Hughes of Nio
brara. Special tribute was given
to the ladies who were responsible
for the dinner. Mrs. F. P. H.
Attorney Ralph Coad of Omaha,
was in the city Monday looking
after business matters.
Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Moore en
tertained about 40 guests at a
cocktail party before the Country
Club dance Monday evening.
Mrs. L. P. Marsten of Phillips
burg, Kansas, arrived in the city
the latter part of last week for a
visit at the home of her sister, Mrs.
Mrs. H. W. Tomlinson, who has
been seriously ill the past two
weeks, is now on the road to recov
ery, a fact that will be good news
to her many friends in this city
John Kersenbrock and son, Duke,
returned Monday night from Lin
coln where they had spent Sunday
and Monday with Mrs. Kersen
brock and Jack. The latter is get
ting along nicely and left the hos
pital Saturday and is now at the
home of his aunt there. He will
probably not be able to come home
for two or three weeks.
ORVILLE WINCHELL PLAYS
BRILLIANT GOLF TO TAKE
FIRST IN THE TOURNAMENT
Beats Jack Morgan of Wayne 4 up and 3 to Play to
Win Championship Flight In Final Round
of the Tournament Tuesday.
The sixteenth annual tournament*
of the O’Neill Country Club ended
Tuesday afternoon with the crown
ing of a new champion and that
champion is a local boy, Orville
Winchell, the twenty-one year old
son of Ben Winchell, county treas
urer of Holt county. His winning
was no fluke as he played consist
ent and almost unbeatable golf all
thru the tournament, easily out
classing all opponents.
His most impressive performance
of the tourney, however, was the
first round in the championship
flight, when he was pitted against
Jack Morgan of Wayne, about his
own age, and a youngster who had
played very consistent golf all thru
the tournament and was never in
trouble in winning any of his
matches. But he met a tarter when
he met Orville Winchell in the
To start things out right the
O’Neill boy made the first hole in
two, which took a lot of the heart
out of the boy from Wayne and he
was never dangerous from then on,
and Winchell won with a score of
4 up and three to play. His victory
was about as impressive as that of
Joe Louis over Braddock, in the
fistic arena which was pulled off a
few hours later.
Ninety-four golfers entered the
tournament this year, which was
three less than last year, but there
was more class among those pre
sent than had heretofore taken part
in the O’Neill Country Club tour
nament. In this field three players
emerged as medalists, something
unknown in former tournaments.
The medalists were Francis Souk
up and Orville Winchell of O’Neill,
and Jack Morgan of Wayne, each
hanging up a score of 74 for the
18 holes, or four above par.
That Winchell was right was
shown in the first round he played
in qualifying when he shot a par
35 on the first nine holes, which was
the lowest score shot during the
qauifying. The three young men
who held the medalist scores are all
about 21 years of age, which proves
that the game is a young man’s
game, although once in a long, long
time an oldster crashes into the
Francis Soukup was put out of
the championship flight in the first
round, being defeated by Phil Ait
ken of Lincoln, former city champ
ion of the capitol city. Another
unusual feature in the tournament
was the fact that both the champ
ion and the runner up were two of
the three medalists of the meet.
R. L. Lambert, last years champion
was eliminated in the first flight
by J. Brown of Norfolk, 2 and 1
On Sunday and Monday after
noons the ladies were entertained
at the Club with bridge games, and
there was a great deal of interest
manifested on both afternoons in
the games. Sunday afternoon Mrs.
Ivan Kinsman of Columbus, won
the high score for a visiting lady,
and Miss Marjorie Dickson won the
high score for local players. On
Monday afternoon Mrs. Phil Aitken
won the high score for visiting
ladies, and Mrs. H. J. Birmingham
won high score for local players.
The annual dance was held last
Monday night and was very large
ly attended and was a fashion dis
play, many of the ladies appearing
in handsome new gowns that were
specially purchased for this oc
casion, as it has become the real
social event of the year.
Following is the result of the
flights in the championship divis
Aitken eliminated Soukup 2 up;
Tipton eliminated Lightner 2-1;
Holbert eliminated Joe Baldwin
4-3; Jack Morgan eliminated Max
Golden 4-4; Lee Aram eliminated
Karl Harp 3-2; Brown eliminated
R. Lambert 2-1; George Stannard
eliminated Hugh O’Donnell 2-1;
Winchelleliminated McCarthy 2 up.
In the second flight of the champ
ionship race Aitken eliminated Dr.
Tipton 2 up; Morgan eliminated
Holbert 3-2; Brown eliminated
Amm 3-2; Winchell eliminated
Brown 3-2. In the final match
which carried the championship,
Winchell won over Morgan with a
score of 4-3,
In the first flight consolations
Soukup eliminated Lightner; Bald
win eliminated Max Golden; Lam
bert eliminated Harp and Hugh
O’Donnell eliminated McCarthy.
The second round of the consola
tions resulted in Baldwin eliminat
ing Soukup and Lambert eliminat
ing O'Donnell, and in the finals won
the consoaltion prize from Baldwin.
In the second flight Harry Rear
don eliminated Roy McDonald 4
up; Ralph Tomlinson eliminated
L. G. Baber 3-2; P. B. Harty elim
inated W. F. Powers 5-4; R. M.
Moore eliminated Cliff Lundgren
2-1; Ed Campbell eliminated Dr.
Williams; Jim Harty eliminated
H. M. Holbert; Rev. Byersdorfer
eliminated Carsten and P. J. O'Don
nell eliminated F. Jungman. In
the semi-finals Reardon eliminated
Tomlinson 5 up; P. B. Harty elim
inated Moore 2 up; Jim Harty
eliminated Ed Campbell 1 up in
20 holes; O’Donnell eliminated Rev.
Byersdorfer 2-1. In the finals of
the second flight O’Donnell won
from Reardon 2-1.
In the second flight consolation
Baber eliminated McDonald 1-1;
Powers eliminated Lundgren 2-1;
Williams eliminated Holbert 1 up
in 23 holes; Jungman eliminated
Dr. Williams 4-2. In the finals
Jungman eliminated Baber 5-4 to
win the prize.
In the first round of the Third
flight W. H. Harty eliminated B.
Wanser 8 up; W. E. Starr elimin
ated Dick Dailey 1 up; J. E. Carr
eliminated Jim Tuor 3-2; P. Voght
eliminated B. Grady 3-2; B. Mc
Nally eliminated Art King 1 up;
Bill W'agner eliminated Yarnall;
Cadwell eliminated Arbuthnot and
Wehl eliminated F. Golden. In
the next round Harty eliminated
Starr 2 up; Carr eliminated Voght
4-3; McNally eliminated Wagner
1 up; Cadwell eliminated Wehl 2
up. In the semifinals of this
flight Carr eliminated Harty and
Cadwell eliminated McNally. Cad
well won from Carr to win the
prize in this flight with one up in
19 holes. In the consolations of
this flight Wanser won the prize
over Arbuthnot with one up in
In the fourth flight many players
assigned to this flight did not com
pete, but there were several good
matches. The prize was won by
Homer Mullen who defeated M. F.
O’Donnell 3-2. The consolation
prize in this flight was won by
Ruzicka by default.
Following is the registration for
the 1937 tourney:
O’Neill: W. J. Biglin, W. J.
Hammond, F. N. Cronin, E. M.
Gallagher, J. F. O’Donnell, I. H.
Moss, M. J. Golden, Dr. L. A. Bur
gess, E. T. Campbell, P. C. Dono
hoe, H. J. Birmingham, C. N. King,
J. A. Mann, R. R. Morrison, W. H.
Harty, R. R. Dickson, C. E. Stout,
J. J. Harrington, F. J. Dishner, H.
E. Coyne, Ted McElhaney, J. B.
Ryan, S. J. Weekes, J. D. Cronin,
John Daily, C. E. Lundgren, L. C.
Walling, J. P. Brown, J. L. Sher
bahn, R. E. Moore, J. W. McBride,
John Connolly, Bennett Grady,
James Harty, H. J. Reardon, F. J.
Biglin, P. B. Harty, P. J. O’Donnell,
C. B. Yarnall, Dr. W. F. "Finley,
Ralph Tomlinson, H. F. Mullen,
Francis Soukup, Bernard McNally,
J. A. Arbuthnot, C. D. Stannard,
Art King, K. A. Wehl, Gene Harty,
R. M. Moore, Orville Winchell, Mel
vin Ruzicka, B. J. Grady and J. B.
Omaha: Dr. P. W. Tipton, W. M.
Wagner, Dr. H. G. Williams, H. J.
O’Donnell, Richard Dailey, Frank
St. Edward: A. R. Carsten and
Fairfax, S. D.: Riley Lambert.
San Diego, Calif.: George Stan
(Continued on page 4, column 2.)
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