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

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Over the County
) INMAN NEWS
Lloyd Brittell spent the week
end in Omaha with relatives. He
was accompanied home by his
daughter, Miss Alice, who had been
employed in Omaha the past two
months.
Mrs. Anna O’Donnell is spending
a week with her granddaughter,
Mrs. Clarence Hansen, near Creigh
ton, after which she will go to
I Walthill for a visit-with her son,
A. M. Clark and family.
Rev. and Mrs. Rollie Poe and
daughter, Myrtle Mae, and son
Everett, of Pierce, visited among
relatives here the first of the week.
The Poes were former residents of
Inman, Rev. Poe being a former
pastor of the M. E. church here.
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Crosser
spent the week-end with relatives
at Newport.
W. J. McClurg went to Omaha
Thursday and drove back a new
Oldsmobile car.
Mrs. Beulah Smith and children
of Bayard, Nebr., came the first of
the week for a visit with her father,
Rev. E. B. Maxcy.
Mr. and Mrs. Haddin Geary and
children went to Gordon over the
week-end to visit her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Turnbull, and to get their
little daughter, Marlene, who had
been visiting her grandparents for
a month.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Kopecky drove
to Newman Grove and Lindsay Sat
urday to visit among relatives for
a few days. They were accompan
ied by Miss Gladys Hancock who
visited friends near Newman Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Goree and
children left for Omaha Sunday
1 where they will make their home
r for a few months while Mr. Goree
is employed there.
Sam Auten of Cedar Rapids, is
here visiting his sister, Mrs. Idilla
Brumbaugh, and other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Chicken and
daughters, Dorothy and Wilma,
spent the week-end with relatives
and friends at Allyi and Stanton,
\ Nebraska.
/ Mr. ana Mrs. r. carney ana
daughter, Norma, of Norfolk, spent
Sunday here with relatives.
' Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Conger and
children of Sioux City, Iowa, spent
the week-end here with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Conger.
On Sunday the Conger families
went to Atkinson to spend the day
with Mr. and Mrs. Beryl Conger
and son.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Clark have
returned from Chicago where Mr.
Clark underwent an operation for
hernia. Mr. Clark is feeling fine
and will soon resume his work as
rural mail carrier.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Colman are
here from Chicago visiting his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. George Colman.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Colman and
children of Neligh, and Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Colman and son of
O’Neill, were also guests at the
Colman home over the Fourth.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Brown and
daughter, Wilma, and Mr. and Mrs.
I Fred Simmons spent the Fourth at
Neligh, Nebraska.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Chenoweth
and children, and Mrs. Anna B.
Pierson spent the week-end here
at the home of their sister and
daughter, Mrs. I. L. Watson.
MEEK AND VICINITY
^ Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hall and Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Hall motored from
Sioux Falls, S. D., to spend the 4th
with the Harry Fox and Will Kac
zor families. Mrs. Fox and Mrs.
Kaczor are sisters of the Hall
brothers.
Mrs. Rodha Sargent of O’Neill,
spent the past week at the Frank
Griffith home and at this writing is
visiting at the Albert Kaczor home.
Quite a large crowd enjoyed the
picnic held the 3rd at the A. L.
Borg home. A kitten ball game
was played after the basket dinner.
There was also horseshoe pitching
and other sports. In the evening
there was a display of fireworks.
Miss Lelia Rouse of Inman spent
the week-end with Leone Spindle*.
Charles Clouse recently purchas
ed a Chevrolet coach.
Miss Maude Rouse of O'Neill, is
spending a few days at the home of
her brothers, Arthur and Howard.
Walter Devall, Lelia Rouse, Le
one and Leroy Spindler and Robert
Selah spent Sunday afternoon at
the Griffith home.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hall, Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Will
Kaczor, Edward and Margaretha
flelson, and Mr. and Mrs. William
Hubby were dinner guest Sunday at
the Harry Fox home.
Edward Young was an overnight
guest of Lloyd Rouse Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hull and
sons drove up from Sioux City
Sunday bringing Miss Ava Jones
here. Ava had spent the past
month at Sioux City with them.
Bobby Selah, of O’Neill, spent
several days the past week at the
R. D. Spindler home.
Lois Jean and Ilene Robertson
were overnight guests at the A. L.
Borg home Saturday.
Some from here spent the after
noon and evening at Spencer Sat
urday, and report a grand time.
Mrs. Bert Miller received word
last week that her mother, Mrs.
Childs, was very ill at her home in
Bellingham, Wash. We understand
that Mrs. Miller left Monday for
Washington.
Dinner guests Sunday at Pres
ton Jones home were Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin Hull and sons of Sioux City,
Mrs. Ella Hull and son, William,
and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hull and
children.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Johring were
guests at the Henry Storjohann
home Sunday.
Laverne Borg called at the Grif
fith home Tuesday afternoon.
George Hansen cut oats Monday
for Morris Graham.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Borg and
children called at the Sam Robert
son home Sunday afternoon.
A. L. Borg cut grain for his
father, Eric Borg, the first of the
week.
Mr. Linn of Madison was an
overnight visitor at the home of his
son Charles a day last week.
M rs. E. H. Rouse, Mr. and Mrs.
Horace Rouse and family, and Mr.
and Mrs. Will Langan and family
were guests at the Arden Johnson
home near Riverside Sunday.
Hazel Mae Rouse and sister,
Catherine, were overnight guests
at their grandmother’s Mrs. E. H.
Rounse, Saturday.
EMMET ITEMS
Cliff Johnson of Neligh, was
visiting in Emmet Tuesday.
Miss Marion Holbert was a din
ner guest at the home of William
Luben, Jr., Tuesday.
Mrs. Bertha McMillan of O’Neill,
came up Thursday to spend a few
days with her son, Cecil, and fam
ily. She returned Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bonenberger
and son, Duane, spent Monday in
Atkinson with her mother, Mrs.
Ella Dallegge.
Jack Welsh went to Council
Bluffs Friday to see his mother,
Mrs. Julia Welsh, who is ill in a
hospital there. He returned Tues
day and reports that his mother
is somewhat improved.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Strong and
children and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford
Anderson and children, all of
O’Neill, spent the Fourth with Mr.
and Mrs. Cecil McMillan.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wagner of
Ainsworth, arrived in Emmet Fri
day for a short visit with relatives.
They then went on to Creston,
where Mr. Wagner’s parents live,
and from there to Council Bluffs
to see Mrs. Wagner’s grandmother,
Mrs. Welsh. They returned to Em
met Tuesday and went on to Ains
worth the same evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Johnson are
the parents of a baby girl, born at
their home Thursday, July 1. Her
name is Vivian Marie.
Mrs. Esther Harris and children
of O’Neill were guests at the Guy
Cole home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Jay of Dixon,
and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. May of
O’Neill, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Guy Cole and Mr. and Mrs.
John Conard at dinner at the Cole
home Saturday evening.
Mrs. Iona Tenborg of Atkinson
was an Emmet caller Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Lowery and
daughters, and Mr. and Mrs. John
Lowery held a picnic at the Pon
gratz grove east of Emmet Mon
day.
Besides a string of small fish,
Milt Lawrence and Pat McGinnis
caught a 5 pound catfish Tuesday.
Milt Lawrence, who has been
working at Stuart, returned home
Friday.
Teado Dailey, who is attending
Creighton university in Omaha,
spent the week-end with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Dailey.
He returned to Omaha Monday.
Larry Tenborg went to Neligh
Tuesday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Henning and
children spent Sunday at the Wm.
Grothe, Sr., home.
John Dailey and son, Bill, of
Winner, S. D., came Sunday for a
visit with his brother, W. P. Dailey
and family. They returned home
Monday.
» Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Roth and and
Mrs. Bauman were guests Sunday
at the Lloyd John home.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Banks and
children spent Sunday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Johnson.
Mrs. Clyde Allen and children
were guests at a picnic held at the
Wolfe farm near O’Neill Sunday.
Dorothy Anne Cadman went to
Ainsworth Saturday night. She is
working in a cafe there.
Mrs. Dorothy Humphrey of
Ainsworth, came down Saturday
afternoon for a short visit with
relatives.
Larry Tenborg and Roy Judge
attended the livestock sale at Page
Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex McConnell and i
Peggy, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Puck
ett and Peggy, and Mr. and Mrs.
Howard McConnell and sons held
a picnic at Pongratz’s grove Sun
day.
Mrs. Ray Bede and children were
Emmet callers Tuesday.
Mary Welsh went to Ainsworth
Tuesday night for a visit with her
sister, Mrs. Ernie Wegner and
family.
Grandma Luben is ill at this time.
PLEASANT DALE
Miss Elsie Peter will teach the
Pleasantdale school tl*e coming
term. Miss Peters lives about six
miles south of O’Neill.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Coleman
and family and Mr. and Mrs. Guy
Beckwith spent the Fourth at the
Hickman home.
Mr. and Mrs. Linus How'ard re
turned home from a business trip
to Minneapolis, Minn., Friday.
Miss Marie Young took care of
Gerald and Maurice Howard while
their parents were away.
Duane Pongratz spent the Fourth
of July with his uncle and aunt,
Mr. and Mrs. John Babl.
Several men from this vicinity
played ball at Bassett the Fourth.
Mrs. Harold Seger and children
and Miss Katherine Frohardt visit
ed Monday evening with Mrs. Ralph
Beckwith.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Winkler and
family spent the Fourth at the
Henry Schaaf home.
Miss Fern Dick spent the lasf
week with her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. K. Ernst.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Seger ac
companied Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Fro
hardt of Atkinson to Ainsworth
Wednesday to see the play given by
the Wesleyan college of Lincoln, in
which Kenneth Frohardt takes a
part.
Mr. and Mrs. Verne Beckwith
and children, Miss Minnie Seger,
and Mr. and Mrs. Dean Beckwith
were guests at the Fred Beckwith
home Saturday evening.
THE NEBRASKA
SCENE
By the Lowell Service
With the constant expansion of
the number of office holders and the
continual increase in the number of
boards and commissions, space in
the new Nebraska state capitol is
now at a premium. Attics must
be penetrated; tower space must be
utilized. The duties of the newly
created bodies are so intermingled
that a chart showing the relations
of the various agents of state looks
like a play by play diagram of a
football game.
Efforts to abolish offices and cur
tail salary expenditures have been
unavailing. When the unicameral
amendment put 90 legislators out
of business, the 1935 legislature
added almost as many new officials
to the payroll. A campaign, started
in 1932, to abolish the office of land
commissioner, carried at the polls,
but that official is still connected
with the payroll.
The last session of the legislature
resulted in a heavy increase in
commission membership. Following
the usual course, these commissions
are unpaid at the start.. At the
psychological moment, appropria
tions are sought for salaries.
Senator John N. Norton admits
that the fight to reduce the number
of offices is a stiff oh*. In his short
ballot campaign in the last legis
lature, he did not receive the cordial
support of some of the taxpayers
leagues and organizations interest
ed in saving public funds.
"The state tax levy is only about!
fifteen cents of the tax dollar,” said
a taxpayer’s lobbyist during the
last session of the legislature. “We
are concentrating on the 85 cents.
This sum is spent by local tax dis
bursing bodies.”
In newly created state offices,
according to a student of county
government, the incumbent of the
office gets 7 cents out of each dollar
for salary. The sum of 93 cents is
spent to enable the office holder to
get the 7 cents.
Secretary of Agriculture Bucholz
has been busy forming a non-pen
etrable organization to collect 100
per cent of the gasoline tax. He
has perfected his plans so that the
bootlegging is reduced to the min
imum.
Alert Patrols are on the high
ways to cooperate with the officials
at the ports of entry. When the
highway patrols go to work next
fall thore will be more cooperation
in safeguarding gasoline revenues.
An ambassador from Nebraska
to France is the latest quest of
Governor Roy L. Cochran. He has
been asked by General John J.
Pershing to commission some Ne
braskan who expects to be in
France early in August to repre
sent the state at the dedication
services August 1 at Montfauson,
of a monument to the American
troops who served in the Meuse
Argonne offensive.
Bids on projects amounting to
about one million dollars were ac
cepted last week by the state high
way department, but three bids are
rejected as too high, and they will
be readvertised. One of the bids
rejected was on bituminous njat
shoulders for seventeenths of a
mile of pavement between the city
of Omaha and the Omaha airport.
Another was on surfacing 8.5 miles
of highway between Lakeside and
Antioch in Sheridan county with
bituminous sand. The third was for
the construction of a bridge on
highway No. 3 over the Blue river
at Beatrice. The design of the
structure of this will be altered.
John G. Aldrich, president of the
Nebraska State Safety council, pre
sided over the meetings of a two
day convention of that organization
which opened at the Hotel Fon
tenelle in Omaha Monday morning.
Among the chief speakers were
Gov. R. L. Cochran; Harold Baker
of the American Red Cross at St.
Louis; Miss Marion Telford, child
safety consultant of the national
safety council; Captain L. W. Pren
tiss of the United States army en
gineer corps; Lew Wallace, motor
vehicle administrator for Iowa;
Paul Shrickler of Chicago, director
of field service for the national
safety council; and J. F. Miller of
Kansas City, district director of
the interstate commerce commis
sion, buerau of motor carriers. At
the banquet Monday night, Fred W.
Sargent, president of the Chicago
and Northwestern railway, was the
chief speaker, and J. E. Davidson of
Omaha, acted as toastmaster.
Three locations in Cass county
Even in summer you can
not make hay without grass,
andevenwith a large income
a man cannot become rich
* • *' *
unless he saves.
$
The
O’NEILL NATIONAL
BANK
Capital, Surplus and
Undivided Profits,
$125,000.00
This Bank Carries No
Indebtedness of Officers
or Stockholders.
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE
CORPORATION
are now being investigated by the
archeological group of the Nebras
ka State Historical Society, which
has just moved on from Bellevue,
where it has been working on a
prehistoric house site. This, when
completely excavated, proved to be
an earth dwelling, square, with
center posts and a wooden frame,
very different from more recent
Indian dwellings.
SIX STEPS TO RUIN
Unless the constantly widening
gap between government income
and outgo is closed, writes Roger
W. Babson, one of the outstanding
American economists, six financial
ly ruinous consequences will result:
“First, continued deficits ultim
ately lead to fear of government
credit.
“Second, unsound public credit
means unwillingness to lend the
government money to pay its bills.
“Third, the treasury is forced to
print paper money to pay its defi
cits.
“Fourth, the paper money falls
like a meteor in value as prices
shoot sky-high.
“Fifth, the buying power, of sal
aries, wages, savings accounts, in
surance policies, and bonds drops
to practically nothing.
“Sixth, the ruined, starving mid
dle-class take the reins of govern
ment by force to bring order out of
chaos."
Mr. Babson does not think it too
late to put the government’s finan
cial house in order but quick action
is essential. On a per-person busis
Federal expenses since 1800 have
increased from $2 to $55 a year.
The average American family of
five has an income of $1,700. It
owes as its share of the soaring
national debt, $1,375. In addition
to owing this debt it must pay $275
annually in Federal taxes alone.
Only an aggressive public demand
for retrenchment and a balanced
budget can save us from the “six
steps to ruin" Mr. Babson describes.
A Virginia statesman says that
the last five years have given the
American people a new meaning
for the word freedom. Wonder if
he means sit-down strikes, C. I. O.
picnics and John Lewis telling us
what to do.
A lot of folks say that part of
our high cost of living is due to
faulty distribution. The same
thing is true of the weather. For
example how much better it would
be if the weather man were to scat
ter the rain over the corn and wheat
fields and keep it out of the base
ball parks and the picnic grounds..
A subscriber wants to know what
has become of the old fashioned
class prophet of the college and
high school days who used to pre
dict that all of the boys and girls
would become economic royalists.
We don’t know where he is but his
son is with the CCC.
Since it seems a popular belief
now that the man can be made
happy, and wealthy, or at least
socially secure, through legislation,
why not simplify the matter by
having the college professors at
Washington draft a bill that would
make it unlawful to lose money
during a depression?
After witnessing a dozen or so
court trials in the moving pictures
we are convinced that the fellows
who stage the plays ought to hire a
fewr good lawyers, as assistant
directors.
A California scientist says that a
million years from now all the
people will look like Andy Gump.
The federal government has al
ready taken over some of the char
acteristics of Uncle Bim.
In the old Horse and Buggy
Days un ambitious youth had to
______
Travel Over
the World..
While Sitting in Your Easy Chair
*TIot all of us can go, as we
would like to, and see for our
selves the strange peoples
who live in foreign lands and
the wonders of nature that
lie beyond the horizon.
It is for such stay-at-homes
as us that the writers and
travelers of the National Geo
graphic Society are scouring
the world for interesting
accounts of the "far places"
which we would like to see,
and their descriptions of what
they have seen and what they ‘
would have us see are appearing
regularly in this newspaper.
Look for the travel articles
in this paper. Then tell your
friends about it for they
will be as interested in this
feature as you are.
start at the bottom and work and
save for years to achieve success.
Now all he has to do is to go down
to the corner store and buy a book
for $2 that will tell him how to do
it in 90 days.
A lot of young folks used to
think that their elders ought to be
chlorformed upon arriving at the
age of forty. But not atiy more—
when it will soon be possible to
live off the old folks’ “social secur
ity” pensions.
Can Farmers
Near O’Neill
Beat This
Record?
!?Tfarmers in seven
typical midwestern
farm communities
saved 4,620 miles of
traveling in one
month by using
their telephone.
At only 2Vi cents
a mile, the saving
in driving expense
alone amounts to
$115
for these farmers in
one month — or an
average of more
than $4.25 each.
• • •
Their records prove again
that the telephone more
than pays its way on the
farm for business alone
. . . and in case of fire,
thieves or sickness, one
rnll inny lie worth more
tlinn service costs for n
lifetime. i
NORTHWESTERN BELL
TELEPHONE COMPANY
-
!
You Can't Go Wrong On
EN-AR-CO MOTOR OIL
This pure paraffine base lubricant actually saves
more than it costs by preventing wear and adding
years t<^ the life of your motor.
EN-AR-CO PENN MOTOR OIL
100% Pure Pennsylvania Motor Oil at its Best!
MELLOR MOTOR CO.
Fifth & Douglas Sts. O’Neill, Nebr.
TO AND FROM
AND INTERMEDIATE POINTS
FASTER TIME
¥
, .. 1....
Through Air-Conditioned
Coaches and S/eepincj Cars
! t ' '* v« ..,
• • •
EASTBOUND
DAILY
Lv. Rapid City . 1:00 PM (MT)
Lv. O’Neill . . 1:19 AM (CST)
Ar. Omaha . . 7:50 AM (CST)
★
WESTBOUND
DAILY
Lv. Omaha . . 4:45 PM (CST;
Ar. O’Neill . . 11:07 PM (CST)
Ar. Rapid City . 9:45 AM (MT}
^ ...
Chicago & North Western Ry. announces important
improvements in service to and from Rapid City
and Omaha and intermediate points. Trains Nos. 12
and 15 will carry through air-conditioned coaches
and standard sleeping cars daily. These trains also
offer diner lounge service between Norfolk and
Omaha in both directions. We know our friends
will appreciate this service which gives them the
comfort of air-conditioning, faster time and a
close connection at Omaha with de luxe service to
Chicago and the East.
For information, tickets, reservations,
apply to:
Ticket Agent