The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, February 20, 1941, Page FIVE, Image 5

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    Over the County
Miss Doris Hutton, who is going
to music school in Sioux City, visi-1
ted relatives and friends last week
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Noe and
»on were Sunday visitors at the
W. H. Chicken home.
Mrs. Pete Cooper and son re
turned to their home in Orchard
Friday, after spending a few days
with Mrs. Cooper’s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jim Thompson.
Roscoe Clapp drove to Plainview
Thursday to attend the funeral of
his father, Joseph Clapp.
John Watson spent the week end
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I.
L. Watson.
Mr. and Mrs. Dee Brittell, of
Chambers, visited his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. F. M. Brittell Sunday.
Mrs. Bert Jones was a Sunday
visitor at the Ercle Renner home.
Mrs. Renner returned to Neligh
with her where she will visit rela
tives and'friends for a short time,
Mr. and Mrs. Jess Hancock, of
Wyoming, are visiting at the home
of Mr. Hancock’s mother, Mrs.
Mary Hancock, this week.
Marvin Young, of Lincoln, spent
the week end with friendB and rela
Miss Marjorie Butler, of Lin
coln, spent the week end visiting
relatives and friends here.
Tom Watson spent the week end
with relatives in Lincoln.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Perkins
drove to O’Neill Sunday, where
they spent the day with their son
and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Earl Stevens returned to the
CCC camp at Albion Sunday, after
spending the past week with rela
tives in Inman.
Robert Sholes, who is in a CCC
camp at Madison, visited his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Sholes,
last week end.
Mrs. W. C. Hancock, of O’Neill,
has been visiting relatives in In
man the past few days.
Paterica Englehaupt, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Englehaupt
has returned home after spending
a few days in the O’Neill hospital,
recovering from an attack of pneu
Supt. W. J: McCturg, Donald
Jacox, Charles Myers, J. T.
Thompson and Graydon Hutton
drove to Atkinson for the drawing
for the Class C basketball tourna
ment, which will be held in Atkin
son on February 26 and 27th.
James McMahon, James Kelly,
Leonard Leidy and Mrs. John
Young drove to Lincoln Friday and
John Young returned home with
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hartigan and
family were guests at the Kenneth
Coventry home Sunday.
Mrs. Donald Wolfe and children
of Ewing, are visiting relatives in
Mr. and Mrs. John Conard and
daughter of Emmet, and Helen
Anspaeh of O’Neill, and Mrs. John
Anspach of Inman, were guests at
the Hardin Anspach home Sunday.
Gerald Sobotka, who is teaching
school in Lincoln, spent the week
end here with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Sobotka.
Laura Allen of Stuart, was an In
man visitor Sunday.
The Inman basketball team de
feated Orchard basketball team
on the Inman floor last Friday
Stuart Hartigan of Norfolk,
spent a few days last week in
O’Neill on business.
The South Side Improvement
Club met last Wednesday, Febru
ary 12, with Mrs. Francis Clark.
The usual dinner was served after
which work was done for the Red
Cross. The members were all
present except three. There were
also five visitors present. Each
members was to respond bo roll call
with an item about Abraham Lin
coln, but since the reporter was
late there is not a full report on
that phase of the meeting. The
next metting will be with Mrs. Rose
Tenborg March 12..
Miss Ilene Grutsch and pupils
enjoyed a Valentine party Friday
afternoon with several little guests
H. S. Bair of Bassett, Bruce
Shald of Stuart, F. V. Kinkaid of
Bristow visited at the J. S. Bair
home Monday.
Mrs. Vern Conger of Ong, Nebr.,
came to visit at the Thomas Pea
cock homo Monday. Mrs. Conger
is their granddaughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Donohoe
were dinner guests at the John
Hickey home Monday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bonenberger
and son visited at the Barney
Bonenberger home in Atkinson onj
Rev. ami Mrs. Peacock and
family were supper guests at the
Walter Vargarson home in New
port Sunday.
Mrs. Grover Shaw of Chambers,
visited at the Clarence Shaw home
a few days last week.
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. McGinnis,
Mr. and Mrs. John Conard and
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Cole were sup
per guests at the Esther Cole
Harris home Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mr.s Leon Beckwith
and Leona Fern were visitors at
the Rex Beckwith home Sunday.
They also visited the Frank Hadza
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Bail- and
family and Mrs. Theresa Roggasch
were Sunday dinner guests at the
home of Mrs. S. J. Kalblinger in
Rev. and Mrs. Peacock attended
a sale in Mariaville, Nebr., Mon
day where they spent the day vis
iting with a lot of old friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Donohoe
attended an anniversary party Sat
urday evening, honoring Mr. and
Mrs. T. F. Donohoe of O’Neill.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fdx and
family were dinner guests at the
Henry Kloppenborg home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Tenborg
were dinner guests at the W. R.
Tenborg home, in honor of Larry
Tenborg’s birthday.
Marjory Foxworthy of Newport,
spent the week end at the Thomas
Peacock home.
W. P. Dailey, who was ill last
week with the Hu, is much better
this week.
Mrs. Joe Ziska is very ill this
week and Pat McGinnis has a
slight touch of the flu, also.
The Emmet Epworth League en
joyed a Valentine party Friday
evening in the basement of the
Methodist church.
The High school room and their
teacher, Mrs. Harold Donohoe,
went on a theatre party Monday
evening to O’Neill. Clifford An
derson took them down.
Larry Tenborg, who left Tues
day evening for a year’s military
training, was honored at a pinochle
party Monday evening at the Clar
ence Shaw station. Everyone
wishes him luck the coming year.
The Oommunity Club met last
Friday evening at the D. C. Schaffer
school house, where all enjoyed a
pleasant evening.
Sunday visitors at the Gaines
Rzeszatorski home were: Mr. and
Mrs. Osteen Moore of Elgin; Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Reese and Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Schrunk of Atkinson.
Horse & Mule Auction
Monday, February 24, 1941
Bring your horses and mules in for this sale.
There will be buyers here for all kinds.
The regular cattle and hog auction will take place
immediately after the horses and mules are sold.
Auction will start promptly at 11:00 A. M.
O’Neill Livestock
Commission Company
Dinner guests on Sunday at the
Will Devall home were Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Devall and William
Storjohnn and Louis Lauridson, of
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Jones en
tertained several guests at cards!
on Saturday evening. Jack Moler
won high score for the men and
M rs. Mart Schelkopf won high j
score for the ladies. Oswald
Drueke received low score for the
men and Ray Devall low score for
Arthur Rouse left on Sunday
morning for Excelsior Springs,
Mo., where he will receive medical
Charles Fox and Walter Devall
trucked calves to O’Neill on Mon
Dan Hansen recently purchased
a pickup from Keatings in Atkin
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Mulhair, of
Lynch, spent Sunday at the Dan
Hansen home.
Mrs. Gardner Taylor, of Fair
fax, So. I)ak., spent Sunday with
Mrs. Carrie Borg and also at the
Dan Hansen home.
Mr. and Mrs. August Karel have
been on the sick list the past week,
Clarence and Howard Devall
made a business trip to Atkinson
on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Axel Borg enter
tained for Clarence Devall on Mon
day evening. Mrs. George Hansen
received high score for ladies and
Blake Benson, high score for men.
Mrs. Elmer Devall received low
score for ladies and Sara Robert
son received low score for men. A
delicious lunch was served by the
Mr. and Mrs. Mart Schelkopf
motored to Geneva, Nebraska, on
Thursday, returning home on Sat
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Devall and
sons and Walter Devall were din
ner guests at the Will Devall home
on Tuesday.
Game Bills Puts Senator
Asimus In Limelight
Tony Asimus, the tall, ►'road
shouldered freshman senator from
the Twenty-eight district whose
maiden legislative efforts aroused
statewide protest, took defeat phil.
osophically. His three wildlife
bills were killed in committee last
“I was thinking of my people in
the drouth area. I sought to light
en their burden,” he says.
Asimus is the O’Neill oil dealer
and grocer who scored one of Hie
November election’s most startling
upsets by unseating F-ank Brady,
Thus did he explain his reason
for asking that farmers be per
mitted to hunt and fish on their
lands without payment of license
“I was born and raised on a farm
and know that the farmer feeds
and protects game. He is the
best game protector we have, but
the city fellows come onto the
farm and shoot off the game, kill
poultry and live stock and leave
gates open.
“I sincerely believe the city
hunters should pay for this privi
lege. What would a city dweller
think if a farmer came onto his
yard and tramped down his flow
ers and knocked over fences?
“We’ve been hard hit by drought.
I sought a reduction to $1 in the
license cost to help these people,
many of whom can’t afford the
$1.50 fee.”
Also killed was his measure to
tax hunting dogs $15 each, the
money to replace that lost by li
(erse reduction.
His voice raised just a trifle
when he discussed fishing condi
tions in Holt county.
“The game oemmission had made
a lot of promises about improving
fishing in our county, but after
stocking a lake they put up no
fishing signs.
“I know for a fact that in all
of Holt county there are not more
than two lakes open to fishing
where my people can fish without
paying a daily fee.”
Tony Asimus says he is going to
“keep on trying to help my people.”
—Sunday, Omaha World-Herald.
Holt County Senator Has
Amendment To Game
Laws That Wins Acclaim
The following appeared in Sun
day’s World-Herald, written by
Howard Wolff:
“An amendment to Section 37
406, Compiled Statutes of Nebras
ka, would put teeth in the present
law to provide for the passage of
water over or through dams or
other obstructions in order to pre
serve fish life.
“Introduced by Senator Tony
Asinius of the Twenty eight dis
trict, the amendment provides:
•That the owner of such dams
or obstructions shall permit}
enough water to flow over or
through the dams to maintain such
a level of water in the stream or
river below the dam so as to
preserve fish life in each stream
or river.’
“The amendment would fine vio
laters not less than |5o nor more
than five hundred dollars.
Carl F. Nelson, Spencer, Nebr.,
cites conditions on the Niobrara
river in urging the amendment’s
“He says the dam on the Nio
brara near Spencer has been ruin
ous to fish life below it, not only
preventing natural migration from
the Missouri river, hut actually
causing a heavy loss due to low
ered waters.
“Senator Asimus’ amendment
would empower the state game
commission to make necessary ad
justments or repairs to assure ade
quate fishways and recover the
cost from the owner.”
Vacation Week Observed
By St. Mary’s Academy
St. Mary’s Academy observed its
anuual vacation week from Febru
ary 10 to 14. Local representa
tives of business, farm and profes
sional life met in St. Mary’s As
sembly for a symposium on vo
cational work. The speakers made
it their plan and purpose to discuss
vacations and avocations in a simple
helpful manner, so that the pupils
might be guided in their prepar
ation for a life work. They* met
Wednesday, February 12. Miss
Elja McCullough represented the
teaching profession with its rural
or small town background. Mrs.
Frank Froelich epitomized the
work of the nurse. Mrs. H. J.
Coyne spoke on the influence of the
mother in a Christian family.
Mother M. Virginia, of St Mary’B
faculty, gave a clear and candid
picture of religious life.
To represent cattlemen and
ranchers, Mr. Robert Lucas, gave
an enlightening and interesting
expose on the art of successful
breeding. Doctor J. P. Brown rep
resented the medical profession.
Rt. Rev. Monsignor McNamara
-poke on the standards and ideals
of the priesthood.
After the general discussions,
the speakers were assigned con
ference rooms and student groups
consulted their several chosen lead
ers. The reaction was favorable
and though- procative, and the vo
cation project was considered a
general success.
Retreat for the student body fol
lows immediately on Vacation
week. It opens on Tuesday, Feb
ruary 18 and closes February 21.
Rev. Father McDonnell, S. J., of
St. Louis, is conducting the retreat.
Precipitation Here For
The Past Eleven Years
Following is the precipitation
in this county, by years, for the
past eleven years, as taken from the
records kept by Federal Observer
Bowen. Also shown here is the
precipitation for the months of
September, October, November and
December, 1939, and the months of;
January and up to February 15,
1940 and the same months in 1940
up to February 20, 1941. It will
be noted that we have had three
and seven hundretbs of an nich
more precipitation during the past
five and a half months than we had
during the same period last year,
which seems to indicate that we
have a good year ahead of us, or
at least we all hope so. The fig
ures are as follows:
Year Amount inches
1930 18.00
1931 . 10.06
1932 22.58
1933 ... .....16.67
1934 15.40
1835 21.43
1936 14.42
1937 . 20.93
Crystal Ball Room
Atkinson, Nebraska
Tuesday, February 25
—Music By—
‘ ’ V " i. <•;
We have a full line of Butterick Dress Patterns
at 15c and 25c.
More than 30 different patterns in fine quality
Cambric at 15c per yard.
Curtain Material by the yard here at 10c.
Sewing Thread, Thimbles, Needles, Bias Tape,
Ric Rae, Buttons, Dress Snaps, Dress Shields,
Crown Zippers, Lace and Ruffling.
1938 19.64!
1999 ... . . _ _14.00
1940 % 17.12
Five and A Half Month* 1940-41
September, 1939, - —1.09
October, 1939, - .56
November, 1939, T
December, 1939 .-. .42
January, 1940, -29
To Feb. 15, 1940 _.68
Total . 2.90
Five and A Half Months 1948-44
September, 1940 _ 69
October, 1940 1,80
November, 1940 1.47
December, 1940 ... .84
January, 1941 80
To Feb. 15, 1941 .37
Total - ... .. 6.97
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