The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, May 08, 1941, Page FOUR, Image 4

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    The Frontier
D. IL Cronin, Editor and Proprietor
Entered at the postoffice at O’Neill,
Mcbraska, as Second Class Mattel.
SUBSCRIPTION
Om* Year, in Nebraska.92.00
One Year, outside Nebraska .. 2.25
Every subscription is regarded
aa an open account. The names of
■■becribers will be instantly re*
Moved from our mailing list at ex
piration of time paid for, if pub
baber shall be notified; otherwise
the subscription remains in force at
tile designated subscription price.
Every subscriber must understand
that these conditions are made a
part of the contract between pub
lisher and subscriber.
Display advertising is charged
•or on a basis of 25c an inch (one
column wide) per week. Want ad.~
Mc per line, first insertion, subse- j
quent insertions, 5c per line.
A Word To Frontier {
Readers
: —
t\e wish to caii Lie alien- ,
Lon of those of our reautrs
i who are in arrears that we
! must have money to continue
j
in business.
Many of our readers have
doubtless thoughtlessly al
! lowed their subscription to i
run along year after year,
| and we ask them now to
come in and aettle. ,
11 Payment of these little I
\ bills mean a good deal to the
publisher as they run into
hundreds of dollars. So we
trust you will call, aettle up,
and start 1941 with a clean
; alata.
» -
Telegrams, special delivery let
ters, airmail letters and personal
rails demanding that members join
the “CONVOY NOW" movement
have started again. The war
propagandists have many argu
ments which seem to convince a
few members who have been on
tftie fence. The little band of non
interventionists are having a hard
time counteracting this powerful
propaganda.
” V < ! |
Charley J. Hibben, a retired Nor
folk railroad engineer, has been in
town visiting his nephew, Robert
Hibben. Mr. Hibben is ^9 years
old and says he keeps his good
health by working in his garden
aft Orange, California, every day
aad also playing croquet. He
thinks Washington is a pretty
dizzy place.
New population census figures i
for Washington show tl>at for
every 100 women iii iowh, there
are only 91 men. The biggest
complaint the women have is that
they just can’t find anything to
wear. The store problem is riot
to get the customers but to get
enough merchandise. Clerks are
not polite in Washington, Women
often tip clerks to get a pleasant
smile or a little attention.
For eleven consecutive years, El
mer E. Danly of Hastings, Nebras
ka, worked in the Department of
Justice on one case. The United
States against the Northern Pa
cific railroad. Danly finished that
case recently when the highest
court ruled in his favor. The cast
cost Uncle Sam about $600,000 but
at its termination, Uncle Sam gets
clear title to two million, nine
hundred thousand acres of land
against which the railroad had
some claim; also about $300,000
in money and title to an additic nal
356,000 acres of land which the
railroad turns back to the govern
ment. This Nebraskan was the
only government lawyer who work
ed exclusively on this case which
is considered the most important
case the government has ever had
connected with railroad grants.
The voluminous papers pertain
to thousands of separate tracts of
land which this Nebraskan has to
investigate. The Northern Pacific
land grant was the largest ever
given to a railroad by the govern
ment. It was twice as big as the
one given to the Union Pacific
railroad. It stretches from Lake
Superior to the Pacific Ocean. It
involves the romantic story of how
the government gave the railroad
pioneers the right of way and
each odd section of land adjacent
to that right of way. The United
States versus the Northern Pacific
Railroad is the remarkable story
«f how a Nebraska lawyer labored
for eleven yeafs and won a great
victory for his government. Anoth
er Nebraska lawyer is working in
the Lands Division of the Depart
ment of Justice and is also making
a great name for himself. He is
Harry B. Fleharty, formerly of
Omaha,
The Adjutant General tells this
office that reserve officers lists
are closed for the time being. That
is because we now have 117,000
Reserve Officers, a number in ex
cess of the actual present needs of
the service.
Uncle Sam’s treasury statement
of April 14 shows our financial
condition since July 1, 1940 to be!
as follows: expenditures $9,403,- I
908,348; receipts $5,557,380,572;
federal debt on that date was $47
deficit $3,846,527,776. Our gross]
165,928,769.
The Minority is fighting hard to
cut spending in excess of the re
quirements of actual national de
fense. The battle, however, brings
many disappointments. The other
day there was a bill to authorize
the appointment of another federal
judge in Missouri. The senior
judge there said another judge was
not needed. Two congressmen
from Missouri said another judge
was not needed. On a standing
vote the Minority defeated the bill.
But when the record vote was de
manded and the steam roller
brought in, the voters followed
and the bill passed to create anoth.
er permanent job at big expense
to all the taxpayers.
The Budget Bureau is holding up
the $287,000,000 national defense
highway program. The House
Committee on Roads is ready to
proceed with the authorization
just as soon as the Bureau of the
Budget acts amd the President
transmits his recommendation.
While the road men are very much
interested in this new highway
developement, the National Re
sources Planning board is looking
into the future. Although it is
not generally1 known, members of
this board have been holding fre
quent meetings about what is go
ing to happen in the United States
in years to come. In confidential
conversations they tell friends that
they have a gigantic plan of super
highways which now seems dream
like. They are four-lane highways
similar to the 160 mile Pennsylvania
Turnpike in construction. These
experts feel that when the war is
over, something gigantic has to
be done by way of construction to
give employment to millions of
men who will otherwise be idle.
So, they feel there will be super
highways systematically planned
for all parts of our country. These
highways will be many hundred
feet wide and stretch across our
continent from East to West and
from North to South. If these
planners have their way about it,
miles and miles of decadent prop
erty in big cities will be demolished
and room made for these super
highways. Rome elimination of
decadent property has already
started in New York City where
miles of slums and dilapidated old
buildings are being torn down and
new park ways are being built
through these sections.
Congressman Ross Collins of
Mississippi is by many members
of the House asknowledged to be
the father of the movement to
mechanize and modernize our
Army. Long before the present
war, Collins made repeuted speech
es in the House, demanding that
we immediately modernize our
airplanes, build tanks, and organ
MICKIE SAYS—
WHAT SLAYS ME IS TW
PORE WAMPUS 'AT GITS
SORE AT US OVER MUTHlki'
MUCH, BUT GAklT STOP TH‘
PAPER. V GIT EVEM,
BECUZ HE AlkTT A
ize mechanical and motorized
divisions. Today, he charges that
we have not yet organized one
panzer division in our army aad
he is going to tell all about it in
the June issue of the “Readers
Digest.”
Centralization of government
functions in Washington and the
resultant volume of travel by gov
ernment officials is now being ex
amine^ The travel bill alone to
carry on the functions of the gov
ernment for this year will reach
to around *160,000,000. That is
why a group in the House today
is fighting for decentralization of
some of these functions in order
to bring them closer to the scenes
of actual operation.
In answer to the question about
oleomargerine used in Federal
Prisons. No butter is served to
the 22,000 Federal Prisoners. Pris
on authorities say the butter sub- j
! stitute is cheaper. During twelve
months in 1940, the Federal Pris
ons bought a total of 324,156
pounds of butter substitutes at a
total cost of $26,803.33. In answer
to the question, ‘who sold that to
Uncle Sam?’ it can be stated that
prison records show the contracts
went to Armour and Company,
Blanton Company, Cudahy Packing
Company, Miami Butterine Com
pany, Southern Margerine Co., Inc.,
Swift and Company, and Wilson
and Co.
The “Buy British” movement
has started here. Sweaters, soxs
and imported suits of British are
widely advertised.
The Methodist Ch»rch
V. C. Wright, Minister
Church School 10:00 A. M., H.
B. Burch, Director.
Public Worship 11:00 A. M.
Music by the choir and sermon by
the pastor. It is a Mother’s Day
worship service.
Young People’s worship service
7:00 P. M.
State meeting of the Woman’s
Society of Christian Service at
Hastings, Nebraska, May 16 and
16. Representatives of the four
hundred, thirty organizations in
the state are supposed to attend.
The national president will speak.
v * I
Presbyterian Church
Dr. J. E. Spencer. Pastor
Bible School every Sunday
morning at 10:00 o’clock. C. E.
Yantzi, superintendent.
Mother’s Day service at 11:00
o’clock. There will be a special
Mother’s Day sermon and special
music by the choir. Your mother
will rejoice to know that you are
in a place of worship at this hour.
The Christian Endeavor Society
will meet Sunday evening at 7:00
o’clock. All the young people are
invited.
The Installation Service of Dr.
J. E. Spencer as Pnstor of the
Presbyterian Church will be held
on Friday evening, May ltith, at
8:00 o’clock. Rev. Wallace Stock
well of Madison, Moderator of
Niobrara Presbytery, will preside
and propound the Constitutional
Questions, Rev. W. L. Dierking
of Wayne will preach the sermon,
Rev. Allen M. Me Coil if Wake
field will charge the people, and
Rev. Albert C. J. Kelijw of Sioux
City will charge thj pastor.
NEW COUNCIL
ORGANIZED TUES.
(Continued from page 1.)
years has been $2j692.80 per year,
so, for more thar. double the
amount of light to be used it will
cost the city only $2.40 more per
year than that paid for the past
five years. The KWH used during
1940 was 46,058 and that to be
used under the new set up will be
94,392 KWH, or an increase of
48.334 KWH,
It seems to us that this is a good
bargain and when the new lights
are installed O’Neill will be one
of the brightest spots in North
eastern Nebraska.
Holt County 4-H Clubs
Starting New Year
4-H clubs in Holt county are off
to a good start with a majority of
last year’s clubs and several new
groups already under way. There
are several groups yet planning
to organize as soon as school ac
tivities close. Groups of boys and
girls who are interested in this
type of training should contact
county agent, Lyndle R. Stout,
for assistance. The years activi
ties are just beginning and if your
group is to compete with others
the time is right for starting.
4-H clubs will be called on to do
their share in . national defense
work. This work will give each
boy and girl an opportunity to join
some organization to assist in the
national defepse program.
• i > j* * , .
BRIEFLY STATED
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Rooney en
tertained eight guests at a dinner
at their home on Sunday evening.
Pug Horn of Ainsworth, spent
Wednesday in O’Neill on busi
ness.
Mr. and Mrs. Eager of Wausa,
Nebraska, visited here Sunday at
the home of their son, Harold and
Mrs. Fager.
'U.'.-i.: -
Melvin Ru2ick&' drove to York,
Nebraska, on last Friday, where
he attended a meeting of the mana
gers of the Gamble stores.
i^1 1
Sister M. Mildrni left on Sun
day for Minot, North Dakota, be
ing called to her home there by
the serious illness *of her mother.
Mrs. J. F. ODorinell of Omaha,
arrived here on Saturday, and will
make an extended visit here with
relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Cronin, Mr.
and Mrs. Max Golden and Miss
Genevieve Biglin drove to Sioux
City, on Sunday and visited Sister
Eugene.
s**r
For thorough scientific eye
examinations and correctly fitted
glasses see Dr. C. W. Alexander,
eye sight specialist, at Hotel
O’Neill in O’Neill, Monday, May
12.—Satisfaction guaranteed.
THE person who cannot
afford to save is spending for
things he cannot afford to
have.
The
O’NEILL NATIONAL
BANK
I
This Beak CarrtM N*
I ad «b tod mu of Oflon
•r Stockholder*.
Msaber Federal Deposit Insursace Coaporsttoe
Mrs. Edward Compbell and
son, Eddie, left on Wednesday for
Rochester, Minn., where Eddie will
go through the Mayo Brothers
clinic.
__
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Herre and
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pickard and
children of Fremont, spent Sun
day here visiting at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Herre.
Miss Marion Dickson, of Nor
folk, arrived on Sunday to spend
her vacation at the home of her
parents, Judge and Mrs. R. R.
Dickson.
Gus De Backer returned on Tues.
day evening from Sioux City,
Iowa, where he attended a meet
ing of.the managers of the Penny
stores on Monday and Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Birmingham
left on Monday for Rochester,
Minn., where Mr. Birmingham will
receive medical treatment.
Mrs. Fred Harper entertained
the members of her bridge club at
a seven-thirty o'clock dinner at
the Bakery, followed by cards at
her home on Wednesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Beattie,
of Grandsville, N. Y., who have
been here visiting relatives, ac
companied by her father and moth,
er, Mr. and Mrs. John A. Carson
and Miss Lizie Carson, of Redbird,
were Wednesday evening dinner
guests at the home of Mrs. Frank
Hunter in this city. Mrs. Hunter
is an aunt of Mrs. Beattie and
sister of Mr. Carson.
• # J
Jimmie Merriman entertained
a large number of friends at a
dancing party at the Golden Hotel
on Saturday evening, in honor of
his birthday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Wallace
drove to Gan Valley, S. D., on
Monday and visited at the home
of Mr. Wallace's mother, Mrs.
Sarah Wallace and at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Buckman.
Rev. Father Ostidek. State Sup
erintendent of Parochial Schools
in Nebraska, arrived in O’Neill
on Wednesday and will spend the
balance of the week here at St.
Mary’s Academy.
Mrs. O. A. Kilpatrick returned
on Sunday evening from Harlan,
Iowa, where she visited her sister,
Miss Alta Heflin. She also visited
, ; •>l.«
,r'M 'I- T“TvT
her daughter, Miss Nadine,' ' at
Fremont.
--- , . •
Mias Nan Beha of Brooklyn,
N. Y., arrived in O’Neill Sunday to
spend her vacation with her par
ents, Mr. • and Mrs. W. G. Beha.
Nan is a nurse in the Kings coun
ty, N. Y. hospital.
Mrs. Ted McElhaney entertained
the members of the M M Club at
a bridge party at her home in this
city on Tuesday afternoon. Mrs.
John Conard won high and Mrs.
Guy Cole, won low.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Schroder, Miss
Edna Grant and Lloyd Avans of |
Omaha spent the week end here
visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Bill Gatz and other relatives i
and friends.
——
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bergstrom 1
drove to Grand Island on Friday,!
taking their son, Leonard to that
city, from where he took the train j
back to his home in Los Angeles,!
after spending his vacation here.
Miss Bea Rohde of Omaha, ar
rived here on Tuesday evening,
and will visit here during the com
ing week with her mother, Mrs.
Bridget Rohde and with her broth
er and his family, Mr. and Mrs.
Ambrose Rohde.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Biglin
drove to Norfolk o* Sunday,
where they met Mrs. Biglin’s
mother, Mrs. Julia •£. Waters of
Omaha, who returned with them
for a visit here with her daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Jones Stnd j
Mrs. Don Anderson and daughter,
Judy Kay of Davenport, Iowa,
will drive to Fort Dodge, Iowa',
on Sunday, where they will visit
friends and from where Mrs. And
erson will return to her home. She
has been visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Jones for the past week.
Mr?. Mildred Davis left on Sun
day for* Grand Island, where she
has been transferred by the North
western Bell Telephone Company.
Her twe sons, Dkk and' Jack wiil
join her as soon as the school
term is over.
Dr. and Mrs. O. W. French left
on Tuesday for Lincoln, where
Dr. French will attend the annual
medical convention and where Mrs.
French will visit their daughter,
Miss Leona, a student at the Uni
versity of Nebraska.
The members of the committee
in charge of the Food Sale held
last Saturday for the O’Neill Band,
wish to thank everyone for their
contribuions and for their assis
tance which helped to make the
sale such a success.
j For ]
} j
i Mother’s Day i
_ I
a Box of
; Mrs. Stover’s i
CANDY
r' o.i,i I
Also a choice -
selection of
PLANTS
i- • •• •' • : '* 'Vv.' • !.Hh i
*<' ! * • ' f; ' 1.V :.!
'!■ r.i'.i “ * I - j |
on display at, n
j O’Neill Drug Co.
Buy Better Foods
For Better Health
We intend to st% in the grocery business
here in this community for a long time and we
try to do everything possible to merits your!
patronage.
We offer you consistently Well Known
Brands at fair Prices plus Friendly Service and
a clean, well arranged stock. —
WE WELCOME YOU.
WEEK-END SPECIALS
PALMOLIVE SOAP—(with order)
FLOUR—Snow White
COFFEE—Red and White
WASHO—25c value and Free with each
package, a spoon, fork, or knife.
All for Only .
BROOMS—50c Value OOc
Each ... V#
O. K. FLAKES 13c
2 Packages .
ROBB ROSS CAKE FLOUR 1QC
Package . " "
ROBB-ROSS PANCAKE FLOUR W
10-Pound Package ..
SARDINES 1ftc
Pound Can ..-. IU
KETCHUP—Monarche 1CC
25c Size at ..
POTATOES—Fancy «c
Peck .. ad
PINEAPPLE—Fancy Cuban 1E°
Large Size ..—. ..~ "W
LETTUCE 10c
2 Heads .. I"
See Our Large Variety of All Kinds of
LUNCHEON MEATS.
Don’t Pass Up Our Strawberry Sale Saturday,
very fine quality quart boxes.
Make it a habit and shop at our fruit counter
for better Vegetables and Fresh Fruits.
Bring us your Eggs for Higher Prices.
Schulz Store
PHONE 230 WE DELIVER
1 u,