Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1941)
By Romaine Saunders
Mrs. Gargaliski—I do not guar
rantet the spelling—and son Gor
don, former residents of Swan
Lake but now of Washington state,
have been visiting relatives, the
Thompson’s and Watson’s, here.
Joined by their relatives they en
joyed a picnic at a Burwell park
Sunday. r' 'Y'
Mrs. Louise Larson and son.
Roger, of Boone county, were
recent guests of Mrs. Fannie Riley
and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Baker.
Since returning to their Boone
county home they send word that
another son, Raymond, received a
sickening injury when jabbed in
the back with a pitchfork when he
fell from a straw stack.
Irrigation on the Loup has met
with disaster again, the dam at
Burwell giving way and letting
loose the flood of waters. Frank
Pierce of Amelia, had the precar
ious distinction of standing on the
dam looking on as it broke but was
not swept away by the attend
ant rush of water,
- — '
I have heard of no record
breakiing yields of barley, rye or
•oats in this community. Barley, of
good quality, threshed out 40
bushels to the acre, oats from 10
to 60 and rfy from 17 to 20. We
have neither super men nor abnor
mal products of the ground, but the
southwest continues year aftes
year a reliable and trustworthy
spot for the prairie dweller.
Herr Hitler decorates another
herb. Invasion of peaceful sections
of earth, piling the dead and
mangled bodies of children and
adults in heaps, burning, blasting
wrecking, wrenching from the
helpless all that life holds dear
and filling the land with lamenta
tion and woe—that is the work of
Hitler’s heros, of Nippon’s heros.
Fiends of Hell—gloating over the
countless victims whose quivering
flesh, torn to bits in an agony sc
great nerves no longer function;
limbs blown from human bodies;
jagged and bleeding stumps of an
arm or leg all that i§ left to he pul
sating form of a child; homes
families—all that life has to give
to the inhabitants of the earth
wiped away by a devastating
scourge. And little by little our
beloved country draws nearer this
vortex of horrors.
It was a warm August morning.
John McDonough, editor of the
O’Neill Tribune, always a late
riser, still lay asleep in the con
traption he called a folding bed
opened on the floor by his editorial
des kin the room under the First
National bank where there has
been a newspaper plant since the
hank wa3 built in ’85. Gus Han
lan, manager of a lumber yard lo
cated just east of whtre the Golden
Hotel now stands, and also full of
deviltry, filled a pail with water at
the pump in front of Hagerty’s
store and with a sort of fiendish
glee ran down to The Tribune
ttffite and before the printers at
work at the cases were aware of
his presence doused the cold water
f on the shnhbering editor. What
the rudily aroused John said he
did not deem fjt to print, so the
ne^ issue of The Tribune ignored
When Abraham interceded with
wiith the messengers of destruction
he had the promise that if old
Sodom could muster ten decent
cititzens the town would be spared.
But he found only four. I had be
gun to fear that O’Neill was on
the downward sodom road, but now
learn through a letter from a
friend of religious worship that
the house of prayer has not been
abandoned for the house of pleas
ure up at the county seat. Hfc
writes to correct a misapprehen
sion which got into a paragraph
iin this department in a recent
issue, assuring me that they have
a group that continue “real live
church service every Sunday night
at the chapel on Fifth street.”
I do not know what school of theo
logy this group represents, but it
tit is not so important as the fact
that in these days of mingled world
horrors and pleasures there are
some who still feel the importance
■ of getting on their knees. The
chapel of this body of worshippers
stands as a shrine on ground where |
■ more than a half century ago I j
R spent my first night in O’Neill in
July Registrants And
Their Order Numbers
The following is a list of the July
1st registrants and their order
Name Order No.
Edward Gootlieb Ohde S-165
Joseph Hiram Barto S-187
William Edward Hansen S-209
Louis David Walter S-2811
Lorin Chauncey Keyes S-253
Lawrence Virgil Rouse S-275|
Glenn Leslie Brewster S-297
Kenneth Duane Schmidt S-319
Abry Leo Kruger S-341
Donald Herbert Cleveland S-363
Don Robert Medcalf S-8851
Ralph Richard Schrunk S-407
Maurice E. Tomjack S-429
Vernon Dale Spangler S-451
Donald Robert Scott S-473
Fred Alvin Daniels S-495
Donald Arthur Mille S-517
Ted Frank Spes S-539
Otto Fredrick Hubei S-561
James Irl Fox S-583
August John Buettner S-605
Glen Arthur Burge S-627
Leo Russell Sorensen S-649
George Francis Schneider S-671
Robert Coe Mathis S-693
Ivan Merwyn French S-715
Harold Marion Riser S-737
William Charles Morsbach S-759
Ray Delbert Spencer S-781
Jerome Henry Loeffler S-803
Vernon William Thompson S-825
Willard Blake Skrdla S-847
John Charles Hipke S-869
EVgene Leland Owen S-891
Roy Harold Schacht __ S-913
Ralph Dale Garwood S-935
Quentin Lee Hickok S-957
Lynn Tboma* Cameron S-979
Francis Bernard Valla S-1001
Neill Roscoe Ames “ *■ R-1023
Donald Aim S*i046
John Gilman Slaymaker S-10fl7
Frederick Joseph Kunz S-1089
Aaron Sameul Lange S-llll
George Casper Winkler S-1133
Floyd Middle Jareske S-I155
Bernard August Kramer S-l 177
Eugene Edward Donohoe S-1199
Alfred Anton Straka S-1221
Kenneth Louis Barthel S-1243
Robert Thomas Wilbern -3-1265
Raymond Henry Timmer
Robert Albertus Gunn S-1309
Arthur Dale Bessert S-l331
Robert Lowell Murphy S-1353
Martin LeRoy Craig S-1375
Garoid Myron Risor S-1397
Henry Edwin Fleek S-1419
Donald John Skrdla S-1441
Gerald Dwight Hansen S-1463
Gerald Dale Snyder S-1485
Charles Wesley Boldt S-1507
Leland Orvile Spry S-1529
Neal James Schipman S-1551
Rohert Dean Ott S-1573
J. I. Smith - - " S-1595
Lawrence Ignatius HAtfiik S-1617
Orville Fred Kpponbaeh - S-1639
Michael Martif? Sohmit 3-1661
Frank Raymond Relmer Jr, S-1683
Orville Marvin Metschke S-1706
Robert Allan Clouse S-1727
Edward Gifford Stein S-1749
Thomas Tony Zakrzewski 3-1771
Adolph George Wetzler S-i’793
William Wallace Watson S-18I&'
Good Grain Yields In •
Western Part of County
Threshing has only begun in this
area, but already the yields are
proving to be all that had been
expected. Crop conditions have
been more favorable here this year
than for several years and every
where the grain crop was accord
On the Ramm home place direct
ly west of Stuart a 22 acre field of
oats yielded slightly better than
84 bushels per acre.
On the Weber place south and
west of town A. J. Til Ice reports
an average yield of 35 bushels per
acre in his. 120 acre rye field.
Clem Alberding north of Stuart
reports that 32 acres of oats on his
farm yielded 1400 bushels, while
both rye and barley were very good.
With a bumper hay crop already
partly harvested, a record blue
grass crop a reality and the small
grain harvest the largest in years,
this area is one of the garden spots
of the state.—Stuart Advocate.
No dinner will be served at the
Country Club next Sunday, August
a little one room shanty which was
the honeymoon home of an older
brother and his bride, Lola Addison.
The long years have rolled away;!
brother lies with the dead on the
hill and the bride of those early!
days had to setk her life’s interests
elsewhere, but maybe there would
be a thrill could either know that
the spot where life’s sweet romance |
bloomed is now hallowed by a
house of prayer.
Mary Ellen Carney
Miss Mary Ellen Carney die i at
a hospital in Wayne, Nebraska, last
Sunday afternoon at 2 P. M., alter
an illness of about two years. Big
lin’s ambulance went after the body
and brought it to this city Sunday
evening and the funeral was held
Tuesday morning from St. Patrick’s
church and burial in Calveiy ceme
Miss Carney had been in failing
health for the past two years and
about two weeks ago was taken to
the hospital at Wayne, where she
passed away Sunday afternoon.
Mary Carney was bom at O’Neill,
Nebraska, on April 2, 1880, the
daughter of one of the pioneer fam
ilies of the county. For several
years she has kept house for her
brothers, James H. and Edward F.,
on their farm a couple of miles east
of Emmet. At the time of her death
she was 61 years, three months
and 25 days old. She had been a
resident of this county all her life.
She was a pleasant women and had
a host of friends in this city and
county who will regret to learn of
Miss Carney is survived by three
brothers and one sister. They are
John C., O’Neill; James H. and
Edward F., Emmet; Mrs. J. A. Gib
bons, of Amherst, Nebraska, be
sides several nephews, nieces and
cousins in this section.
Heavy Receipts and Brisk
Bidding Livens O’Neill
Local Sales Pavilion
A red hot market at the local live
stock auction last Monday showed
fully steady to stronger prices ort
all classes. Brisk action prevail
ed throughout and the increased
receipts were readily absorbed
With the demand for cattle becom
ing more urgent each week, the
supplits found ready outlet and
buyers were eager for more stock.
Steer calves netted an extreme
top of $11.05 with the long end
paying $10.75 to $11.50. The run
on heifer calves was light and prices
were fully steady with a week ago.
Light yearlings reached a top
of $1 i 05 with $10.50 to $11.50
claiming the bulk of the day’s offer
ing. A spriinkling of short two year
old steers paid $10.00.
A good supply of sows was here
and the best kind brought $8.50.
How ever $7.50 to $8.25 caught
the most of the cow offering. Bulls
were more plentiful than in recent
weeks and sold mpstly from $7.50
to $8.00. - * - -
Hog receipts fell off some this
week, but prices soared. Butchers
pushed upwards to $10.85 with a
practical top of $10.70 to $10.75
Sows cashed at $9.70. Pigs paid
$15.00 again this week to* match
last week’s high.
A few sheep were here, too few
to test the market and establish
A few houses completed the day’s
The next regular sale will be
heW1 Monday Anjfust 4.
Two Former O’Neill
For This Season
Justus Rotnain a*1'* TfHart Play
ers, well known tet.'t theatre oper
ators have combined their shows
this year into a bettei' and twfcfijfer
unit know*n as the Justus Rontain
and The Hart players Combined
shows. This organization w 'iU open
in O'Neill Sunday, August 10 ‘4OT a
The Justu8-Hart troupe
present a new and different plaj'i
each night and complete change of
music and vodvil between the acts.
The opening play this year is "Pass
In the cast will be featured some
of your old favorites, John <‘Toby”
Justus and Eddie Hart in laugh -
jerking comedy roles, Mona Hart
in the feminine leads and Ethe!
Romain in character parts, support
ed by a pleasing and able cast.
Mona’s Music Makers will again
furnish music before and during
the show, featuring the latest in
popular music, song hits and novel
As has been the custom in recent
years one lady will be admitted!
free with each paid admission on;
They will set up east of the Nu
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Conners
returned on Wednesday evening!
from their wedding trip to the Black j
Hills. Mr. Conners left on Friday
for Washington, D. C., while Mrs.!
Conners will remain here for a short I
SOFT BALL LEAGUE
ALL TIED UP
Softball certainly has been prov
ing a interesting pastime in the
evenings especially since all the
four teams are deadlocked for
first place. Results during past
week — July 24th, Knights of Col
umbus 1, Tri State Produce 7.
July 25th, Knights of Columhusi
19, O’Neill All Stars 20.
July 28th, Tri State Produce 10
July 29th, Tri State Produce 7,
Knights of Columbus 11.
July 30th, 'O’Neill All Stars 4
Brown-Me Dpnahl 7.
One of the most decisive and in
teresting seftball games of the
season was played last Friday nite
The All-Stars took a powerful lead
on the pitching of Rudy Valla, col
lecting U rums in the first 5 inngs
The game went on until it was get
ing almost too dark to see. It was
the last of the 7th inning and the
K. C’s. trailed the AU-Sars by only
| one run 20 to 19. It was a very ex
! citing game, especially in the last
| inning when a K C player fanned
out retiring the side, with the bases
| losded. This game put the All
S Stars in the league’s top position.
(Team W L Av.
j Knights of Columbus 8—2 600
Brown-Mo Donald 2—2 .600
O’Neill All Stars 2—2 .600
Tri State Produce 2—2 .500
GAMES To BE PLAYED *
July At, Tri State vs O’Neill All
August 1.#, Knights of Colunibu^
1 August 4, Knights of Columbus
vs O’Neill All Stars.
August 5, Tri StaU.' vs Brown
August 0, Knights of Columbus
August 7, Tri State Produce vs
A1I Stars. *
August 8, All Stars vs Brown
TRI STATE LOSES 2 GAMES
Last Monday night the Brown
McDonald team having last place
in the City Soft Ball League de
feated the highly favored Tri State
j club 12 to 10 in one of the best
; games played this season. The up
set was a surprise to everyone and
pulled the delated team down from
j first place in the league standing.
Tuesday night the Tri State was
again throughly spanked by the
Knights of Columbus outfit, this
time the count being 7 to 11. For
the first two innings the contest
looked like a tight battle, but
after the third, the K of C boys
had matters pretty well under con
trol and from then on their was
no doubt who was going to win.
Oustanding players for the win
ners were DeVore, Ricter and Kub
itschek all doing excellent fielding.
Fer the losers the entire gang was
pretty ragged, which can be easily
seen by the eight errors made.
Batteries: Knights of Columbus
Valla and Flood:
Box Score, U runs, 16 hits
5 errors. •* •'
Trv State Produce, Ifxneon, a ltd
Box Score, 7 runs, 10 hits,
The a D. Club
T%ef B. D. 4-H Club of O’Neill
^met at the Langon home July 23,
,yith Betty and Bemadine as hoe
T'his wa» a regular meeting.
Ther<? were .-ox- members present
and ol.V parent* were our guests.
The ola’er girls are studying color
harmony and the making of patch
work pillows. The younger girls j
are studying the weekly and daily,
care of the bed for more1 comfort
able sleeping. The girls demon
strated the correct way of making
a bed. A deliciou* lunch was ser
ved at the end meeting.
A special all-day pfcaptinf, July 28;
was held at the Saueekthome with
Mrs. Sauser and Mrs. D&vfck.assist
ing the girls in their p«^)ai>t,orj ,
work in planning demoiistratlbi^
for Demonstration School Day to1
be held in O’Neill next Friday.
The D. 1). Club also attended
judging day at Neligh, the latter
part of June.
Miss Grace Suchy returned on
Friday from Omaha, where she
spent her vacation visiting relatives
Although the mercury hasn’t
gone over the 100 degree mark the
past week, the heat wave has con
tinued practically unbroken, with
the coolest reading on last Sun
day, when the day was partly
cloudy, and the reading was eighty
four. O’Neill has received no rain
during the past two weeks, but part
of Holt County have received good
soakings at various times the past
week, and most of the state in gen- j
oral reported rain. The weather
chart for the week is as follows:
July 24 100 69
July 25 97 69
July 26 94 65
July 27 84 70
July 28 96 71
July 29, 96 68
July 30, 86 68
O’Neill Will Share In
Spending Of Federal
State Engineer Scott said Tues
day that $2,489,195 in federal funds
had been allocated to Nebraska
for the improving of strategic
highways needed in the national
defense program and that the
state would be required to put up
$830,000 as its share. Scott said
the national defense road bill had
passed congress and was ready fot
the president’s signature.
As passed, the bill provides foT
& total appropriation of $320,000.
000. Of this $150,000,000 is for
access roads, $25,000 for emer
gency construction, $10,000,000 for
plans and surveys and $10,000,000
for flight strips, 400 of which arq
to be constructed in the nation.
Scott explained that flight strips
amounted to the same as landing
Scott said that construction on
strategic highways would he pah!
'■ for on the basis of 75 percent of
1 federal funds And 25 percent state
funds hut that the government
I would pay the entire cost of ae
I cess roads. Strategic roads as
i designated in Nebraska are 30S
from Omaha to Clarks and 30 west
td the state line, and U. S. 81
from the Kansas state line to Nor
folk, 275 from Norfolk to O’Neill
and 281 from O’Neill to the South
Dakota state line. U. S. 75 south
from Omaha to the state line has
also been given such designation.
It was estimated by Scott that
the state could raise the $830,000
as its share for improving strate
! gic highways if it had a year's
| time to do it.
Marshall Jones, chief construc
I tion tngineer for the department
j is leaving Wednesday for Wash
1 ington to discuss road plans with
i the U. S. Bureau of roads.—State
One Creighton Business
Man Is A Live One
The last week’s issue of the Cre
ighton News carried an advertise
ment from one of their enterpris
ing business men 4a follows: “Buy
Your Coal From Us Today.” The
present low pricetf‘^coupled with the
predicted ear shortage, are ample
justification for acting immediately.
It is touglv to have to think of coal
when the thermometer is 103 in the
shade, but that coal firm is right
on their toes and, no doubt, will be
amply repaid by the response to
Northwestern Wants To'
Do' A Way With
The Chicago and Northwestern
railway has filed an application
with the State Railway commission
for authority to discontinue agency'
service and substitute a custodion
in Jieu thereof at Emmet, Nebraska
This application has been set for
hearing on October 1, 1941, at 10
o’clock a. m., in the assembly room
of the court house at O’Neill, Ne
braska, at which time and place any
interested person may appear in
support of, or in opposition to the
grnating of the application.
Two Holt County Girls
Attend Camp As Guests
' liable Forbes and Margery’ Rees
of ^Ijiolia will attend the 4-H Con
servaiibn. Camp at Seward, August
5-8 as th'*-w|ruests of the Federal
Cartridge Company. The girls
were awarded this trip for their
outstanding 4-H work in conser
vation'of natural resources. Both
girls have done some fine wort a
long this line.
O’Neill Donates Over 500
Pounds Of Aluminum
A fine cooperative spirit was
shown in O'Neill last Saturday
when the O’Neill Commercial Club
with the assistance of the band
members canvassed the town for
scrap aluminum. Over 500 pounds
of the metal was donated in O’Neill
and viciniy. All collections are
to be turned over to the office of
Production Management to relieve!
a shortage in National Defense in-'
All the aluminum collected in
Holt County will be concentrated
at O'Neill not later than July J1 |
from where it will be delivered to
a state concentration point at Nor
folk. From this point it will be
placed into defense production as
needed. All aluminum will be de
livered to the smelters at the maxi
mum prices prescribed by the office
of Price Administration and Civi
lian Supply. No profit will be per
The campaign was a splendid ex
ample of the job that can be done
in this country when every person
does their small part to do a big
Four H. Club Day
O’Neill, August 23.
Announiemont was made this
week that the annual 4-H Club Ach
ievement Day will be held in O’Neill
on Saturday, August 23. Elimina
tion contests will be held in 4-H
projects to select winners to repre
sent Holt County at the Nebraska
Sate Fair. This is the opportunity
for 4-H members from all p«rts of
the couny to compete in that
those representing the county at
the State Fair may be the btst.
i Anyone who is interested in the
| boy’s and girl’s is invited to attend.
The Methodist Church
V. C. Wright, Minister
Church School 10:00 A. M., II. B
• Morning public worship 11:00 A.
M. Special music and sermon by the
Youth Fellowship meeting 7:00
| P. M. Helen Hagenbaek, leader.
Official Board meeting at the
parsonage Monday evening. This
is the regular meeting of the year.
The last Quarterly conference will
be held at the church Monday even
ing, August 11. All reports must
be made at that time.
The Annual Conference will be
! held in St. Paul Methodist church,
l Lincoln, September 17.
Happy Home Makers
We met at the home of our pre
sident, Margaret Pojar, July 28.
Roll call was answered by each
girl singing one verse of a song.
We judged our 3rd and 4th pro
jects. Lunch was served by Mar
garet Pojar and her sisters.
Visitors were: A neice of Mrs.
John Steakal, twin granddaughters
of Rotherhams, Alice and Mrs. Joe
Pojar. The Little Ranchers also
visited since most of their officers
Our next meeting will be held
at the home of our associate Leader,
Mrs. G. H. Geary.
Mrs. M. E. Slattery, Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Turbey and John J. Slat
tery, Jr., of Washington, D. C.,
arrived on Wednesday to visit at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Gallagher. Mrs. Slatery is Mrs.
Gallagher’s mother, and Mrs. Tur
bey her sister. _
Mr', find Mrs, Gus DeHackerlut^
children returned On Wednesday
morning from’ Denver, Colorado
where they spent their Vacation
visiting relatives. Danny and Tom- j
my, who have spent most of the
summer visiting there, returned
Mrs. Rill Tatrow, Miss Eunice
and Harold Hunt of Omaha, spent
the week end here visiting at the
home of their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Douglas Hunt. Mrs. Tatrow
will leave the first part of August
to join her husband, who is in Hon
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Casey and son,
Tommy, went up to Long Pine Mon
day morning where they will put in
the week at the Hidden Paradise.
The Conoco dealers district meet
ing for the O’Neill district, will be
held at Long Pine next Sunday and
Mr. Casey wanted to be on the
ground to get arrangements perfect
ed for the meeting.
FOR FREE DAY
The O’Neill Day Publicity Com
mittee have selected two days for
Booster Trips to Advertise
the Free Day in this city on
August 13, 1941. On these
trips the Boosters will be accom
panied by the O’Neill School hand
and they will entertain the people
of the various towns visited with
soul stirring music. In addition
to the band there will be the usual
number of clowns to amuse the
young folks and several of O'Neill’s
charming young ladies will enter
tain with vocal selections. We can
promise the citizens of the various
towns to be visited that they will
get a real treat when the O’Neill
Free Day Boosters come to town.
They will spend twenty minutes
at each stop and the Band will play
at all towns visited, except Redbird.
It is expected that there will he
between 75 and 80 cars in the pro
cession for the north trip, on Wed
nesday, August 6, over 100 cars for
the evening trip on August 8th.
Parties who have cars and
will make the trip are request
ed to get in touch with Irving John
son or Bob Thompson, members of
the committee, and tell them if
they have room for any additional
passengers. 3^® want a crowd on
these trips, so lets get busy. ■*
Following are the towns to be vis
ited by the Boosters on their first
trip on Wednesday, August <5.
Leave O’Neill at 7;3V A. f/T'
i ^ Arrive Leave
| Redbird _'l'.//-'-8:30 8:40
I Lynch . „. 9:00
Bristow . .... 9:50 10:10
i Spencer . 10:40 11:00
Butte . 11:30 12:45
* , Dinner At Butte
Stuart .2:30 2:50
Newport , 3:15 3:30
Bassett . 4:00 4:30
Emmet . 6:05 6:20
i Arrive back at 6:35 p. m.
On hViday, August 8 the Boost
ers will leave O’Neill at 6:30 p. m.,
and will visit the following town«:
Chambers . 6:00 6:20
Inman . 6:45 7:00
Page .*. 7:25 7:50
Orchard .8:15 8:40
Ewing - .... +.. 9:10 9:30
Arrive home at 10 p. m.
There will be at least two Pat
rolmen on this trip so that
there will be no running in and out
i of line, hut each must hold his
| position during the trip from town
i 4 * ■- -i
" "1 ™ ;
Dr. J. E. Spencer, Pastor '*
Bible School at 10:00 a. m. C. E.
Morning Worship at 11:00 a. m.
The subject of the sermon will be,
The Successive Service in a Godly
Life. Special music by the choir.
The Christian Endeavor Society
will meet at 7:00 o’clock Sunday
evening. . ,.i . , 4(j
BRIEFLY STATED *
Mr. and Mrs. Art Suhr of Serb
ner, Nebraska, spent Wednesday
and Thrasday visiting at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. F. J. Fisher and
their daughter, Emmy Lou.
•-- - .WhVIblPb
Mr, and Mr*. Rudolph flrockmart
of O’Neill were last Thursday vis
itors of Mr*. Brockman’s parents
Mr. and Mrs. John Cerny. Her
brother, Leonard Cerny, accompan
ied thefirfrome for a month's visit.
The Brockman's also Visited with
Mrs. Brockman's sister/ Helen,
at Norfolk.—Stanton Register, -■*
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith Jr.,
drove to Kearney, Nebraska on
Saturday where they visited Mrs.
Smith’s sister, Mrs. E. G. Nelson,.
■From Kearney they went to Grand
Island, where they met Mr. Smith’s
sister, Mrs. Melvin Ord and her
daughter, of Tacoma, Washington,
who will visit here at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Smith, Sr., for a few weeks.
Roy Osborn returned last Friday
evening from his fishing trip up
into Wyoming. He had intended
staying about two weeks, but made
the trip in one, says there was too
much water up there, as it rained
about every day. Despite the mois
tuie he says that he got a nice
string of trout and brought enouvh
of the beauties home with him to
prove that he really had been fish
Powered by Open ONI