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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1942)
By Romaine Saunders
Dr. Gill was called from Cham
bers Saturday and again Sunday
to the Fredrich home to relieve
an infant son of violent suffering.
A night’s tussle with an aching
tooth induced Tom Baker into a
trip to the dentist at Atkinson
Monday, returning home with a
bloody jaw and all the teeth out.
The Raymond Bly family re
cently became the owners of the
ranch they have occupied as ten
ants the past ten years, becoming
permanent residents of Swan to
help maintain a safe republican
majority in the precinct.
Not mandatory, but a sug
gestion. Here it is for what it is
worth: “Drink less, breathe more;
eat less, chew more; ride less,
walk more; worry less, work
more; waste less, give more;
preach less, practice more.”
A shortage of safety razor blades
has been an excuse for A1 James,
among others, to grow a magnifi
cient facial adornment of “Al
falfa,” while the old timers who
use the honest-to-goodness razors
chuckle over their luck in being
able to continue the morning
Mr .and Mrs. T. T. Baker were
in Albion Friday. Mr. Baker says
Boone county is looking the best
it has for some years but land
values still remain at a low figure.
An 80 ac»e tract a half mile from
the city, $8,000 house and other
good building, recently sold for
This war has them all rattled.
The second week in April I signed
one of those Victory garden
pledges. A letter dated March 20,
1942, ostensibly at the office of
the official agricultural layout at
the county seat, is at hand ex
pressing that magnanimous senti
ment, “You are to be congratulat
ed in signifying your patriotic
cooperation,” etc. Just how was
it known on March 20 that a
garden pledge from here would
be submitted the second week in
Early settlers did not worry
about a shortage of farm equip
ment. A breaking plow and spade
sufficed to put in a crop and a
Buckeye mower and rake took
care of the hay. As a boy I saw
farmers in Wisconsin and Illinois
harrow the fields with a bunch of
oak brush and cultivate with one
horse. Cellars, graineries, barns
and smoke houses were stored
with the abundance of the sea
son’s products and farm families
were as independent as a hog on
ice. The more complicated society
becomes the less independence,
the harder the grind.
Friends of the Breezes express
unabated interest in and unmerit
ed praise of word pictures appear
ing in this column, or long ago it
could be said that enough has been
written of prairie sunsets. The
mind revolts at the astronomical
immensities—is clogged by the
^ incomprehensible scale by which
astronomers fathom the depths
of the planetary universe. But the
simple hearted prairie dweller
drinks in the transcending beauty
in the flaming red cloud of a
summer sunset—the burnished
sky of a cloudless horizon, merg
ing into deeper shades in the
afterglow where hangs the yellow
pencil mark of the new moon. And
as night settles again over the
quiet land, stars shine from the
vestibule of heaven, while out of
the north arises the dull glow of
Having been in the picture from
just about the beginning of things
at O’Neill, The Frontier editor
will recognize the mistake in
saying the Bentley bakery was the
first. Dan Connally, a brother
of Dr. Connally, had a bakery in
operation some years before the
Bentley bakery. Perhaps it
should be said, Mrs. Dan Connally
as she did most of the work. At
the period under consideration,
where the Knights of Columbus
building now stands wag John
Zeimer’s Arcade Hotel. Across
the street west was Giddins and
Eiseman’s building and attached
to the west side of that was a
C little unpainted shed roof shanty
that was the Connally bakery.
There was where I had my first
steady job. I delivered the bread
to a few customers out of a large
wooden box in the back of a i
“democrat” wagon drawn by a!
split-ear Indian pony. It wasn’t
much of a job but with making
frequent drives for liverymen I
was kept fairly busy and had a
pocket full of change most of the
time, loanng two bits now and
then to an older brother, who
seemed to be always broke though
he had a steady job. Mrs. David
son, mother of James, was my
best bread customer. And there
was Mike Flanigan’s, Tom Car
Ion’s, Gus Handlins and a few
others. While the Connally bakery,
which was later moved into a
better building, show case instal
led and a few striped sticks of
candy put on display, was still
functioning, a little Swedish gen
tleman came to town and started
a bakery where Biglin’s furni
ture store now is. This proved
a commercial failure and the
baker soon decamped.
Men In 45-65 Bracket
Register Next Monday
Approximately 1395 Holt county
men between the ages of 45 and
65 will register Monday, April 27,
1942, D. R. Mounts, local board
chairman, announced today.
Registration hours will be from
7 a. m., until 9 p. m., war time, and
men of the 45-65 age bracket are
to report at any one of the follow
Ewing,Public Library, Inman,
Public School, north door; Page, j
City Hall, O'Neill, Assembly Room
[Court House; Chambers, Legion
Hall, Atkinson, Memorial Hall,
Emmet, Emmet Hay Co. Office,
Stuart, American Legion Hall,
Amelia, Vern Sagesser’s home
Men to register are those who
were at least 45 years oid Febru
ary 16, 1942, but who will not be
65 years old, or older, April 27,
As in the case of previous re
gistrations for men of other age
groups, those who will not be in
their home communities on regis
, tration day may call at a regis
tration station whereever they are
April 27 and complete their regi
I stration there. As an alternatives,
such men may also register with
! their home boards a few days
prior to April 27.
Family members or friends of
men too ill to register should get
word to the local selective board
before April 27, if possible, so
that special arrangements can be
made to take the registrations.
White members of the 45-65 age
group are not liable for military
service, serial numbers will be
eventually entered on their re
gistration cards. No order num
bers, however, are to be issued
and consequently, there will be no
fourth registration lottery held in
Washington for this age group.
Questionaires are to be sent
later to members of the fourty re
gistration but instruction on the
• procedure to be followed have
not yet been received by the local
The registrations of the 45-65
age group men will be entered on
buff colored cards to distinguish
them from the white cards of the
first registration, the melon of the
second and the green cards of the
State Fish Being
Planted In Holt County
The past week the state de
partment placed 11,000 good sized
catfish in the lake formed by the
dam across the Niobrara south
of Spencer. A tiurklo.-.d oi tish
from the Valentine State fish
hatchery was also planted in
O’Donnel’s lake April 10th. The
load consisted of 11,000 bass, Blue
gills, and Crappies.
Other fish will be distributed
at Shoemakers lake, Gannon’s
lake, the gravel pit between At
kinson and Stuart, and at various
points along the Elkhorn River.
These fish are distributed free
by the state to lakes and bayous
which will be left open to the
public. Other lakes may be stock
ed by writing to the State Game
and Fish Commission at Lincoln.
Former O’Neill Woman
Falls And Fractures Ankle
Mrs. Mildred Oppen, 4232 Bur- j
dette St, leaving her home Thurs-!
day to attend a First Aid class,'
slipped on the sidewalk in front
of her home and fractured her
right angle. She was taken to
Nicholas Senn Hospital in a police
ambulance and treated by her
family doctor.—Taken from the
(Friday World Herald.)
Mrs. Oppen is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Grandorf of this
A Drive For Navy
Relief Fund Monday
At Pearl Harbor, in one day
more naval casualties were in
flicted on our forces than were
suffered by our navy during the
Spanish-American War and the
World War combined. To the
men of our navy remains the peri
lous task of keeping the sea lanes
open, that supplies may continue
to go to our forces abroad and to
our allies. Our security as in
dividuals and as a nation depends
upon the faithful performance by
these men of the duties assigned
to them. In order that these duties
may be most efficiently performed i
by men freed from worries as to |
how their families may be taken
cart of in case of emergencies, a
fund for Navy Relief is needed.
Such a fund of Five Million Dol-!
lars will be subscribed during a
drive for that purpose, which will
commence April 27th and end
May 4th. The quota for Holt
County is $234.00. Citizens of our
county will be requested to donate
to this fund. Let us do this cheer
fully and promptly, and demon
strate again that Holt County re
sponds when need arises.
Mrs. J. J. Harrington,
IRA H. MOSS,
Local U. S. O. Committee
Very Active In This City
On Monday evening Rev. V. C.
Wright, who is chairman of the
United Service Organization
drive in O’Neill, met with the
members of his committee: Mrs.
R. E. Gallagher, Mrs. William
Froelich, Mrs. John Osenbaugh,
Mrs. J. R. Miller, Mrs. James Wall
ing, Mrs, James Rooney, Mr. Fred
Harper and Mr. Robert Arm
bruster. Miss Jeanne McCarthy
acted as secretary for the group.
At the meeting Rev. Wright ex
plained the importancce of this
drive and stated that it was really
an honor to lend a hand to such
a worthy cause. . He explained
that the natural re-action of sold
iers leaving from all sections of
the country, was to become home
sick, lonesome and in a manner
bewildered for the first few weeks
they served in the armed forces.
He stated that the army required
a great amount of work from the
men and supplied splendid food
for them, but he stated that it was
the function of the USO to supply
proper recreation to Soldiers,
Sailors and Marines.
The USO drive will be a nation
al event and all money collected
will be used for the entertainment
of service men. The finest stage,
radio and music talent of the
country will appear at USO club
houses in army and navy posts.
Six hundred fifty units of the
USO are now functioning and
word from our Holt County boys
in service shows the pleasure
they are receiving from this work.
The drive in Holt County will
commence about the middle of
May and all funds collected will
be remitted to national USO
Further Reverend Wright ex
plained that USO is a combination
of organizations, namely the
Salvation Army, National Travel
ers Aid, Y. M. C. A., National
Catholic Service and Jewish Wel
fare. It is a splendid chance for
our citizens to do something that
will bring pleasure and happiness
to our men in the service.
Miss Lanone Miles of Norfolk
spent the week-end with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. G. Miles.
Miss Cres Scholz of Stuart was
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Mrs. J. F. O’Donnell arrived
Friday from Los Angeles, Califor
nia, after spending the winter
Mrs. W. H. Harty entertained
the Contract Club Monday even
ing at a 7 o’clock dinner at a local
cafe and cards at her home. High
scores were won by Mrs. W. J.
Froelich and Mrs. Ed Campbell.
Miss Lorraine Carlisle of Stuart
was a week-end guest of Miss
Bernard Boyle of Omaha was
a week-end guest at the home of
Mr. and Mrs, W. J. Froelich.
Mr. M. Kruse left Wednesday
for Algona, Iowa, after spending
the winter here at the home of her
son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. H. Kruse.
An Interesting Letter
From Holt County
Boy In Austrailia
The following interesting let
ter is from the second son of Mr.
and Mrs. Await Spengler and is
written from Australia, where he
landed on February 11. Strict
censorship prohibits the dissemi- j
nation of much news from that
section, but the following letter
is interesting as, it gives a “land
lubber’s” ideas of life on the
ocean wave. We understand that
Mr. Spengler is again back in the
U. S. A.
Australia, Thursday, Feb. 12.
Dear Ones At Home:
I know you have been looking1
for this for a long time and hope j
it will relieve your nerves a
little to know that I am O. K.
I can’t write much, only enough i
to let you know 1 am still on top 1
of the world in place of the other. |
We arrived in sight of land at,
daybreak, Wednesday morning!
February 11. Boy! it was a
meautiful sight to our watery
eyes. 1 never saw anything that.
looked any better to me.
1 went on watch at 3 a. m.,
Wednesday morning and could i
see the light of the lighthouse,
then and at daybreak we could
see land. I thought the Colum
bus days were over but I guess
a fellow can still be on the sea
a long time and not see anything
but water. '
The food any everything' is
swell on board our ship and that’s
about all I worry about. Our
sleeping quarters are rather
crowded and hot but we slept on
deck a lot and it wasn’t so bad.
It was hot all the way and we
went without shirts a lot. I have
a good tan from the waist up and
I really like to go without a shirt.
We also cut off the legs of our
fatigues and made shorts and Boy
then it was cool. Wanda always
said she wanted to see me in
shorts so I wish he could see
! me in these. Boy! some class
jwhen the U. S. Army puts on
shorts and goes on duty!
We had to stand wateh all the
way and had one hour on and
four off. We had two men on the
j decks and two men of the crows
nest. I was sick for the first two
days out and I never ate any
thing from Friday night until
Sunday. I have been sick before
but now I know a fellow hasn’t
been sick until he has been sea
sick. It has been lonesome for
all of us and a new experience,
so we are all making the most
It reallly made a fellow feel
funny when we went under the
Golden Gate Biidge and saw the
lights of the U. S. A go out
of sight. The most lonesome1
hours were those on watch ai d
then when a fellow really thinks
of home and all that it means to
be back in Nebraska where the
dirt does blow and nothing ever
I sure wish I coulld have got a
letter from home before I left,
because I was worried about Del
mer and his army business. I
haven’t any hope of getting any
mail until we get back to Frisco.
I have made P. F. C. now and
have hopes of making corporal
before its over with. The people
here are very friendly to us. They
speak like the English and look
vey much English. Some of the
boys went up town last night but
I stayed on guard here. The boys
that I was planning on going with
had to guard so I voluntee.ed
to do mine and then go up the
next time we get leave.
I wish I coni 1 write and tell
you more about our trip and ex
periences but know that I can’t
st* will have to wait until I get)
b?ck. I’ll bet there arc not many :
guys that have LtCi. in the army
f'ur months and have seen as
many places as I have. I sure
hope Bill is still in the U. S. and
can stay there.
I never thoubht I would like
the sea but I sort of like it. If it
wasn’t so dangerous I would like
it better. I think it is quite in
teresting and I cm hearing a lot
about the ocean. I have learned
a lot about the .hip and there *s
more to learn every dcy I hope
we will be abl* to go up town to
morow. We shnld get paid to
morrow' and then it will be better.
Everybody talks pounds in money
over here so we will nave to adapt
ourselves to that whoa we go
uptown. I had $2.00 when we
reached here. I 'eft $4.00 at Ft.
McDowell. I loaned a couple of
guys some but I guess that is
gone forever. I am lucky not to
have loaned out more than I
did. We left McDowell in such
a nurry I didn’t have time to do
Well, I guess there is not much
mere I can ted you. At least
you know I am O. K I know
that you have worried a lot and
have thought of you all the time.
1 hope you ah keep up the spirit
and I know we ll come through
Mother, be sure and tell every
one “Hello” for me and tell them'
tret I am O. K. I would like to
write to everyone but I have not,
Men Of Presbyterian
Church, Dine The Ladies
The men of the Presbyterian
church are preparing to serve a
supper for the women and girls
of the church and the friends of
the church on Wednesday even
ing, April 29, at 7:00 o’clock. It
is desired to have all the women
and girls of the church and all
friends of the church present. A
special table program is being
prepared. Tickets are now on
sale with Mrs. J, D. Osenbaugh as
chairman. It is desired that
t;ckets be purchased as early as
possible that the men may know
how many to prepare for.
Dr. J. E. Spencer, pastor
Sunday School every Sunday
morning at 10:00 o’clock.
Morning Worship at 11:00
o’clock. Sermon subject, The
Crowning Perfection of Chris
The Young People ^ill have
their evening service at 7:00:
The Men’s Supper for Women
and Girls will be held Wednes
day evening, April 29th, at seven
Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Spencer at
tended the meetings of Presby
terial and Presbytery which met
at Madison, Nebraska, on Tuesday
and Wednesday of this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Jonas and
son, of Burwell spent Saturday
and Sunday here visiting relatives
and friends. Mr. Jonas was trans
ferred about a month ago from the
Soil Conservation office here to
the office at Burwell.
Miss Jerry VanErt left Friday1
for Rockford, Illinois, where she
will make her furture home.
Ted Sirek arrived Sunday from '
Baltimore, Maryland, for a short
visit with his mother, Mrs. Helen
Sirek. On Monday Mrs. Sirek and
her son, motored to Omaha, where
he will be in the Martin Bomber
plant there, having been trans
ferred from the Martin Bomber
plant in Baltimore.
Vic Halva spent Friday in Sioux
City, Iowa, visiting his daughter,
Margaret, who is convalesing
from Appendectomy at St.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Madison of
Bassett, spent Friday here with
relatives and friends.
Mrs. Grace Wilcox went to Nor
folk Friday, called there by the
serious illness of a friend, Mrs.
Lora Conner of Elgin, who was j
operated on Monday and is get
ting along satisfactorily. Mrs. Wil
cox returned home Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Cleary and
family moved here Sunday from
Atkinson, to the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Lester Jonas. Mr. Cleary is
employed at the J. C. Penney
Pvt. Winfield Sprague, arrived
Monday from Fort Leonard Wood,
Missouri, to spend a few days with
his sister Mrs. Harry Roseler and
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Gatz, Mr. and
Mrs. George Layh, Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Englehaupt and Mary
Mellor went to Omaha Sunday
to attend a Stortz beer convention.
They returned home Tuesday.
Miss Doris Gannon and Wayne
Gannon returned to Los Angeles,
California, Friday, after spending
the past ten days with their par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gannon.
Mr. and Mrs. James Rooney re
turned home Sunday from Tecum
seh, where' they were called last
Thursday by the sudden death
of Mr. Rooney’s father, J, W.
Miss Ruth Osenbaugh left Sun
day for Lincoln, where she will
attend the Lincoln School of Com
Mrs. Lyndle Stout entertained
the 9 F. F. bridge club at her
home last Thursday evening. High
score was won by Mrs. Harold
Weir, second high Mrs. Bennet
Gillespie, third high Mrs. Harrison
much time, but will try and keep
With love, your loving son,
Third District Music
Contest Held Here Last
Week Very Successful
O’Neill was the host to twenty
one competing schools in the Dis
trict Music Contest held here last
Friday and Saturday. Large
audiences were present to enjoy
the various events on the two
day’s program. The Class “C"
Schools performed on Friday and
the Class “B” and “D” Schools on
Saturday. This arrangement made
it possible for any school to at
tend the contest with only one
day’s traveling; thus saving on
tires and other general expenses.
Due to the high efficiency of all
the individuals helping with the
contest, it moved along from be
ginning to end in a very gratify
ing manner. The chairman of each
of the Committees give their votes
of appreciation to each of mem
ber of the various committees
for the fine spirit of cooperation in
carrying out assigned responsi
The music supervisors, superin
tendents, and contestants of com
peting shools earned high praise
for their promptness in appear
ing on the program as scheduled.
This made it possible for each
session to move along satisfact
orily and finish on time.
The music supervisors seemed
to thoroughly appreciate receiv
ing the criticisms of the judges
within a half an hour after the
conclusion of the last event each
evening. A complete set of critic-1
isms has also been mailed to each
Mr. Edward Kurtz, Chairman,
Department of Music, Iowa State
Teacher’s College, Cedar Falls,
Iowa was the instrumental critic.
The vocal entries were judged by
Miss Alvina Palmquist, Depart
ment of Vocal Music, Sioux Falls
College, Sioux Falls, S. D.. Mrs.
Leo Kucinski, Department of
Music, Morning Side College,
Sioux City, Iowa, judged the piano
The judges commented that
this was one of the best managed
contests at which they had ever
Ninety-two Superior ratings
featured the District III Music
Contest here last Friday and Sat
urday as 21 schools met for the
On Friday, the Class “C” re
presentatives appeared and the
nine schools won forty number I
ratings. In the large groups, Girls’
Glee Clubs from St. Mary’s Acad
emy, Spencer, Butte, Stuart, and a
mixed chorus from Ewing won
Superiors. Bands from Stuart,
St. Mary’s, Spencer, and Butte re
ceived number I ratings. Soloists
and small groups who received
Superior on Friday are: Clarinet
Solo: Maragaret Magnusson,
Stuart; Donna Gallagher, St.
Tenor Sax Solo: Billy Howell,
Baritone Sax Solo: Marjorie
Oboe Solo: Ardis Heiss, Page.
Cornet Solo: James Golden, St.
Baritone Horn Solo: Dean Whit
la, Butte; Robert Jorden, Page;
Clair Mock, Kaya Paha.
Tuba Solo: Jack Cotton, Stuart;
LeRoy Nyquist, Spencer.
Trombone Solo: Bert Brennan,
St. Mary’s; Jack Campbell, Spen
Drum Solo: Jean Adrian, Ewing.
Girls’ High Voice: Janice Wil
son, Stuart; Sheila Barrett, St.
Mary’s; Lorraine Radden, Keya
Girls’ Medium Voice: Janis
Boys’ Medium Voice: Edwin
Pavlik, Verdigre; James Wantz,
Girls’ Trio: Ewing; Orchard;
Mixed Octette: Stuart.
Trumpet Quartette: Butte.
Cornet Trio: Page; St. Mary’s
Clarinet Quartette: St. Mary’s
Brass Sextette: St. Mary’s Aca
Piano Solo: Imogene Soucek,
Verdigre; Martha Crellin, Ewing.
The Class “B” and “D” schools
appeared on Saturday and won
fifty-two Superiors. Girls’ Glee
Clubs from Atkinson and O’Neill,
Mixed Choruses from O’Neill,
Ainsworth, and Atkinson, and
Bands from Inman, Wheeler
County H. S. (Bartlett,) Rock
County H. S. (Bassett,) Atkinson,
Ainsworth, and O’Neill won Sup
erior in their divisons. Soloists
and small groups with number 1
Bb Clarinet Solo: Jo Ann Kelly,
Atkinson; Keith Vincent, O’Neill.
Eb Saxophone Solo: Berwyn
Cornet Solo: Dorothy Lowery,
O’Neill; Dale Carrell, Rock
County H. S..
Girls’ High Voice: Genevieve
Graves, O’Neill; Clara Lowery,
O’Neill; Joline Bradley, Neligh;
Geneve Baker, Valentine.
Bass Horn: Richard Selah,
O’Neill; Paul Cuplin, Ainsworth.
Piano Solo: Lela Grimes, Cham
bers; Frances Everingham, Ains
Girls’ Medium Voice: Bonnie
Bassoon Solo: Rex Welch, Ains
worth; Mavs Nilson, Atkinson.
Baton Twirling: Helen Elder,
Atkinson; Bevins Haley, Ains
French Horn: Roy Lundgren,
Baritone Horn Solo: Orville
Little, Rock County H. S.
Trombone Solo: Patsy Kruse.
Boys’ Low Voice: N. H. Pearson,
Boys’ Medium Voice: Max
Johns, Long Pine;1 Lloyd John
Brass Sexette: O’Neill.
Cornet Trio: O’Neill; Ainsworth.
Girls’ Trio: O’Neill.
Brass Quartette: Atkinson.
Woodwind Trio: Neligh.
Clarinet Neligh: L:Trio ‘aaa
Clarinet Quartette: Neligh; Rock
County H. S.
Boys’ Quartette: Ainsworth.
Girls’ Octette: Atkinson.
Girls’ Sexette: Long Pine; Ains
worth; Creighton; O’Neill.
Madrigal Group: Atkinson.
Drum Duet: Atkinson.
All Soloists and small groups
with Superior ratings are elig
ible to go to the National Regional
Music Contest at Omaha on May
7, 8, and 9.
Excellents Received by Contest
ants from Class D and B Schools
Atkinson, Margery McCullough,
Rock County High School, Mer
dith Bunnett, Clarinet Solo.
Neligh, Gerald Clair, Cornet
O’Neill, Roy Lundgren, French
Atkinson, Bob Thompson, Trom
Ainsworth, Ardith Sawle, Vio
Atkinson, Donna Rae Humpal,
Ainsworth, Dick Mohanna,
Atkinson, Nancy Linville, Pic
Neligh, Billie McDonald, Flute
Rock County High School,
O’Neill, Trombone Quartette.
Rock County High School,
Chambers, Laveme Young,
Girls’ High Voice.
Chambers, Millie Hubei, Girls’
Ainsworth, Dorothy Rasmussen,
Girls’ High Voice.
Ainsworth, Mildred Rudnick,
Girls’ High Voice.
Atkinson, Betty Storjohann,
Girls’ High Voice.
Atkinson, Donna Boettcher,
Girls’ High Voice.
Creighton, Shirley Scheer,
Girls’ High Voice.
O’Neill, Ruth Burge, Girls’
O’Neill, Betty Williams, Girls’
Valentine, Blanche Thomas,
Girls’ High Vojce.
Atkinson, Ruth Wood, Girls’
Inman, Norma June Hopkins,
Girls’ Medium Voice.
Inman, Marjorie Mossman,
Girls Medium Voice.
Long Pine, Arlene Shaneyfelt,
Girls’ Medium Voice.
Ainsworth, Vernace Miles, Girls’
Creighton, Gloria Moore, Girls’
Valentine, Ella Stewart, Girls’
Atkinson, Madeline Hickok,
Girls’ Low Voice.
Rock County High School, Dar
lene Arnett, Girls’ Low Voice.
Bristow, Enid Chore, Girls’ Low
Chambers, Lyle Cooper, Boys’
O’Neill, John Osenbaugh, Boys*
Valentine, Blaine Reed, Boys’
Chambers, Dave Burke, Boys’
Long Pine, Richard Odbert,
Boys’ Low Voice.
Atkinson, Weldon West, Boys’
Ainsworth, Girls, Trio.
Atkinson, Grils, Trio.
Creighton, Girls’ Trio.
Chambers, Elaine Adams, Piano
Aiinsworth, Betty Bell, Piano
Atkinson, Jasquelyn Snyder,
(Continued on page 4)
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