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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1942)
VbLLZm O’NEILL, NEBRASKA. THURSDAY. Util i <■ iim.
By Romaine Saunders
Things are not going in the
Allied cause to suit Dorothy
Thompson and a lot of others,
but nobody comes forward with
a fighting program.
Starting with a bogus Julius
CaesA. in Italy and spreading
across continents, meddling in the
affairs of others has involved the
wrhole world in the greatest trag
edy of all time.
Government suits against un
ion musicians seems like fiddling
around with trifles while our boys
are offering their life blood in a
great cause. Canned music can
well be dispensed with now and
Dealing with crime we proceed
with greater caution that the in
nocent do not suffer than that
the palpably guilty are punished.
Should eight Americans wade to
shore armed with explosives at
a Nazi port, how long before
their heads would come off?
Lightning slivered a tree a
night last week at the Riley
ranch close to the bedroom win
dow where Mrs. Riley slept. She
was rendered unconscious by the
shock and her daughter and son
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Baker,
worked some time in restoring
her. A numbness resulted for a
day or so, otherwise Mrs. Riley
was none the worse for the ex
The Victory gardens produce
ample meals and the lady s
flower beds flash their gold and
pink beauty with charming frag
rance. I use the plural, as our
garden products are not contin
gent on one layout or one plant
ing. I do not recall a season of
so prolific yield of potatoes or as
excellent quality. John Melvin is
entitled to some credit for that
because he sold me the seed, of
which I was somewhat skeptical
8t the time. The winter’s supply
of that seemingly necessary item
for a well supplied table seems
now assured at these headquart
ers. Ears hang from thrifty stalks
of a late planting of sweet corn,
tomatoes grow in clusters, and
the large yellow muskmelons
seem to double in size over night.
And with reverence and with
gratitude, it is recognized that
these bounties are possible only
because of a Divine blessing and
out of this He has asked to be re
membered through the person of
His ministers with only one-tenth
of our increase.
Reaction to cards sent out un
government frank for the scrap
drive this week is not what might
be wished. Whether the result of
more bungling or superlative
showmanship on tne part of zeal
ous patriots, it was bad judgment
to throw at us in 2-pt. type such
a question: “Whose side are you
on. Uncle Sam’s or Hitlers?” If
there is any group in the nation
that is loyal to the core it is the
country dwellers. Little children,
budding youth too Jmung for the
Army, anxious, care-worn par
ents. tottering grandparents toil
on the land early and late. Vic
tory gardens, grain fields, miles
of hay meadows, livestock to be
kept in fences, water tanks to see
to—and when at set of sun the
day’s work is done ten to twenty
cows to be milked, the milk run
through the separators, separat
ors to clean for morning; then
drag off to bed tired and un
washed. How can more be done?
The surrender of the government
to the labor racketeers has raised
wages to a level that makes hired
help prohibitory to most operat
ors on the land. And these same
racketeers are paid their ransom
for working over the scrap the
country dweller gladly donates.
Much has been done in this coun
tv in piling up iron and rubber in
the towns. Now we are asked to
notify the county salvage chair
man, James W. Rooney at O’Neill,
or local chairmen at various other
points if we have 500 pounds or
more scrap to donate and a truck
will pick it up. Fair enough, but
send a good stout driver to do the
lifting. But don’t fool us in this
scrap drive, as we were in the
big hurrah raised to gather al
uminum. And there may be those
who would like to know if our
|ron mines have been exhausted!
Mrs. Harry Clausen, Miss
Weramae Landis and Mrs. Elma
Evans and daughter. Billie, at
tended a picnic of the N.H.C.A.
in Atkinson at the City park on
Holt County Hoys Are
Together At Lakes Stn.
Not "Hi, Neighbor!", but "HI, I
Mac!"—that's the way the two
former Dorsey, Nebr,, men who
just reported to the U. S. Naval i
Training Station at Great Lakes,
111., last week are now saluting
each other. They are picking up
bits of Navy slang along with the
training given the new recruits.
During their period of recruit
training, these men are instructed;
in military drill, seamanship, and1
naval procedure, and are put
through a vigorous physical hard-!
ening program. They are due to
graduate the last of August, and
those not scheduled to attend a
Navy service school will be grant
ed a nine-day leave at that time, j
The service schoolers will get
their leaves when they complete ]
The new Dorsey Bluejackets
are Clyde McKenzie, 21. son of!
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde McKenzie, j
Star Route, and William J. White,1
21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
t C. White, also on the Dorsey Star]
Gerald Langan, 18,
Joins U. S. Marines
Gerald Langan, 18, son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Langan, north
west of this city, left last Monday
for Sioux City. Iowa, to enlist in
the Marines. Gerald has had his
mind set on enlisting for some
time, and when told that he wras
rather young to enlist said that
his dad had enlisted when he was
18 and that he should also do
what he could to help his country.
Miss Ruby Edlund left Friday
on a two weeks' vacation trip
with relatives and friends at Hol
drege and Denver, Colo.
Miss Ruth Hoffman returned to
her home at Chambers Tuesday,]
after finishing her work at the
assessor's office for this year.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Biglin and
daughters went to Jackson Tues-;
day to visit Mrs. Biglin’s mother,
Mrs. Julia Waters, for a few days.
Mrs. O. A. Kilpatrick and
daughter, Mrs. Glen Tomlinson.
Mrs. Letta Sexsmith and daugh
ter, Mrs. Jack Davidson, spent
Sunday evening in Norfolk.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harris
and family of Topeka, Kan., vis
ited at the homes of Mr. Harris’ j
brother, Ernie, and family, and
sister, Mrs. Harry Hamilton, and.
family, over the week-end.
Mrs. Jack Harvey and son re
turned to their home in Kansas
City, Mo., Tuesday after spend
ing a couple of weeks visiting
Mrs. Harvey’s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Kurtz and family.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hayes spent
the week-end in Norfolk visiting
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Braird. Their granddaughter,
Barbara Jean, of Fremont, who
had been visiting here for a
month, went to Norfolk with
them to visit her other grand
mother, Mrs. Anna Maher, for a
Dr. Robert Biglin received his
commission as first lieutenant in
the U. S. Army on Saturday and
will report for active duty soon.
Dr. Biglin is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Biglin of this city. He
graduated from the college of
medicine at the University of Ne-;
braska with the class of 1941 and
took his internship at the City.
Hospital in St. Louis, Mo.
Max Sporn, a driver for Rasley
Cleaners of Norfolk, sustained
minor injuries Wednesday after-1
noon, when the steering sector
roller of his truck broke, the car
going to the ditch, upsetting on
its side and throwing Mr. Sporn
clear of the wreckage. The car
was slightly damaged and was
brought to the Lohaus Garage for i
repair. The accident happened1
about 4!£ miles west on highway
20, as Mr. Sporn was returning
from his west route to Norfolk.
Mrs. Louis Sobotka and baby
Mrs. Bernard Ferris a son bom
Mrs. A. J. Sexton of Chambers
is a medical patient.
Irvin Kloppenborg of Emmet
entered hospital on Saturday for
James Carney is somewhat im
Mrs. Lyle McKim was dismis
sed on Thursday.
Commodity Conns Cor
The 1942 (irain Crop*
The Holt County AAA Office
wishes to inform its co-operators
that the Commodity Credit As
sociation has placed the follow
ing values for 1942 small grain
loans per bushel for eligible pro
ducers on farm storage loans;
Wheat, for Holt county: No, 1,
$1.15: No. 2, $1.14: No. 3, $1.12;
No. 4, $1.09; No. 5. $1.06.
Rye: No. 3, or better. 60c.
Barley: No. 1, 55c; No. 2, 54c;
No. 3. 50c; No 4. 45c.
Gr. Sorg.: No. 1, 55c; No. 2,
53c: No. 3. 50c; No. 4. 45c.
Rye and Barley loans mature
on demand, but not later than
April 30. 1943.
Grain Sorghums loans will ma
ture on demand, but not later
than June 30, 1943.
Wheat loans notes will mature
on demand, but not later than
April 30, 1944.
Inspection fees will be .01 cent
per bushel. Notes will bear 3 per
cent interest, and producer will
not be required to insure 1942
farm-stored grain placed under
All farm-storage loans must
have been stored in the granary
at least 30 days prior to inspec
tion for measurements.
AL J. SAUSER.
Acting Chm. Holt County A.C.A.
Corinne Elkins of O’Neill ar
rested by Patrolman John T.
Meistrell and charged with no
driver’s license. Appeared in
county court on August 5, 1942,
pled guilty, fined $1.00 and costs
L. L. Kunselman of Nenzel ar
rested by Patrolman John T.
Meistrell and charged with over
weight. Appeared in county court
on July 29, 1942, pled guilty, fined
$10 and costs of $3.10
Alfred Fischer of Mills arrest
ed by Patrolman John T. Meis
trell and charged with over
weight. Appeared in county court
on July 29, 1042. pled guilty, fined
$10 and costs of $3.10.
The 42nd Annual Old Settlers’
Picnic will be held Tuesday, Aug
ust 18th in the grove east of
highway No. 281, on Eagle creek.
Bring well filled lunch baskets
and everyone come to the picnic.
—Roy Spindler, President.
The State Board of Equaliza
tion finally decided to leave Holt
county assesment unchanged.
They wanted to raise the value
of Holt county cattle, but after a
hearing, attended by Holt county
officials, decided against raising
Mrs. Helen Simar returned on
Wednesday evening from Kansas
City, Mo., where she had been
buying her fall merchandise.
Mrs. Betty Hill of Page, who for
merly conducted the Betty Dress
Shop at Ewing, managed Mrs.
Simar’s apparel shop while she
Mr. and Mrs. Art Cowperth
waite spent Sunday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Art Auker at
Springview, and Sunday evening
they went to Mills, where they
spent the night ^ith Mrs. Cow
perthwaite’s brother, Chas. Pet
erson, and wife.
Mr. and Mrs. Erban Kline and
Mr. and Mrs. Mac Grenier re
turned to their homes in Los An
geles, Cal., Wednesday, after vis
iting Mrs. Kline’s and Mr. Gren
ier’s mother, Mrs. E. G. Grenier,
who has been seriously ill at the
home of her son, Frank. She
is somewhat improved today.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Yocum and
daughter, Irene, and Miss Mar
garet Wyant spent Sunday at
Fremont visiting at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Swanda. Norma,
H&rry and Marvin Swanda, who
have been visiting their grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Yocum, re
turned with them to their home
F. W. Kazda, who has been
working at Grand Island on de
fense work, arrived here the lat
ter part of the week for a short
visit. He worked first at Lincoln
then was transferred to Grand
Island. He leaves the latter part
of the week for Hastings, where
he is to report for work at the de
fense plant there on August 10.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Ferris, a
boy, on Saturday, August 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Oetter, a
boy, on Sunday, August 2.
" I 11,11 . .. I IIH.I— II Ml.... -I -1.HIIIM
STATE OF NEBRASKA
EXECUTIVE OFFICE, LINCOLN
Our lighting forces are in danger because munition*
production is slowing up through lack of scrap metaL
The President ol the United States, because of the
serious need for this salvage, has appealed to every
American to turn in the last ounce ol scrap metal irom
his home, business and farm.
Nebraska, in a three weeks' campaign, has aroused
national interest in the effort of its people to show the
nation that scrap can be brought in to market quickly
but fine as our effort has been, the results must be
much greater if this campaign is to succeed.
Therefore, I, Dwight Griswold, Governor of Nebras
ka, hereby proclaim:
Friday. August 7th. as Harvest Festival Day lor every
village, town and city of the state, when everyone will
cover every inch of the home, attic, basement, yard
and business place, to gather scrap not previously de
Saturday, August 8th, as Farm Scrap Holiday in Ne
braska. when every farmer will turn Irom his held
work and devote himself to collecting and taking to his
nearest town, the scrap metal our soldiers must have.
I have appealed to every community to arrange pub
lic festivals on Saturday to welcome the farmers with
their scrap metal and to celebrate what promises to be
the most prodigious collection of scrap metal ever as
sembled in any state of free people in America.
Nebraska will not fail in this war effort I make this
proclamation with confidence that the highways on
Saturday will be filled with scrap metal on the way to
town, and that every Nebraskan, of every age. will
make Nebraska's scrap pile the biggest of any state in
IN WITNESS WHEREOF. I have hereunto set my
hand and caused the great seal of the State of Nebraska
to be affixed.
Done at the Capitol in the City of
Lincoln, the First day of August, in
the year of our Lord. Nineteen Hun
dred and Forty-Two.
(Great Seal of the
State of Nebraska) . \ t ^
Secretary of State. /J
Holt County Scrap
Totaled 576,576 Pounds
Holt county’s collection of
scrap for salvage as reported on
Wednesday, August 5, totals 576,
576 pounds. This is an average of
34.83 pounds per person in the
county. A lot more scrap is need
ed the last few days of this week
if Holt county is to make a good
showing in the state contest.
Governor Griswold has given
out a proclamation setting Fri
day, August 7 as scrap day in
all towns and cities, and asking
everyone in towns and villages to
make a special effort to sell or
donate all the scrap which they
have on hand. The governor has
designated Saturday, August 8th
as Farm Scrap Harvest Day and
asks all farmers to bring in their
scrap on that day.
Volunteer leaders and commit
teemen have worked hard on this
drive and anyone having scrap to
sell or donate is asked to get it in
by Saturday, August 8 in order
that it will count in the state
JAMES W. ROONEY,
Holt Co. Salvage Chairman
Annual Achievement Day
Program August 22nd
Plans for the annual 4-H Club
Achievement Day in O’Neill on
Saturday, August 22, are being
made by County Agent Lyndle
The Achievement Day program
as in the past will serve as an
elimination contest to select stu
dents to represent Holt county at
the Nebraska State Fair.
Home Economics clubs will be
able to exhibit in all classes with
merchandise premiums furnished
by O’Neill businessmen. Judging
and demonstration contests will
be held in both home and agri
cultural projects with merchan
dise prizes as awards.
No livestock exhibits will be
made on this day as these will
be held at the county fairs and
the calf show to be held at a
Insofar as is possible, those
winning in Achievement Day
contests will be given a chance
to compete at the Nebraska State
Fair, Sept. 5-10. Eligibility and
transportation problems will de
cide the number to compete in
the state contest. All 4-H mem
bers should plan to be in attend
Miss Magdalen Jensen and the
Misses Judy, Betty and Rose
Marie Baldwin of Fremont spent
from Friday until Sunday with
Miss Jensen’s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Herb Jensen.
Livestock Prices Were
Stronger; Market Active
Limited receipts of livestock
coupled with increased demands
and a firm undertone produced
a good, active market here last
Monday. The day’s supplies were
readily absorbed at generally
stronger prices. Quality of the
bulk of the offering was fair to
good with nothing really choice
being represented in the cattle
Calf supplies were very lim
ited with steers topping at $13
and heifers paying around $12.
Yearling steers made $12 on the
lightweights; heifers ranged from
$10 50 to $11.50.
Cows were here in fairly good
supply. Beef cows sold up to
$9.80 on 1200 lb. weights. Heifers
scaling 950 lbs. to 1000 lbs. top
ped at $10.50. Bulk of the cows
cashed from $8 to $9, with plainer
grades selling for less. Bulls
reached a top of $10.75 on 1600
lb. weights, and several sold
| above $10.
Hog prices showed a consider
able spurt here last Monday, as
an extreme top of $14.25 was paid
for some choice, well finished
220 pounders. Bulk of the sup
plies sold at $14 to $14.15. Sows
bulked from $13.10 to $13.25.
Feeders were in brisk demand
and topped at $17.80 on 60 lb.
A few horses completed the
day’s offering. The next sale will
be held on Monday, August 10.
Mr. and Mrs. Levi Fuller mov
ed here Tuesday from Alliance.
Mr. Fuller will be manager at the
Union Store, which was formerly
managed by Alex Cleary. Mr.
Fuller has been working for the
Fairmont Creamery at Alliance
for several months.
Mrs. Robinette Malone of
Omaha was a guest at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. A. Cowperth
waite from last Thursday until
Saturday, when Mr. and Mrs.
Cowperthwaite took her to Inman
where she will remain for several
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Verzal and
son, Jerry, of Wayne, came Sat
urday to spend two weeks with
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ed F.
Quinn, and his brother, Ed. and
Miss Rose Taylor of Lincoln,
came Wednesday and is a guest
of the Misses Marjorie and Mari
on Dickson for a few days.
LeRoy Thurlow of Atkinson
and Miss Clara Mark of Stuart,
on August 1.
Six Ki»rv llwlt lmmt>
Hoy4 l.pgt? VugtM 13
The follow u»g hoy a will brave
on Saturday, August 15, at 4 19
for IXnvw, Colo,, where they
will enter one of the Al'to v namp,
in that state, This * part vf the
group of hoys that went to thou
ha last week for medical avam
Joseph E. Hurvia. Atktnmm
Melvin E Lorenz, Page
Lesley J Andrus. Atkinson.
Ernest R Brinkman. Atkinson.
Peter W Dvnohoe, ONedl
Kenneth E Schmidt. Ewmg
Great Army Show In
Omaha l^st IK August
When the Army War Show op
ens for four days in Omaha start
ing August 24. the midwest is not
only going to see "the best m
America today** but the largest
Officials of the Omaha Cham
ber of Commerce point out that
the show. “This Is Your Army,"
is twice as large as the biggest
Ringling Bros. Barnum A Bailey
circus ever put on tour, and w
called “The Best in America’* by
the Saturday Evening Post.
A dramatic presentation of one
complete cross-section of the
Army, the show has 1850 enlisted
men and 70 officers; a 50-man
mounted cavalry, arid 343 pieces
of mechanized equipment. Trav
eling in 160 cars, it reveals in ac
tion every branch of Army ser
vice exsept paratroops and ski
A civic committee headed by
A. A. Lowman is making ar
rangements to increase the ca
pacity of Creighton stadium to
25.000 and a sell-out each night
is expected. Shown only in a few
of the larger cities, Omaha is the
furthest western point at which
the show will be seen.
With dive bombers zooming
above and tanks, jeeps, and other
mechanized pieces in action be
low. a realistic battle will be
“fought** in Creighton stadium.
In addition to the show, an ex
hibit of equipment will also be
held, and a site for this will be
All profits will go to Army
Emergency Relief. General ad
mission will be 55 cents.
Charley Walling of Fremont
spent the week-end at the home
o* his brother. Lyle Walling, and
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur King and
son. Jerry, and Miss Alice Sex
smith spent the week-end in the
Black Hills in South Dakota.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Flood and
family are moving this week
from the Tina Clift residence to
the home formerly occupied by
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Yaraell. Sr
Mrs. Clift and her son. George
plan to move to their home soon.
Sister Calixta of Chicago came
Wednesday to spend a week vis
j iting at the homes of her sisters.
, Mrs. Francis Cronin and Gen
evieve Biglin. and her brothers,
Frank and William, and then
| Bardy Kubitschek arrived here
Monday from Baltimore. M»i. tc
[ visit until Thursday with his par
ents. Dr. and Mrs. F. J. Kubit
| schek. He is being transferred
from the Martin Bomber Plant at
Baltimore to the Martin Bomber
Plant at Omaha.
Fourteen friends had a surprise
party and house warming for
Mrs. Ted McElhaney at her horm
Friday evening. Mrs. McElhaney
was presented with a lovely oc
casional table from the ladies
and the evening was spent play
ing bridge. Mrs. C. C Bergstrom
won high score and Mrs. J. L
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Miles took
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Vincent. Jr,,
to their home in Omaha Satur
day. after spending two weeks in
O’Neill with Mr. Vincent's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Vincent.
Sr., and at Chambers with Mrs.
Vincent’s parents, Mr and Mrs.
Ray Lienhart. Mr. and Mrs. Miles
returned home Monday.
Date H. L.
July 31-*8 64
August 1 ■—-i-96 65
August 2 —--92 64
August 3-96 60
August 4 --99 59
August 5 _-95 64
August 6 -92 62
.11 of Moisture.
THE DAYS Of
hh? Ibxitmi, July ia
V <*tta%-4*'v«i»e ate be****
Noted Hu (he w*«vMe** ufc a 'hit
hh*\ H texte# 'djvituhs i|(v
Maternal Bank, uh wm, v W
d*«iw b> w. K£, PtetevuteM* »t*d At
l a>*ta A Cv. He tetMua aht
«>• two dor** ht*N h*w r****#
betew 4t«d tnuttwou* o4toe» i*r
We unte*>tnmi wu*k *i|t
wmim-iH* thw tel*
The Frontier. July Ji, fagr
Pxddy M«. dumus w#te tnateat
cteckmir >n Maim a dicker*
store Nr wan* tune ehmU » tad
dm a much needed **d «nu*m
his dd tttends ti OarUhakMt
J. W Chwhuhn wt Chamber*
fc**» tw»ed the MfetoapMta hotel*
purchased the furniture a*»d will
conduct the unite
The FtuoUer, July at, tarr
A tine ram Monday ni^it ijttto
Tuesday ami Wodtwwtfty nights,
Suittord Parker tkae*w Vujiu>r
i i Nr Oeirteh. & D.. where he will
enter the bankueg teaneK
The Frontier. August A ItMTT
Sen ram Skua general store hw
been doled by the sberdf onder
attachment by the Suit County
Bank and others.
fifty Year? Ago
The Frontier. July lA UBS
A large forte of men are at
work this week laying toe foun
dation fur toe mill and the worn
will be pushed as rapidly as pas
sible to completion.
The Frontier. July £L ItfiKS
George D. Riggs started 'his
morning for Hot Springs. Arfe.
to take charge of a daily paper,
which be and Jim have leased.
Doe Mathews, editor at toe
Frontier, was being boomed for
the republican nomination for
state senator from toss district,
and Doc said he would like to
have the nomination.
The Frontier. August A ISffiS
At l 30 today chore arrived n
the city, in response to a tele
gram requesting him to come.
Prof Frank Melbourne, toe ram
maker of Cheyenne. Wyo.. and
his manager. F H. Jones. Ott
learning of their arrival in toe
city a Frontier reporter went to
the Evans Hotel to interview Mk.
Melbourne to regard to toe meth
ods of producing ram. He was not
disposed to say much about it
himself, but he informed us tout
he had brought ram in the fol
lowing counties in Nebraska.
Cheyenne. Perkins. Dundy, ILeith.
Chase and Nuckolls. He also said
that these counties toted to mate
a contract with bun to supply
them with water the year around.
He agrees to give Holt county
4 inch of ram in less than four
days for $3,300. The ram * to be
general all over the county There
is one dung certain that we need
ram in this county in order to
save the corn crop, and while we
have not got much faith in too
ram maker, soil if be produces
rain, why are may have some
confidence m him. although be
informs us be has never bad a
failure. Couriers have been dis
patched to the supervisors to
bring them to town to make ar
rangements for paying the $3,300
if he is successful. He expects to
commence operations tomorrow.
We anxiously await results.
Tuesday morning Sire destroyed
J. L. Mack s stare on Douglas
street. The building was badly
damaged and the stock destroy
ed. Mr Mack estimated his uss
at $2,500. with $300 insurance.
The Frontier. August It. 1392
That grand old man. Mel
bourne. arrived m O Xeiil last
Thursday evening with a gnp
full of thunder and lightning and
several sample eases with speci
mens of ram and re narked loud
enough to be heard tor $3,000 he
would cause Jupiter Pluvtus to
open up the flood gaces and sprin
kle a long suffering people His
liberal offer was accepted. The
county board made a contract
with him. He went into the cup
ola of the court house at midmght
Thursday. He had been at work
not more than six hours when a
severe storm of tn under. light
ning and wind was upon us. Ho
said he was not responsible toe
that. It looked slightly rainy at
times Friday. Saturday and Sun
day. but the clouds refused to re
spond to his squeezing as time
swiftly sped by as swiftly van
ished prospects of his S3.J03. Ke
had agreed that it should ram.
within four days, but the time
passed with nothing more than
a mere sprinkle, but Tuesday
morning he said he would not
give up. pay or no pay, and con
(Contmued on Page 4)
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