The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, September 10, 1942, Image 1

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    i Frontier
-HILL 'l-JH-.. ' '. ZS===S52Sgg&^^g
\lpt i \ttt K*^Sfc71 . 3Pi!I5LaSSLl^ TEZTZ51' i5^ SETi’L&fKEK 20. 2M2 NO. 18
B F5 FROM
THE SOUTHWEST
lY
tf oitv or two im* Ip* m 'he
NovcioN-i belli*! by petttton. why
not the full ttcke* ip*d dlu* the
primary*
A V is to be damped m the
tea stock of rubber beeUk eewtvfc*
tag to an order Ctvm mm of: 1 hv
hrads at Washington now iuwh
mg our Uvea. Our arms ui at the
far emi of the earth. sweating
blood, wading ’tingle mamftee
and facing death, ought to he
greatly cheered when they ’fcartt
of this mighty step the item*
front baa taken to achieve vic
tory
The late primary recorded 23t
7T« more republican votes than
democrat. The fetter group fee*
ored their venerable politicians-,
heading the ticket with hfr 3ry
an. who w m the middle seven
ties. and selecting for railway
commissioner a former member,
now m his 30th year tt s sus
pected some of them are net «
well pleased with the choice of »
voting man for the senate and
somewhat under cover are favor
ing the 82-year-old periodic pe
tition candidate.
Death has taken in its cold
clutch another pioneer of the
county. Mrs. Ella F Waldo, moth
er of Beebe Waldo of Amelia,
The funeral was held Sunday af
ternoon at the Amelia Methodist
church, it tended by many more
than could gam access to the;
budding. The pastor. Rev Pea
cock, and Rev. Conrad, were n
charge of funeral rites, the .atter
preaching. Deceased was 4 years
of age She was the laughter af;
Mr. and Mrs. John Bishop, who
homesteaded 18 miles northeast
of O'Neill in 1885. Sts. Waldo
attained womanhood in that ac
tion of the county and was one of
the school teachers of sod-house
days. She was married at Minne
ola, this county. November 2ft
1888. to Hiram E. Waido. She
was the mother of nine children,
three of whom, with the husoanu
preceded her in death. Sunai
was in the Chambers cemetery
under the direction of C. S. Bar
num of Nelign.
Our governor, among others*
has written for publication his
views of the future of the repub
lican party. The republican party
has a future as it has a past—a
past of which no American s
ashamed. Prejudice warps the
sentiments of some, but for na
tional achievement no man neea
blush at the republican record.
Since 1361 there have been thir
teen republicans occupy rhepres
idencv—Lincoln. Johnson. Grant.
Hayes. Garfield. Arthur. Ham
son, McKinley. Theodore Roose
velt. Taft, Harding. Cooildge.
Hoover. Three democrats have oc
cupied the White House—Cleve
land. Wilson and the present in
cumbent. Singularly enough, the
administrations of these three
have seen distressing nines.
Coxey armies. World War. bonus
armies, federal debt, another
world war and billions in bond is
sues. The bet republican pres
ident inherited a wrecked nation
and a wrecked world. What is m
store for the next?
K it is a time that tries men s
souls-, it is also a time that is try
ing some fellows' nerve. Think
vou could, hang bean down
through the open hatch of a
bomber a mile in the sky and
work for an hour making repairs
so that the bomber could land
safely, while two fellows held
vou by the legs’ Performing that
dizzy job somewhere in Australia
brought a citation for valor to an
American boy. Sgt. Billy C. Grab
ble I recall being thrilled as a
at the feat of a Milwaukee
fireman. Guests were being res
cued from a burning hotel. A
lady was being evacuated from
her room on the top floor by
means of a ladder spanning the
dizzy space from window ledge
to the roof of an adjacent build
ing. She fell and would have
plunged head down to certain
death but a nervy and husky fire
man caught her by one fast and
held on until rescued. Man ts a
strange creature. He will rise to
sublime heroism and descend in
revolting acts of cruelty.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Heiter awl
family moved last Thursday ham
the J. B. Ryan residence on Saar
Everett street to Sirs. R. L. Ar
buthnefs residence cm West
Douglas street, formerly occupied
by Mr and Sirs. O F Hummel
y,r mk Kf
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Sesptmitat ft* tel a*s«H
CUvitiy A A?'’Wj4L**it ^ £ TTniB
>»y vrf Mtuart War* immta*t or
array 4 «u**« jir ft* "iiirt^ oB
3afa* tut ft ant tti* Mi*- ’■Jaut asst
ttw t&smt mil j* jpwfc. xJtt
>Gun* Jirr«^us**i rsmto jptm oB
uttcouot teittmt ntttron— «ME*»e
;»v» certain b Wt »»■ tiiiinmg—
'tv-airy A -Slat’ W«»n aril act
rmvft to tin* r**rX? tartest
Stall 4* StaM
0**it Dws^tttfe 3bs "Brssrwttfc
£*ett 3^-iffBfrtft- Attt Ouarai
Paul 3*ft*. .fetfcMT Vi^S*B&. Vt
tfaor XQilfcr. Citwrrhr Micmrr. A
Ait TtmtUmn. iS». tStawetik. An*
Stojihy, TTitrt ’‘ynaOynat Sttl
Tj^Kshtyrtett. W,' £ tfitnlUitar. lA.
£ Sait. C CWtmer. 3. 9wiVffMB.
£ "D'rsaynsitt. Sl ’Stwsayreait.
FHtr dtarik &m Catefe tltet;
Tbmiinsoa. 3Ur 'Vtttxsmr. vS«r
Cain. .tertKHtyO'T^mr'L
3b»*r. Wait JHIg,
Foreman. ierry Smt _
X. 3. Qkr Smn or* nrrter We
tear n tin* Jar it * Jar auuaam.
VU.NQULKDI
COMVOTWHK
There will bn
meeting of" the
and Anuliny a
ittqy iiwwitig:
rung or go clash
received bat he Distmtr djgHm,
and Auxiliary Tanvwttum wril!
be bead n OTfdiil m Jcoee X.
and this meeting s ailed: tear be
purpose at cmruneting Tevrymry
plans tbr the cenvemtnm 411
urged to mease a 3|B«tsi «fter ter*
be in attenuanve
eagle vs TLzm 'ssxr*
PICM1C AT SHE FM»
The S5p£ie Cteeis. +-EE Ottffc tee
aether with thesr anuiiee am *
number at rr’enUS. astjuyeeti p*e
mc dinner a :he Sre wane iStrr
day. Sept, 3.
uiedge Following "he
meeting those i__
a demonstration pw ay dim
Wadsworth am Waiter Sre ate
uagmg. "ftting am aowtg at
cattle, after which ce cream am
cage was oeanjed.
The Snowing
were present: Mr
Scbeiotf. SBr. am
worth am tenniy.
ke. Mb. am Mts. Toon %ws ant
family. SB*, am Mbs 3. £ 3dmm
and Sandy. SB* am Mbs Chnrray
Mitchell am family. Mbs, £onn
Darner. Mtedyn ®ros Mfc asm
Mbs Arthur Q'Mteil am tumly.
Mamie Q’^fedl and "he 3oy Met
son children.
COB r '.BENTXL. FLOAT LCP3
FtBST SCBCISS AT WiJMtBB
3ft- and 3ft s» 3ct Casey aske.
sm. Timmy of: Q^NeilL and 3ft:
Casey s aster. 3ft s. Dbene Dfctuuu:
<rf Kvam 3Ecn.. spent torn 3taN
urday urrtri Tuesday k Fnwt
S. D. Winner had a OBfidaomt
on Labor Day aid me d ‘tienr
attractions was a rvaoe n *m«
the Continental Oil CompGsiy v
float won tost prize. 3ft*. Chcsy
is district supervisor tor CmoiN
entai. _
3ft*. and 3fts» <3rto_ L. Bbat ye
turned to O’Neill Taesnay «w
rung hom St Lnu& 3fii- where
he attended toe summer wsbur
of the George Warren 3*rrwn
School of Social Worst uf St
Louis University Hhrmite to*
O'Neill they visited -esiitrvw ant
friends m. Trenton. 3fd» am Lin
coin ami attended toe Nenrassa
State Fair while n Lanroin. 3ft:
Fox is heict supervisor tor dm
Nebraska Sate Department ad
Public Assistance and Child T*a
fare. 3ftss 3faoei Stuitei was toitt.
supervisor here during toe HN
porta con Line tor
dsy and ttartod wording at toe
county treasurer^ rfCce.
tunrmteBM
mUSTWT
! 1
Hi *¥ II CAMS
mmvum
O0W
is i fLxm
m* -amt felt: m lamat,,
i te e i naemta » taam ias:
3-Ida- ^wbmb: «Q ctaafc alter
at ma£ * «a
*DJE#Y tors so
mmmmwL
TM*. 3T &T*Ui
4
| <
feM i
"
rtut r-.ar * picnir
nnncr
?rrg» Crninel:.'
fc , win, teavf Frr
' f«* "I a f^airf tl*
ttWt trier name Ttu evenmf
piaymf puct one K»
Jaratet wot
witfc a 1/wely
aa& iron, ftu dm.
HUGE ENROLLMENT
AT PUBLIC SCHOOL
A total atf 45; pupils enrolled
rr. the DWelll public school this
week Therf ait S3 pupils in the
granet and 2SX students register
ec hr high school training The
enrollment compares favorably
with test year when there were
S*- grate pupils tot first week
of school anc 3 If high school stu
dents The enrollment according
tt ft— & m follows
Emdergarter _9ft
kt; Grade -99
lad Grade __2*
3rd Grade_17
4tr. Grate -S
1th Grate _2?
«tt Grade _27
7th Grate _22
Rtfc Grate _2S
Ward _ 6
Total_—
w«jS School
Fresrinnen ._
Sophomore _
•Tumor
Seniors
Post Graduates _
Total
The enrolment m the high
ctoo piaws was completed by
Tuesday and the work through
out the school a mnvmg forward
is a moat gratifying manner
The coaches Dean and Mathis
report that there » e strong inter
est among the high school boys
p -receive athletic training There
air around 37 boys out for foot
ball
Mr Lockmon junior high ath
anas director will have from 2T
to SP grade fellow? coming out
for athletics
The O’Neill band directed by i
Mr George will help to entertair
the folks attending the Holt
County Fan at Chambers this,
Friday
Tbert still are homes m O’Neil]
whert capable high school girls
sail muiA for roam and board If
yrvL are interested please see
Sup: Grill.
SILVER JUBILEE EVENT AT
ST. MARY'S ACADEMY
On July 31s: Sister M Lauris
m celebrated the twenty-fifth, an-1
mversary of her profession of re
ligious vows A: seven o’clock
Reverend Father Brick celebrat
ed the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass
-for thi Jubiiarian m the convent
chape* wmch was beautifully
oecoratec for the occasion The
member? of S: Mary’s high school
choir sang favorite and appropri
ate hymns Mrs. I. Johnson, a
sister of the Jubiiarian. Mrs, D
Staimarrc and other members of
the family were present.
Throughout the day friends
and relatives visited Sister Lau
thes as the Academy' to congrat
ulate her an ter twenty-five years
of successful sod faithful service
m religious life
Mw Maxine Barnes of Oska
lnosa Iowa, arrived here Wed
nesday to spend four days visit
ing friends She plans to go to
Portland. Ore., about the first of
October to join ter parents, Mr
and Mrs Art Barnes who are
making then home there
A WEEK OF THE WAR
anH rlnrtimj
Se*y ttot pret
After ter amugir rain; wrtb
ntr i iGK rwt U, S ?.*ymp Fon
Teas wiroher- awere ’’epnrtec as
Tnsasmf Sept 'Ttt Inllnwnif the
frwHes: Amp-irar aenal attack
if tUf war or t;a2>-ncnupifc
Francs Ttrr-f snuacrmw ntf the
luf Mutter? attacked the arr
tracm* fartnrv ax 'Meauhe near
&hex ior the eecrmc tune while
a Irnrrti spuactrnr nnmhed the St
Dmer ArrfieJC It. the raitfc the
inxmaas liegtrpyad fiwr enerrj
hpine v «nc pronany; ciest oy‘<
iMte'
area Australians were mopping
up tbs remnants, of Japanese for
ces in this area U. S. Army Air
Forces in China continuing their
offensive scored a direct hit or.
Japanese military headquarters
m Nanchang. sank at least seven
steamers, blasted e railway sta
tion and warehouse and strafed
! a troop train.
Two Navy vessels, the destroy
er Blut and die auxiliary trans
port Colhoun have been lost in
actum in the South Pacific in the
past two weeks, the Navy an
nounced There were few casual
ties. The Navy also announced
the sinking of nine more United
Nations merchant vessels by en
emy submarines in the Atlantic.
War Anm and Foreign
Relations
President Roosevelt, in an ad
dress broadcast to an interna
tional student assembly in Wash
ington! and short-waved to other
parts erf the world, stated the war
is “going to he long and hard and
hitter (but) this tune we shall
knrv how to make full use of
victory’ to build a better world.
Ho said the Government will see
tc it that men returning from the
treritf can resume their interrupt
ed careers and education and that
(Continued on Page 4)
Tri State Produce Plant
Is Total Loss From Fire
The Tn State Produce plant in'
this city was destroyed by fire, of'
an undetermined origin, about 5
o clock Wednesday morning, caus
ing a 1ms estimated by Mr. Wil
son. manager of the plant, of
S250.000, partially covered by in
surance.
The fire alarm was turned in
about 4:30. but when the fire de
partment responded the entire
building frorr the east to the west
was enveloped in flames, so it was
evident that the fire had been
burning tor some time before the
alarm was given Two watchmen
were in the building at the time
of the fire, but they were down
m the basement getting things in
shape far the coming day’s bus
iness One of them said that he
had been in the basement about
fifteen minutes when the door
bell into the office rang. He start
ed up to see who was ringing the
bell and said that when he got to
the head of the stairs the office
was filled with fire and smoke
and that he could not get out that
way and went back to the base
ment and crawled out of the
bunding through the coal chute
and gave the alarm from the de
pot The flames spread very rap
idly and by 7 o'clock the entire
building was a mass of burned
wreckage
An unusually heavy stock of
chickens eggs and produce was
m the plant at the time and con
sumed. There were 23.000 live
chickens. 1800 cases of eggs. 1200
hags of feed and 750 bales of
binder twine A truck loaded was
standing at the unloading dock
cm the north side of the building
and it with its contents were de
stroyed.
Phil Sherman, president of the
Tri State Produce Company,
came up from Sioux City Wed
nesday morning. In conversation
with a Frontier reporter, Mr.
Sherman said they would rebuild,
if they could get the material
, with which to construct a new
plant. Insurance appraisers ar
rived in the city about noon Wed
nesday and we understand that
matters were satisfactorily ad
justed.
The building that was destroy
ed was built in the year 1926 by
the Armour Company at a cost
of about |l 00.000, who operated
the plant until it was partially
destroyed hy fire in May. 1937.
The plant was idle for several
months until it was finally pur
chased by the Tri State Produce
Company and has been operated
by them for the past four years
! or more.
The plant had the largest pay
1 roll in the city, having in their
employ at the time of the fire 85
persons, who were thrown out of
employment. They had a very
large business, in fact about
■ double that of the Armour Com
pany when they were operating
the plant Their payroll for last
week was $2,200. An idea of the
amount of business transacted by
the company can be learned from
the fact that during the month of
August 31 carloads of dressed
poultry was shipped.
LIVESTOCK PRICES
STRENGTHEN HERE
Many buyers far livestock were
an hand again last Monday at the
local livestock auction, and the
day's receipts found ready outlet
Demand for cattle is gaining mo
mentum steadily despite the
somewhat jittery tension that has
developed over price ceilings in
recent weeks. Action was brisk
1 here and prices showed strength
after last week's dip. Few choice
cattle were here, in general, the
quality ranked only medium to
good.
Steer calves scaling 300 lbs.
reached $14.70, that price paid
sparingly. Steer calves moved
mostly from $1230 to $13.90; the
wide price spread chiefly due to
quality. Heifer calves topped at
$12.55! with the bulk making
$11.50 to $12.25.
The top price paid in the year
ling class was $12.85 on 530 lb.
steers. Bulk cashed at $1130 to
$1230. Heifers scaling 500 lbs.
made $11.90 with the long end
ranging from $10.50 to $11.50.
Several loadlots of yearlings
were sold.
A considerable number of two
year-olds showed up and the
steers rated an extreme top of
$12.35 on a scant few. Bulk rang
ed in price from $11 to $12.
Good beef cows topped at $10.35
! on a few with the long end plac
ing in the high nines. Medium
grades made $8 to $9. Plainer
! kinds sold mostly in the sevens.
' Bulls placed in the high nines
up to $10.10.
An extreme top of $14.05 was
paid on a few butchers scaling
220 lbs. However, the practical
I price range was $13.85 to $13.90.
Sows paid $13.40 to $13.50. Feed
ers topped at $15.25.
A few sheep completed the
day’s offering. Next auction will
be on Monday. Sept. 14.
PETERSON PROMOTED IN
STATE HIGHWAY DEPT.
Emery Peterson, who has been
employed "with the Nebraska De
partment of Roads and Irrigation
for the past sixteen years, has re
ceived a promotion from field me
chanic to district mechanic, and
left Tuesday for Ainsworth to
make his home. Mrs. Peterson
plans on joining him there about
October 1.
Mrs D. H. Cronin returned
home Sunday night from a week's
visit with relatives and friends in
Lincoln She was accompanied
home by her sister, Mrs. F. H.
Butts, who will visit here until
tomorrow morning, when she will
leave for Alexandria, La., where
she will spend a few days visit
ing her son, Lt. Rex Butts, who is
stationed at an army camp there.
She will then leave for San Bern
adino. Calif., where she will join
her husband and make her fu
ture home.
NEW LOCATION FOR
O'NEILLJjOSPITAL
Last Friday Dr. Brown pur
chased the Miss Anna Donohoe
1 rooming house on the corner of
(Clay and Second streets and Drs.
Brown and French will move the
O’Neil] General Hospital there on
, or about October 1, 1942.
This building is much more
suitable for a hospital than the
one they have occupied here for
j the past eight years. The new
building contains two rooms more
than the one now in use, which in
itself is a great advantage. The
rooms are also larger and better
adapted to hospital purposes, as
' it was originally erected for a
rooming house, and the hospital
now in use being originally erect
! ed for a dwelling house.
MANY TEACHERS AT
PRE-OPENING MEET
Around 160 Holt county teach
i ers attended pre-opening day ex
ercises that was held at the
O'Neill public high school on Fri
day, Sept. 4. Glen Anderson of
Lincoln, Mrs. Ruth Rector, A.A.A.
Field Woman of Holt county,
Mrs. Elizabeth Harbottle and the
Misses Hilda Harley and Ella
Eisert, teachers of Holt county,
led discussions on the program.
An instrumental trio, directed by
Ira George, furnished music.
WITHOUT TEACHERS
On Wednesday there were still
twenty Cherry county rural
i school districts which had nob re
| ported hiring a teacher for the
i coming year. Even with boosted
' pay rates, teachers are hard to
get. Many of the town schools
along this line of railroad are
still short of teachers, and may
have to start school without a full
I faculty.—Valentine Republican.
CITY GOLF TOURNAMENT
INTO SEMI-FINALS
This week finds the city golf
| tournament into the semi-finals,
and finds the parings thus: Cham
pionship flight, Max Golden vs.
Ben Grady; Rev. Beyersdorfer vs.
Allen Jaszkowiak. Second flight,
winner of Paddy O’Donnell-Jerry
Graybiel match, being played this
evening, vs. H. E. Coyne; Ed
Campbell vs. Wm. Biglin. Third
flight, John Alderman vs. Rev.
O’Brien; Norman Gonderinger
vs. C. E. Stout.
Highlights of last week’s first
round play were the sub par
shooting of Kelsey Coyne in
downing Dr. Burgess, and the
sensational birdie on hole num
ber two by Dr. Fisher against
Rev. Beyersdorfer. Most of the :
semi-final matches will be played
Sunday, although the contestants
have until Sept. 17th to finish
matches.