The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, November 05, 1942, Image 1

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    The Frontier
- -■
By Romaine Saunders
Atkinson, Nebr., Star Route No. 5.
“For what shall it profit a man,
if he shall gain the whole world,
and lose his own soul.”
Late developments in the late
campaign indicated that Uncle
George was not so anxious to re
tire after all.
The Japs have defied their gog
gle-eyed emperor, the German’s
devotion to their fuhrer is little
less than worship and some
Americans set up a political fig
ure as a god.
There is no John Brown in the
cattle game out this way. The
item in this column in which the
operator presented such a person
referred to John Bower, an old
timer and esteemed neighbor.
A British technical journal lists
as the twelve best planes in the
world one German, one Italian,
the British and seven United
States. It is gracefully accepted
over here as something more than
a friendly gesture.
The element of our citizens who
farm the farmers have a lot to say
about parity and cost pf produc
tion. Hope they know what they
are talking about; I don’t. I know
a man with a 25-acre field of corn.
His rent on that 25 acres amounts
to $1.04 and a fraction of a cent.
The cost of raising and harvest
ing the crop is approximately $92.
With $26 for rent and $25 for
taxes and* interest on a meager
outfit to produce the crop, the to
tal cost of production is $143. He
will have 625 bushels of corn. At
the present price I pay for corn]
to feed a few chickens, that means
$500. I don’t know what they will
do about the parity, but the cost
of production is about one-fourth
the value of the crop.
“Who was it that men' from
Nebraska called on in Washing
ton when they wanted some
thing? They came to see me.”
Senator Norris speaking. Men in
Washington wanting something—
there’s the rub, and there’s the
disgrace. Forever running to
Washington handouts. It has put
put our national treasurer to a
strain about one hitch from the
breaking point, and it will be the
breaking point unless those on
Capitol Hill get hard boiled with
the “men in Washington wanting
something.” When General Grant
took the presidency he instructed
his secretary to tear up all appli
cations for government favors
without showing them to him.
Give us a Grant at the head of
things to shut off this horde of
“men in Washington wanting
November. The frost has been
on James Whitcomb Riley’s
“punkin” for some weeks. An
hour before dawn this first morn
ing of November frost lay in the
wane light of a half moon like a
ghostly shroud across the prairie
land. The sky is cloudless and the
night’s bright dots of light are
fading from view. Roosters greet
the coming day with lusty crow,
livestock are still at rest in barn
yards and little birds drowse in
treetops. The coming of day
brings a change. With awakened
life, clouds gather in heavy mass
as if to remind us that “the mel
ancholy days have come.” The
changing seasons give a zest to
life, and while the severe cold
that makes eyes water and noses
drip has its terrors, there is com
pensation in added enjoymeht of
evenings spent amid the comforts
of home in the red glow of fire
light and contentment of the fam
ily circle.
Probably most of us have pre
judices. I have one that stems
from witnessing a pathetic trag
edy in early childhood. Two
blocks from our home a runaway
team dashed around a corner and
hurled a 6-year-old boy who was
on the wagon into eternity when
he was thrown off and a wheel
split open his head, spurting out
brains and blood. As I looked
upn that blood and brains in the
dust of the road and listened to
the story of the runaway, how the
father had left his horses untied
with little son on the wagon as
he went into a saloon and as he
tarried at the bar the horses ran
away, my childish mind traced
the responsibility for that child's
f life back to the door of the sa
loon. That feeling lives on. It is
Holt County Mileage
Rationing Sites Named
In acordance with regulations
determined by the State and
County Rationing Boards, I am
designating the following named
school sites for mileage rationing:
Stuart Public School, K. N,
Magnussen, Supt.
Atkinson Public School, D. E.
Tewell, Supt.
O’Neill Public School, C. F.
Grill, Supt.
Emmet Public School, Mrs.
Clarence Shaw, Supt.
Chambers Public School, Mar
ion Reisinger, Supt.
Inman Public School, W. J. Mc
Cli^rg, Supt.
Ewing Public School, M. J. Ben
ton, Supt.
Page Public School, E. L. Jor
den, bupt.
Amelia Public School, Miss Ig
netta Johnson, Supt.
Dist. No. 3, Velma Haselhorst.
Dist. No. 4, Edna Newman.
Dist. No. 27, LaVern Borg.
Dist. No. 50, Marjorie Zellers.
Dist. No. 51, Vera Coleman.
Dist. No. 60, Suzanne Mudloff.
Dist. No. 68, Ella Montgomery.
Dist. No. 105, Alpha Anderson.
Dist. No. 108, Florence Kaczor.
Dist. No. 115, Marcella Tomjack.
Dist. No. 134, Stanley Lambert.
Dist. No. 203, Margaret Deter -
Dist. No. 206, Rosemary Tro
Dist. No. 218, Helen McClurg.
Dist. No. 222, Lillian Boyens.
Dist. No. 233, Hazel Dexter.
Dist. No. 18%, Ina Mae Moody.
Material will be sent to the ad
ministrative personnel at these
points just as soon as such ma
terial is completely available,
which probably will be the latter
part of this week, (Nov. 1-7).
Registration dates for the state
are November 12, 13 and 14. If
necessary, school may be dismis
sed in Holt county in the schools
designated above. I believe this
will be necessary in the rural
schools named, but not in the
town schools. Arrangements there
may be so arranged as not to in
terfere with the regular session of
school. It will not be necessary
for car owners to have their tires
inspected before obtaining ration
books. It is necessary to know the
serial numbers of your tires.
Application blanks may be ob
tained from some tire and gaso
line dealers or from the registra
tion point at the time registration
is made. Applications obtained
and the “B” part filled out before
registering will eliminate delay
at the school house. Close atten
tion is urged for car owners to
realize that the application must
contain serial numbers of the five
tires listed and to have the ap
plication signed by the car owner.
All car owners of excess tires may
deliver such tires at once to the
Railway Express Agency nearest
Iheir homes.
Letters to school directors will
be mailed to them concerning this
school registration just as soon as
complete information is received
in this office.
elja McCullough,
County Superintendent.
Mrs. J. F. O’Donnell and Mrs.
Parnell Golden of Omaha came
Monday to visit relatives and
friends for a few days.
not for me to be conscience for
others, but life’s observations, a
survey of history and the experi
ence of mankind confirm the con
viction that much of the vast hu
man heartache would be healed
if alcoholic drink was forever
blotted out. During a night of in
toxicated banqueting in the pal
ace of the king, Babylon was tak
en by an invading army. Alex
[ ander lost an empire as well as
| his life at the Herculean bowl.
Debauched Rome crumbled be
1 fore the barbaric but sober men
! of the north. Napoleon was lead
away a prisoner because one of
his generals tarried too long at
the wine the night before Water
loo. Our immortal Washington
was victorious at Trenton over a
drunken Hessian army and gave
us a nation of free men. A man
tle of charity has been drawn
across the scene of the Custer
massacre, where brave men
sought solace from a whiskey bar
rel and were scalped by the wily
Sioux. Two divisions of the Ger
man army marching on Paris in
1918 were first overcome by
French liquor and then, cut down.
It is said France lies in the dust
today because of an intemperate
soldiery in that fortress that
“couldn’t be taken.” No bottles
were uncorked after Pearl Har
bor. Statistics are amazing
though futile, but burial grounds
everywhere bear silent testimony
that the alcoholic cup at last “bit
eth like a serpent and stingeth
like an adder.”
Mrs. Edith M. Whaley
Summoned Last Friday
Mrs. Edith M. Whaley died at
the home of her son, Lloyd, north
east of this city last Friday morn
ing, about 9:30, after an illness of
about two years, of cancer, at the
age of 67 years, six months and
five days. Funeral services were
held in the Methodist church in
this city last Sunday afternoon at
1:30, Rev. Park officiating, and
the body was taken to Randolph,
Nebr., for interment there at the
side of her husband, who passed
away on September 30, 1941, and
a son, who passed away a good
many years ago.
Edith Maggie Copple was born
at Springfield, Illinois, on April
25, 1875. The family came to Ne-!
braska when she was ten years1
old and located on a farm near
Lyons, then moved to near Ran-'
On April 9, 1890 she was united
in marriage to Marion A. Whaley, j
the ceremony being performed at
Wayne, Nebr. Two children were
born of this union, one a son,
Ralph, died in infancy, and the
other, Lloyd Whaley, wife and six
children are left to mourn the
passing of a kind and affectionate
mother and grandmother. She is
also survived by one brother, T.
J. Copple, of Rosalie, Nebr., and
two sisters, Mrs. Daisy Gibbs, of
Phoenix, Ariz., and Mrs. Maud
Reed of Rosalie, Nebr. Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Copple of Rosalie, and
Mrs. Maud Reed of Rosalie,
brother and sister of Mrs. Whaley,
were present at the funeral serv
ices as were many other relatives
and friends from northeastern
Nebraska, where she was well
and favorably known.
Mr. and Mrs. Whaley celebrated
their Golden Wedding anniver
sary at their home northeast of
O’Neill on Sunday, April 14, hav
ing postponed the celebration
from their anniversary, on April
9, 1942. At this gathering dinner
was served to fifty-seven relatives
and close friends. Open house
was kept all day and hundreds of
friends and old neighbors of Mr. |
and Mrs. Whaley called during
the day to pay their respects to:
this estimable couple. The large!
gathering at this celebration at-1
tested the esteem in which this
estimable couple was held by
their neighbors and friends
among whom they had resided
for forty-six years. Mrs. Whaley
was a member of the Eden Valley
Methodist church and regularly
attended church services, which
were held in the Eden Valley
school house.
Four years after their marriage,
in the spring of 1896, the family
moved to this county and located
on the Redbird, northeast of this
city, and there and at the home
of her son nearby, Mrs. Whaley
resided up to the time of her
death. They prospered and at the
time of Mr. Whaley’s death a
little over a year ago he was the
owner of as good a stock ranch
as there is in the northern part of
the county. Since the death of
her husband, Mrs. Whaley has
lived most of the time with her ]
son and family, a few miles from
her old home. She was a charm
ing woman and had a host of
friends in the county who will
regret to learn of her passing.
Supervisor, 1st District
Stein, R. Grutsch, D.
Cleveland _ 25 15
Coleman _38 25
Dustin _ 42 13
Emmet .. 73 80
Pleasantview .31 54
Rock Falls _ 57 42
Saratoga ....- 50 ^5
316 216
Supervisor, 3rd District
Calvert, R. Sullivan, D.
Grattan _132 105
O’Neill 1st W_151 155
O'Neill 2nd W. 133 127
O'Neill 3rd W. 189 144
605 531
Supervisor. 5th District
Hubbard, R. Gibson, D.
Chambers_ 184 89
Conley..54 33
Inman _120 96
Lake . 40 17
McClure .. 28 30
Shamrock _22 20
I Wyoming 79 37
527 322
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Marts, of
Atkinson, a daughter, born on
November 4.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Lesser a
son, born October 29.
Bill Forsberg returned Sunday
from a week’s visit in Potato
Creek, S. D„ where they visited
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Spindler.
Supervisor Schollmeyer
and Catherina Brohn
Married Over At Lynch
Supervisor Joseph Schollmeyer
pulled a fast one on his many
Holt county friends last week
when he journeyed over to Lynch
where he was united in marriage
to Mrs. Catherina Brohn, of
O’Neill. Joe’s many Holt county
friends tender sincere congratu
lations and best wishes to the
newlyweds, even if they did go
outside the county to have the
nuptial knot tied. The following
account of the wedding is clipped
from the Lynch Herald-Enter
prise of last week:
Joseph Schollmeyer of Dorsey
and Mrs. Catherina Brohn of
O’Neill were quietly married at
High Mass at the Lynch Assump-j
tion Church early Wednesday,
October 28, with Rev. Albert Sud- j
beck officiating. Mrs. Wm. Wil
son, sister of Mr. Schollmeyer,
and Mr. Vac Jedlicka tattended
the couple. j
A wedding breakfast was serv
ed by Mrs. Wilson at her home,
after which Mr. and Mrs. Scholl
meyer departed for O’Neill. The
Herald joins the many friends in
extending congratulations and
best wishes for a happy future to
Mr. and Mrs. Schollmeyer.
Montana Jack Sullivan
Tells About O’Neill Visit
The following letter was receiv
ed by John T. O’Malley from his
old friend, Montana Jack Sulli
van, after his return hcAne from
his recent visit to the old “home
Dear Friend John: I returned
to Butte from O’Neill several days
ago, fully rested after one of the
most pleasant vacations which I
have ever spent. The people there
appeared happy and prosperous
and were more friendly-like than
ever before.
There is something cheery and
refreshing about meeting old
friends, whose voices have a true
ring, but the sad notes arc those
lifelong friends who haVt crossed
to the other shore.
I enjoyed my visit with every
one, including “Our Sheriff” Pete
Duffy. He is one sheriff who has
promoted peace and good-will in
the community by substituting
human kindness for the “Smith
and Wesson.”
As I write to someone there, I
love to wander back to refresh
my memory of the soft velvety
summer nights and the carefree
ramblings of my barefoot days.
The mysteries of the outside
world fascinated me then, and
after passing many milestones on
the journey through the outside
world those mysteries are,still un
solved. I’m still wondering what
lies beyond the ranges and those
mysteries of that dream-world
still fascinate.
I noted the crops are better
than ever. This in my judgment
was brought about by the shelter
belts and ther great acreage
planted to small grain. The shel
terbelts and thd small grain, such
as wheat, rye and oats, will bring
back the dew and the dew will
bring back the country. There
was so much land around, O’Neill
planted to corn that the sun’s rays
beating down on the bare earth
in the early summer heated the
ground like a furnace. The heat
generated in this manner was
wafted to the surrounding vege
tation, equalizing the tempera
ture, hence there was no condens
ation of the air. We all know that
dew is the condensation of the
warmer air on colder vegetation.
I’m just an electrician, but this
is my hunch and I’m going to
stand on it until the returns are
all in.
I’m leaving in one hour on a
duck hunt and will write a longer
story on my return. With kindest
regards t6 you and all my friends,
I am always, Your Pal,
Montana Jack Sullivan,
23 East Broadway, Butte, Mont.
28th Senatorial District
In the twenty-eighth senatorial
district Tony Asimus of O’Neill
was an easy winner in his race
for re-election against Ross Ams
poker, former senator from this
district in the old bi-cameral leg
islature. Following is the official
vote in the respective counties:
Asimus Amspoker
Holt . 3232 1593
Boyd 1125 711
Keya Paha 369 701
| Rock ... - 494 626
Total 5220 3631
Mr. and Mrs. James Robertson
and son, Jimmie, left for their
; home in Alliance late last week,
after enjoying a few days’ visit
with relatives and friends here.
Nebraska and Holt County
Still Strongly Republican
United States Senator and Entire State Ticket Elect
ed; Holt County Heavily Republican
United States Senator
Kenneth S. Wherry, R. _ 2416
Foster May, D. 1408
Albert F. Ruthven, P. 17
George W. Norris, P. 1319
Wherry’s plurality, 1008.
Dwight Griswold, R. _ 3680
Charles W. Bryan, D. 1477
Griswold’s majority, 2203.
Lieutenant Governor
Roy William Johnson, R. 3000
Harry P. Conklin, D. _ 1660
Johnson’s majority, 1340.
Secretary of State
Frank Marsh, R. 3055
Harry R. Swanson, D. 1787
Marsh's majority, 1268.
Auditor of Public Accounts
Ray C. Johnson, R. . 2898
W. Marsh, D. 1612
Johnson’s majority, 1286.
Slate Treasurer
Carl G. Swanson, R. 2982
Walter H. Jensen, D. 1612
Swanson’s majority, 1370.
Attorney General
Walter R. Johnson, R_2982
Michael T. McLaughlin, D.._. 1634
Johnson’s majority, 1348.
Railway Commissioner
John Knickrehm, R. _2692
Will M. Maupin, D_1655
Knickrehm’s majority, 1037.
Congressman, 4th Dist.
A. L. Miller, R__ 3097
Tom Lanigan, D-- 1514
Miller’s majority, 1583.
For Legislature, 28th Dist.
Tony Asimus _3232
Ross Amspoker_1593
Asimus’ majority, 1639.
State Superintendent
Chas. W. Taylor. 2496
Wayne O. Reed ...1879
Taylor’s majority, 617.
County Superintendent
Elja McCullough _4317
County Clerk
Walter G. Sire, R. .2148
John C. Gallagher, D. 2791
Gallagher’s majority, 643.
County Sheriff
Peter W. Duffy, D.-R. ... . 4212
County Treasurer
J. Ed. Hancock, R. - 3109
Jack Arbuthnot, D. .1785
Hancock’s majority, 1324.
Clerk of District Court
Ira H. Moss, R. 3234
Thomas F. Higgins, D. v. ... 1684
Moss’ majority, 1550.
County Attorney
Julius D. Cronin, R. - 3241
Francis D. Lee, D. ..1841
Cronin’s majority. 1400.
Register of Deeds
Esther Cole Harris, R. 4236
County Assessor
L. G. Gillespie, R. 2665
John Alfs, D. .—2221
Gillespie’s majority, 444.
County Surveyor
J. P. Shanner 139
Will Hold Clinic Here
For Crippled Children
On Saturday, Nov. 7th
Under the auspices of the Di
vision of Child Welfare and Ser
vices for Crippled Children, an
extension clinic will be held at
the O’Neill high school in O’Neill
on Saturday, Nov. 7, from 7:30 a.
m. to 4 p. m. All registrations
should be completed by 11 a. m.
Dr. W. R. Hamsa, orthopedist, and
Dr. E. S. Wegner, pediatrician,
will examine all new cases being
considered for Services for Crip
pled Children as well, as cases re
ferred for consultation only.
Children who are not now re
ceiving services under the pro
gram of Services for Crippled
Children may be admitted to the
clinic when referred by the local
physician, or in certain cases at
the request of the child’s parent
or guardian.
The clinic is for diagnosis, con
sultation, check-up and aftercare
services on cases receiving treat
ment. Children admitted to the
clinic for consultation or prelim
inary diagnosis will not receive
treatment under Services for
Crippled Children unless formal
referral is made and the child
found to be eligible.
Orthopedic cases may receive
treatment if care cannot be ar
ranged through private resources.
Pediatric cases will be accepted
! by the clinic for the purposes of
| consultation and diagnosis only
! and should be referred only by
! the family’s own physician.
The Norfolk Elks Lodge is furn
! ishing, without cost, a noon lunch
served by the ladies of the Pres
' byterian church to all children
and their parents who are regis
j tered for the clinic examinations.
The electors of Nebraska again
testified to their allegiance to the
republican party last Tuesday,
when the entire state ticket,
headed by Kenneth Wherry, can
didate for United States senator,
won handily. In addition to elect-1
ing their candidate for United
States senator the republicans
elected their four congressional
candidates in this state, giving
them a solid republican delega
tion in congress after the first of
me coming year.
The electors did not stop their
republican voting on the head of'
the ticket but continued on down:
the line and all of the condidates
on the state ticket were elected
with overwhelmingly majorities.
Governor Griswold led the ticket,
defeating former governor C. W.
Bryan with a majority of about
190,000. The balance of the ticket
carried the state with majorities
of about 100,000.
This county also was strongly
republican, giving substantial ma
jorities to every candidate on the
state and county ticket, except
one, that of county clerk, in
which contest John Gallagher,
present clerk, succeeded in being
re-elected to the office over Wal
ter G. Sire, republican, with a
jority of 643 votes, the balance of
the county ticket were elected
with handsome majorities.
In the race for members of the
county board, the . republicans
were also successful in every dist
rict. In the First district J. C.
Stein, former chairman of the
board and a member for several
years, was re-elected with a ma
jority of 100 votes over William
Grutsch, petition candidate.
In the Third district R. E. Cal
vert was the winner over John
Sullivan, according to the unof- j
flcial returns, with a vote of 605:
to 531, without the mail vote,
giving Calvert a majority of 74
in the district. Calvert made an
exceptional race, carrying three
of the four voting precincts. He
carried Grattan township with a
majority of 27; lost the First
Ward, O’Neill, by four votes, and
carried the Second War4 by 6
and the Third Ward by 45.
There were 180 mail ballots
sent out, many of which have
been returned, but it is not
thought there are enough ballots
out to change the vote in the Third
district, the only real close race.
In the Fifth district Hubbard i
defeated Gibson with a majority
of 205. Gibson had been a mem
ber of the board for the past eight
years. The defeat of the demo
cratic candidates this fall gives
the republicans control of the,
county board, five to two.
Nebraska was not alone in the
swing to republicanism at the j
election Tuesday. In the east the j
republicans elected Thomas
Dewey as governor of New York
state, the first republican to be
selected as governor of the Em
pire state in twenty years. Dele
ware also elected a republican
governor, as did Massachusetts
and Michigan. Here the voters
replaced one of the New Deal’s
strongest supporters, Senator
Prentice Brown, with a republi
Soft Corn A Problem
For Many Farmers
Several local farmers have
made inquiries at the cqunty
agent’s office in O’Neill for meth
ods of cribbing soft corn. Accord
ing to experiments of the Nebras
ka College of Agriculture, when
corn contains more than 30%
moisture at cribbing time, extra
precautions must be taken to pre
vent it from spoiling. Special ven
tilators should be placed through
out the crib to facilitate the
movement of air. They may be
made in a number of ways from
lumber or studding over with
wire. Clean husking is advisable
when storing corn which contains
a high percent of moisture. On
the basis of dry matter, soft coin
appears to have a satisfactory
feeding value.
The addition of salt at the rate
of one pound to 100 pounds of
soft corn tends to reduce mould
ing in the crib. This amount of
salt does not interfere with the
feeding value of the corn. The
feeding value of rotten or mouldy
ears is lower than that of sound
corn. Spoiled corn, if fed, may be
dangerous to the health of ani
mals. When corn is soft, husking
should be delayed as late as is
! can. In Iowa, too, another New
Deal supporter. Senator Herring,
was replaced by a republican, the
present governor. In New Jersey
despite the active support of the
Hague machine the voters retired
to private life another strong
New Deal senator and replaced
him with a republican. Oklo
homa also retired Senator Lee,
one of the wheel horses of the
present administration and elect
ed E. H. Moore republican. This
was a real upset. South Dakota
elected the present governor, Har
lan J. Bushfield, senator, who de
feated Tom Berry, former gover
nor, and he will replace Senator
Bulow, democrat, who was de
feated in the primary. West
Virginia also elected a republican
senator, Chapman Revercomb.
As a result of the balloting on
Tuesday the republicans goined 9
seats in the senate and there is
still one seat in doubt. This will
give the republicans 38 members
in the next senate as against 56
for the democrats.
In the House the republicans
gained 41 members, having elect
ed 206 to the next congress to 218
democrats. There are still seven
still in doubt. This will give
the democrats a small majority
in the house during the next two
years and materialy decreases
their majority power in the sen
Judging from the last election
it appears that the voters are fed
up with the New Deal and are
about ready to turn the running
of the government over to the re
publican party. When great in
dustrial states like Michigan, joins
with the farm states of the mid
west in repudiating New Deal
policies, there is hope that the
people of the United States are
at last beginning to realize the
dangers to this country from the
inroads made on their liberties by
the bureaucrats in Washington.
Now let us all boost for a
speedy and successful ending of
the war and the people will again
be happy, peaceful and contented.
The sweeping victory of the
Republicans in the Tuesday elec
tions leads to much speculation
as to what has been the cause of
the change in the minds of the
One of the primary reasons for
this change is the revolt of the
American farmer. This is the sec
ond time in the last ten years
that the American farmer has
become fed up with the way the
administration has taken care of
the farm problem. The first time
was in 1932, when the farmem
revolted and changed adminia
The Republicans gained their
greatest support in the industrial
east and the agricultural mid
west. One of the reasons given
for the republican victory is that
the farmer is disgusted with the
administration’s support of labor.
The farmer labors six days a
week, and sometimes, more often
than not, on the seventh. He re
ceives no time-and-a-half for ov
ertime or double pay on Sundays
and holidays. The increased cost
of labor and the serious shortage
thereof has also contributed to
this feeling.
Of greatest interest to the vot
ers of Nebraska, and also of na
tion-wide interest, was the defeat
of Senator Norris, called the Dean
of the Senate. He has served con
secutively, more time in the Sen
ate than any living man. Senator
Norris had received the endorse
ment of President Roosevelt, who
also threw his support behind
John Bennett, Jr., in the race for
the governorship of New York,
both Bennett and Norris being
Thomas E. Dewey, who is the
new governor of New York,
shows that many people are get
ting tired of machine politics.
Voters in New York, California,
and Michigan, overthrew politi
cal machines, in New York for
the first time in several years.
Names Of The Jurors
The fall term of district court
will he held the coming week in
this city. The following jurors
have been called to serve during
the term:
Glenn Williams, Chambers;
Raymond Garwood, Amelia: Joe
Petr, O’Neill: Harold Heiss, Page;
Mike Johnson, O’Neill; Chester
Ross, Spencer; "Ed Friedel, Stuart;
Nels Christensen, Ewing: John
Darners, O’Neill; Edwin Engler,
Dustin; Sewell Johnson, Emmet;
William Cuddy, O’Neill; H. M.
Helmricks, Orchard; Albert Whit
ney, Page; Henry Winkler, Atkin-*
son; T. J. Coyne, O’Neill; Lloyd
Brady, Dorsey; Ed Pavel, Ewing;
Lawrence Lofquest, Stuart; Bill
| Hoffman, Stuart; James Kelley,
O’Neill; Albert Lemmer, Atkin
son; W. P. Morgan, Stuart; Char
I lie Schollmeyer, Dorsey.