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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1952)
PAGE 2.—THE FRONTIER, O'Neill, Nebr., Thurs., Nor. 6. 1952.
Prairleland Talk . . .
Boiled Potato Gives Way
By ROMAINE SAUNDERS
LINCOLN—And there are many adversaries.
Paul was on his way to Ephesus when pass
ing down through Macedonia and gave utterance
to this universal human experience. From the
cradle to the grave adversaries, opposition to our
motives, to our plans, to our purposes in life are
encountered all along the way.
It is not the adversary, the ob
stacle that determines life’s des
tiny but our reaction to these.
Meeting the adversary headon
and not giving way before it
brings in the end the fruits of
success. Facing life’s storms
builds men. The absence of con
flict does not spell peace but de
Conflict touches our moral
resources and builds for fuller
Kving according to our ability to
meet it. If the ability to cope
with life’s storms goes out of us we are swamped.
There are tendencies to that end, beginning now in
The federal government begins with school
kids and ends with grandfather and grandmoth
er. The agricultural department has appropriated
66-million-dollars for school kids’ lunches. A van
ishing generation, a generation that played well
its part in making America great, provided their
own “school lunch” it if were nothing more than
a boiled potato. But out of it came men and
women fortified by self - reliance and endowed
with the ability to overcome the adversary.
And there are many adversaries—always will
be. Have you the courage to face them?
Your copy of The Frontier may have at one
time been a part of a tree in a forest in Canada
as 55 percent of newsprint used in the U.S.
comes from across the border.
• * •
A truck carrying seven tons of eggs upset.
Only 24 eggs were broken. But that story comes
from France. . . Opium is valuable stuff. A reeent
take by U.S. custom officials from smugglers of
111 pounds is said to be worth more than a mil
lion dollars to black market narcotic dealers. . .
When Holt county hay reaches Omaha it’s worth
about $39 a ton. What a knockout that would have
been to the oldtimers down Chambers way who
hauled it 20 miles and got $1.50. . . The singer
fainted at the show but we were not told how her
solo affected the audience. . . Mr. Hoover was
said to have been the cause of the drought in the
’30’s. Who shall we lay this one to? . . I paid 31
cents for four bites of fresh fruit today. “You
never had it so good.” . . The Lions down at Bat
tle Creek put on a shindig, took in $136 and split
it with the Red Cross and Salvation armv. . . Oc
tober 24 and doors wide open and shirtsleeves
' are good enough.
+ * *
Miss Brooks, Alice Coykendall, Eva Harnish,
Kate Mann and Flo Bentley (until late in life
when Miss Bentley became the wife of Joe Wise)
were the notable spinsters of O’Neill in the hey
day of a vanishing generation. Gone, forgotten
and not a descendant to carry on the traditions
that shaped the lives of these pioneer women. But
I wonder if there is not now at least one of the
community in the shadows of life’s approaching
sunset who may cherish the memory of some
heartwarming contact with Flo Bentley or Kate
Mann or one of the others. Yes, new faces are
now in the picture, life goes on much as it has
from generation to generation. And so the onward 1
march of time brings in the new and lays away !
the old, old hope springs eternal in the human
breast. And so we “lav in dust life’s glorv dead
and from the ground there blossoms red life that
shall endless be.”
* * *
I wonder if any of the O'Neill fellows who
made up the brigade that went out after phea
sants had the experience that came to Hugh
James down in Swan precinct some years aero.
Hugh got one, or thought he had, picked up the
pheasant and stowed it awav in the pocket cf
his hunting coat. But that bird wasn't quitting
yet. It hopped out of the pocket and flew awav.
Hu"h was so rattled over this turn of events
that the shot went wild when he fired again, so
a beautiful winged creature made a safe get
Miss Florence Lindsey of Amelia tells The
Frontier family of an interesting experience that
has come to Mrs. Mamie Sammons in a visit to
the ancestral home in historic New York. Every
warmblooded American is set aglow with interest
when setting foot upon what seems sacred ground
where our forefathers fought and bled and col
onial womanhood sacrificed and suffered to pass
on to generations that followed the American
heritage of freedom to shape our lives in the fear
of God and not of man upon a throne. But after
you have walked with stately tread the ground
where once our fathers bled, visited the great
cities, the towering buildings and felt humbled
before the Statue of Liberty or stood by the
Washington momunent and get back to prairie
land a little town like Amelia looks good to you.
* * *
They are putting 14-million-dollars into it
—a plant on a Florida coast to manufacture
concrete out of seashells.
* * *
War draws the lifeblood of the young of the
country. The war that settled the question of a
divided or a united United States was fought by
boys on the winning side. Of the nearly three mil
lion enlisted in the northern army there wete
25 boys from 10 to 11 years old, 28 between 11 and
12, 224 between 12 and 13, 302 between 13 and 14,
1,503 who were 15 or under. Of 16-year-olds there
were 104,998, 17 years 231,051, 18 years 844,891.
The group numbering the most were those 19
years of age 1,151,448, and 524,641 over 19 years
of age. Now the dominant force in world govern
ments we are a united country because of what
that army of boys did between the years 1860 and
* * *
Down at Atlanta, Ga., there has been organ
ized the Order of Southern Gentlemen. They
propose to show us that southern guys are still
gallant, that they will keep alive the spirit of
chivalry, gentlemanly code of conduct with spe
cial reference to attention to the ladies. Good
idea. Hope it spreads up this way to wake up
some gents who when spoken to by their wives
answer with a grunt or not at all and asked to
take her somewhere mosey off up town alone. Of
course it is admitted there is not the crying need
on the part of the ladies for such an oranization
among themselves but maybe a little polishing on
their part would improve our social' relations.
• • •
We are a nation of candy eaters, 19 pounds
to the head making an annual business for the
candy makers of $1,050,000,000. Trying to sweet
en up maybe.
* * * I
Matilda, The Frontier’s correspondent out at i
Star, gave us the story of an incident of a day in
December, 1904. Will Young came home that eve
ning from a hunting trip in the afternoon and
when he was hanging his gun up on the wall the I
gun fell to the floor, was discharged and blew off '
a portion of Mr. Young’s right hand. That year
Flory Sullivan and daughter, Miss Nellie, took
off for Ireland to spend the winter. With 3-inch
high letters The Frontier gloated over the
“Sweeping Defeat of County Division,” every
thing went republican, a landslide for Teddy
Roosevelt and a big rooster crowing lustily in the
center of page 1.
* * *
J.* Edgar Hoover says Americans “spend eight i
times as many hours at movies as at Sunday
school; that only one out of 12 persons in the
United States attends church, seven out of eight
children quit church before they are 15; there
are more bar maids than college girls; one million
American girls have venereal disease; one million
illegitimate babies are bom annually; three times
as many criminals as college students with a ma
jor crime committed every 22 seconds.” Prairie
land for the most part has a higher rating.
• * •
October 26, 4 p.m., 82 on the thermometer
hanging to a post on the front porch. They say
some rain would be the thing but why throw cold
water on our prairieland straw hat and shirt
sleeve weather. We will get enough of the other
kind in February. Eureka!—(I found it). Califor- -
nia swiped that expression for the state motto but
no California weather can match that spread over
prairieland thus far this autumn. But by the
time this gets to the copy board for the linotype
operator snow may be in the air.
Editorial . . .
One Alternative to Disaster Road
We never thought we’d have to backtrack on ;
our belief that Franklin D. Roosevelt was the
greatest spender history had ever seen. The war
time president has been shoved in the corner by
Harry Truman who emerges as the all time cham
pion spender, the man who brings his nation
closer to financial disaster with every passing day.
Before World War II the federal government
had 1,000,000 civilian employees on the payroll.
At the height of World War II there were
3,500,000 civilian employees on the federal payroll.
On July 1, 1951, there were 2,500,000 civilian
employees on the federal payroll.
Today Mr. Truman has 2,600,000 civilian em
ployees on the federal payroll.
Experts say 500,000 employees could be lop
ped off without sacrificing an essential worker
or trimming any necessary service. Those half
million employees are just so much wasteful “fat” ;
—extravagance that costs the taxpayers two bil
lion dollars a year.
There isn’t a bureau in the federal govern
ment that couldn’t be reduced one half without
any loss of real efficiency.
At the wartime peak the top white house pay
roll under Mr. Roosevelt was $222,190.
Today, Mr. Truman’s white house payroll has
passed the $1,712,615 mark.
At the height of World War II, 1945, when we
were engaged in an all out, global war, our fed
eral budget was $44,500,000,000.
Today we face Mr. Truman’s budget of $71,
400,000,0 0 which is $26,900,000,000 higher than
the highest war time budget. And that budget is
stil $9,000,000,000 less than the total Mr. Truman
demanded of congress.
The time has now come for the American
people to call a halt to waste and extravagance.
The financial condition of America is endan
gering the integrity of your savings, the value of
your property, the security of your job, the value
of your business. Most tragic menace of all is the
fact that the future of your children is being
frittered away by waste and extravagance.
The fiscal experts agree with the historians
that no country can take over 25 percent of the
o national income without undermining the economy
of the country.
Today, over 35 percent of our national in
come is going to federal, state and local taxes.
• In the months to come Americans must make
u" their minds which fork in the road they want
to lake—the one to disaster, marked by the signs
of extravagance, corruption and waste. Or they
can choose the one of common sense, businesslike
operation which will preserve the financial in
tegrity of our nation so that it can strengthen it
self from those who seek the bloodless capture of
our nation through financial collapse.
Now that the era of nasty name-calling is
over and the people have made their choice at
the polls, it’s a logical time to analyze the over
all situation and get out the commonsense yard
stick. * ,
The Eight-Hour Day
Thomas A. Edison, shortly before his death,
said: “I am wondering what would have happen
ed to me by now if 50 years ago some fluent
talker had convinced me to the theory that it was
not fair to my fellow workers to put my best ef
forts into my work. I am glad that the eight-hour
day had not been invented when I was a young
man. If my life had been made up of eight-hour
days, I do not believe I could have accomplished
a great deal. This country would not amount to
as much as it does if young men of 50 years ago
had been afraid that they might earn more than
they were paid for.”
It Wouldn’t Be Home
(Agnes Appleby in Douglas County Gazette)
It wouldn’t be our house if it didn’t have:
A couple of pair of shoes in the living room—
A raisin package by the radio—
A dirty football towel drying somewhere—
The piano covered with music—
The ironiiig board set up—
A cat and two kittens at the back door—
An open book on the table by the bed—
Editorial & Business Offices: 122 South Fourth St.
CARROLL W. STEWART, Editor and Publisher
Established in 1880—Published Each Thursday
Entered at the postoffice in O’Neill, Holt county,
Nebraska, as second-class mail matter under the
Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. This news
paper is a member of the Nebraska Press Associa
tion, National Editorial Association and the Audit
Bureau of Circulations.
Terms of Subscription: in Nebraska $2.50 per
year; elsew .ere in the United States, $3 per
year; abroad, rates provided on request. All
subscriptions are strictly paid-in-advance.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
QCD—CoiLa Colfack to Fred
Colfack, jr., 6-6-50. $1. Lot 9 and
(East 25 ft. otf lot 8, Blk. 15, Ew
, vVD—Old Line Ins. Co., to First
Trust Co.. Lincoln. 10-20-52. $1.
WD—Old Line Ins. Co., to First
Trust Co., 10-20-52. $1. SWy4 8
10, SEy4 31, Twp. 31, Range 10.
WD—Old Line Ins. Co., to First
Trust Co., 1020-52. $1. SWy4 and
Aam. ueed—Gertrude Minahan,
Admx to Alice Prewitt 10-20-52,
$800. Lots 1-2-3-4-8-9 and 10, Blk.
3, Amelia Village.
WD—R. S. Swenson to Leigh
Reynoldson & wife, 10-22-52. $750.
Lot 17 & lot 16 Gilg & Swen
son’s Subdivision, O’Neill.
WD—Elva Lovina Wood to John
A. Wood & wife, 9-6-52. $1.75 ft.
by 150 ft. in EWy4SEy4 34-27-9.
Prospects for Road
Sandahl Points to
By CLIFF SANDAHL
Chairman, Nebraska Editors
What are the chances for early
action by the 1953 Nebraska legis
lature on emergency road financ
Those chances are excellent—on
the basis of an analysis of the pre
election poll of the /legislative
candidates taken by the All Ne
braska Association of Roads and
Highway associations (An-Ar-Ha).
An amazing revelation of the
survey was the switch in attitude
on the part of many legislators
who in the 1951 session voted
against the reenactment of the
1949 legislation which the people
invalidated at the 1950 general
That legislation called for a one
cent increase in the gasoline tax
plus higher motor vehicle regis
In taking its poll, An-Ar-Ha
made it plain that it is on record •
for essentially the same legisla
tion. In addition, the highway
commitee of the legislative coun
cil has recommended reenactment
of the 1949 legislation for a two
year period—1953-’54. j
The poll taken by the highway ,
associations’ organization showed
that at least 14 of the state sena- j
tors have changed their minds ■,
and were ready to give active sup- ]
port for enactment of emergency
road financing legislation..
A couple of them gave quali- t
fied support. They were Senators I ;
George Syas of Omaha, fourth dis- 1
trict, and Hugh Carson of Ord, !
The other 12 senators and their \
districts are Karl Vogel of Oma- ,
ha, 9th; William Moulton of Oma- J
ha, 10th; John E. Beaver of Beem
er, 12th; Otto H. Liebers of Lin- ,
coin, 18th; C. C. Lillibridge of j
Crete, 23d; R. H. Kreutz of Gilt
ner, 25th; H. G. Wellensiek of ,
Grand Island, 30th; Richard D. :
Marvel of Hastings, 31st; C. R. ! ‘
Lindgren of Campbell, 32d; K. W. ■ 1
Peterson of Sargent, 35th; Arthur ,
Carmody of Trenton, 37th, and <
Harry Pizer of North Platte, 38th. ‘
In all, the An-Ar-Ha received «
replies from 55 of the 72 eandi- ‘4
dates for the legislature—a high <
percentage in anybody’s survey.
Qf the 55 who replied, 45 agreed f
there was urgent need for addi
tional highway revenue, 41 of the ;
legislators agreed to give active ; *
support to emergency early in the i ]
1953 session, 44 agreed to do the
same for long-range legislation,! <
and 33 expressed outright favor 1 j
for establishment of a highway . j
There was only one truly nega
tive vote cast on the matter of ur- ]
genoy, while 14 declared them- .
selves against a highway commis- <
sion. There was quite a sprink- j
ling of uncommitted attitudes.
Tal Coonrad of Sargent, presi- <
dent of An-Ar-Ha, and his fellow ]
highway associations’ officials, to
gether with quite a few others in
terested in highway improvement
in Nebraska, feel that it may be
necessary to establish a highway
commission in order to get the job
done. The question, of course, is
what type of commission and that
doubtless will have to be an
swered by the next legislature.
But the most significant factor
of all is the marked reversal of
attitude on the part of the law
makers themselves on the ques
tion of financing. Much of this is
due, according to Coonrad, to the
educational program being con
ducted by the various groups de
sirous of establishing a sound
highway program for Nebraska.
Fix Extension Goals
for Next Year —
The Holt county extension
board members—Ora Yarges of
Stuart; Clarence Ernst of O’Neill;
Charles Mulford of Stuart; Frank
Beelaert of Page; Ray Siders of
Inman; Glenn White of Cham
bers; Mrs. J. B. Mellor of Atkin
son, and Mrs; Albert Carson of
Redbird—have completed setting
up the program of work for 1953.
The main goals for the year
will be family living improve
ment, safety measures, older per
sons’ interests, farmstead plan
ning, rural health, irrigation
study, disease and pest controls
marketing of grain artd livestock’
A definite need was felt to car
ry more research information to '
the people, a spokesman said.
The date for the annual meet
ing is December 12.
Four Organizations Share
Band Day Expenses —
Four O’Neill organizations have
been credited with footing the bill
for sending the municipal b^nd to
Lincoln on band day—October 11
The O’Neill band together with 60
other high school bands par
ticipated in activities at halftime
of the Nebraska-Kansas State
The Lions club Chamber of
Commerce and American Legion
paid one hundred dollars each an 5
the Saddle club contributed
$45.60, according to Band Direr
tor Charles B. Houser.
DR. J. L. SHERBAHN
Complete X-Ray Equipment
Vi Block So. of Ford Garaqe j
State Capitol News . . .
Legislative Committee Recommends
Annual Meeting for Unicameral
LNCOLN—The hullabaloo df
one of Nebraska’s most hectic
election campaigns began fading
into the echoes this week and at
tention here at the capitol turned
back to the less spectacular af
fairs of state.
Nebraska’s legislators for in
stance began thumbing through a
report by a legislative council
committee which recommends the
awmakers convene every year in
stead of every two.
The committee, headed by Sen.
Thomas Adams of Lincoln, noted
that the chairmen of the last 3
•budget committees had com
plained about the difficulty of an
ticipating state agencies’ needs
for as much as 30 months in ad
vance and had urged the question
ctf annual sessions be given in
Aily.-Gen. C. S, Beck had
' told the Adams committee that
a constitutional amendment
would be necessary to allow the
legis ature to meet every year.
Nonetheless, the group sug
gested that simple legislative
enactment of the proposal be
tried and if that fails then the
question could be submitted to
Advantages otf the annual ses
sion, the committee report said,
Budget estimates can be more
accurate if made for one year in
stead of two.
The business of state govern
ment has expanded to such an ex
tent that there are many problems
beside the budget which require
legislative attention more fre
quently than every other year.
With the increasing functions of
state government, the legislature
:an scarcely attend to all of the
accumulated problems of the
oiennium in three or four months.
The legislature can keep closer
:heck on state government if it
meets every year than if 19 to 20
months elapse between sessions.
At the same time, the commit
;ee recognizes arguments against
Biennial meetings cost less.
Legislatures pass too many
laws as it is and if they were to
meet twice as often, probably
more un-needed laws would be
Legislators are not full time of
ficials and annual sessions would
ake more of their time from their
* * *
State Tax Commissioner Philip
£. Johnson is currently holding
i series of meetings with county
issessors across the state. He is
ihowing them a detailed study of
he Nebraska tax picture and
iome of the figures are eye-open
For instance, Johnson’s staff has
broduced statistics to show that
arm lands and improvements in
Nebraska are valued for tax pur
boses at only 35 percent of their
In Holt county, for example,
he estimated value is $46,817,182
vhile the assessed value is $13,
164,940—or 29 percent.
In Douglas, $43,196,159, $17,405,
110, or 40 percent.
In Sherman, $13,344,685, $6,72,
»10, 50 percent.
In Banner, 13,778.078, 2,763,760,
In Boyd, $12,413,92, $4,409,240,
* * *
Candidates for legislature found,
hemselves in the last week be- .
ore election spending almost as j
nuch time answering question
laires as they spent campaigning. I
The All Nebraska association of I
toad and Highway associations |
isked the hopefuls a series of
luestions on the road problem. A
najority recognized the need for
nore revenue for highways and
laid they would work to supply a
neans to collect the money if
MILLER THEATRE ’
— Atkinson, Nebr. —
r'ri.-Sai. Nov. 7-8
Sun.-Mon.-Tues Nov. 9-10-11
Wed.-TKurs. Nov. 12-13
they were elected. The "candi
dates voted, 33-7, for a highway
Another poll was run by State
Republican Chairman David T.
Martin who asked the candidates
for the nonpartisan legislature for
their stands on planks adopted by
the GOP state convention. Mar
tin received fewer replies than
the An-Ar-Ha did, but one signifi
cant vote was on the GOP’s en
dorsement of a partisan unicam- !
eral. The candidates voted against
Out of Old Nebraska . . .
But Inventor Reaped
An exhibit that attracts a great
read of attention in the State His
torical society’s museum in the
capitol—particularly at this time
of year—is that showing the Lillie
cornhusker, an improvement up
on the husking peg, invented in
1890 by W. F. Lillie of Rockford.
As agriculture moved out to the
prairies of the middlewest, the
large fields of corn replaced the
small patches grown by farmers
in the eastern states, the prob
lem of adapting harvest methods
to the needs of quantity produc
tion became a pressing one. On
old eastern farms, with from three
to five acres devoted to corn pro
duction, the com was cut and
shocked in advance of frost and
later husked and thrown on the
floor of the corn crib.
In Nebraska from an early
date most of the corn was
husked in lhe field after it had
To the pioneer farmer, husking
corn with cracked, bleeding hands
was an unpleasant and seemingly
never-ending task in the late fall
and winter months. Nebraska
farmers quickly adopted such de
vices as were made available to
help ease that task.
The first invention used to help
lighten the burden of husking
corn was the husking peg, a
small, round piece of hard wood
sharpened at one end, some six
inches in length, held in the hol
low of the right hand, and kept
in place by a loop of buckskin or
other soft leather. The sharpened,
end of the peg was thrust into the
husks at the tip end of the ear,
enabling the operator to husk the
ear quickly and ef iciently.
W. F. Lillie invented his husker
as a means of helping out his fa
ther-in-law who had lost his right
thumb at the second joint and
could no longer husk corn. Mr.
Lillie cut a peg out of an old
scoop and his father-in-law found
that with its use he could husk
corn as well as ever.
Lillie realized the value of
the device and experimented
with a variety of hooks, of dif
ferent shapes and sizes, all cut
from old shovels. He patented
his device in 1893.
Mr. Lillie was a man of very
limited means. He found it dif
ficult therefore to develop and
merchandize his invention. He
traveled widely through Nebras
ka, Kansas and Iowa giving dem
onstrations. The device caught
on, but Mr. Lillie lost control of
it, and though his device—or
modification of it—sold well he
did not reap much financial re
Nevertheless, as late as 1921 a '
Nebraska hardware firm which 1
had placed its first order for Lil
lie huskers in 1893 was reported
to be still handling them and sell- i
ing 10 times as many as of husk
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Larry Krysl, Miss Joan Coach
and Mrs. Don Krysl attended,
teachers’ convention at Nonolk
October 23 and 24. Mrs. Don
Krysl s daughter, Judy, stayed at
ine home of her grandmother,
Mrs. Anna Krysr, while her moth
er attended the convention.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Batenhorst
attended Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Hamik’s silver weeding dinner on
Sunday. Oct. 26, at the Hamik
Several of the young folks had
overnight callers. Karen Weieh
man’s guest Wednesday, Oct. 22,
was Beverly Wallinger, Joyce
Scholz’s guest Oct. 27 was Sally
Jo Brewster and Helen Siebken
spent Sunday with Marlene Kaup.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kaup and
gmls were Sunday, Oct. 27. call
ers at the Charles Ziska home.
Mrs. Doris Canned of Omaha is
spending the week at the Ray
Mrs. Bob Greenfield and chil
dren enjoyed visiting in O’Neill
Oct. 27 with her mother, Mrs.
Abbie Coker, and brother, Lewis
Coker, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Shald and
Shirley and Mrs. Doris Canned
of Omaha were Sunday, Oct. 26,
guests at the Ray Greenfield
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weichman
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Olhcrdin* and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Gilg and family of At
kinson, Mr. and Mrs. Romanus
Kaup and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Kaup and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Tony Kaup and family
were dinner guests at the Alois
Kaup home Oct. 26 honoring Mr.
Kaup on his 60th birthday ^nni
versaLry-.1 All of his children and
grandchildren were present to
maKe this a happy occasion for
Maureen Batenhorst, a student
nurse at St. Josepr’s school of
nursing, Omaha, spent a week
Moon, Mrs. Vernon Heyne and
Mary Lynn and Mrs. Joy Green
field attended a pink-and-blue
shower honoring Mrs. Dick Ka
zda at the Archie Bright homo
Mrs. Joe Wallinger had a birth
day anniversary party for her
son, Dennie, on his 9th birthday
October 21. Seventeen children
were present to help Dennie cele
brate his birthday. Mrs. Katie
Papke and Mrs. Leona Papke
! were also guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Weichman
! and family enjoyed Oct. 26 dln
1 ner at the home of Mrs. Weich
man’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Winkler at Emm6t.
Grandma Wallinger enjoyed
dinner Oct. 26 at the home of her
son, Joe, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hanus of
Omaha visited October 27 at the
Leo Weichman home. Mrs.
Hanus and Mrs. Weichman are
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Kramer
and children were Oct. 26 eve
ning guests at the Raymond We
wel home, south of Newport.
NORTH CENTRAL NEBRASKA
Saturday, Nov. 15
Show at 10 A.M. Sale at 1:30 P.M.
WILFORD SCOTT, Chadron, Nebr., Judge
72 HEREFORD BULLS
All Animals Offered for Sale Will Be
T.B. and Bangs Tested
LIST OF CONSIGNORS
Floyd Arrowsmith, Bassett; Harry J. Brown, Bassett; D. E.
Bowen & Son, Page; Herman Boerger, Duff; B. T. Buell, Rose;
H. L. Buell, Bassett; Eldon Cozad, Wood Lake; j. Hall Dillon,
Long Pine; Marvin Dorsey, Newport; Francis Haugen,
Brocksburg; E. J. Iverson, Bassett; Joe J. Jelinek & Sons,
Walnut; Robert E. Lethert, Almeria; Mr. and Mrs. Harlan
Larson, Ewing; C. E. Miller, Bassett; Chas. H. Morton, Duff;
Berlin Mitchell, Stuart; Irving D. Nicholson, Springview; Max
J. Nicholson, Springview; Ralph L. Prill & Sons, Page; Flovd
Tucker, Rose; Artice N. Wentworth, Mills; F. E. Wentworth,
Mills; Henry Wood, Ewing; H. A. & Robt. E. Van Horn, Page.
FOR CATALOG, WRITE
TUG PHILLIPS, Sales Manager
HARRY J. BROWN, BASSETT, President
B. T. BUELL, ROSE. Vice-President
CHARLES OORKLE, Auctioneer
Usual Fieldmen Will Be Present
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