The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, October 05, 1922, Image 1

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At Grady’s Store
Cash Paid For Eggs
Ben Grady, Grocer
n> i hs Higliefct Oracle Macaroni |
c V ' 'T&S IN C~S Noodle*, Spaghetti and I
oeli W' 1 other Macaroni Product* |
PHONES 68-126
J. A. Donohoe was a passenger to
Lincoln Tuesday morning.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Winkler,
of Atkinson, a daughter, September
22nd. i
Stuart Advocate: Born, to Mr. and
Mrs. Mike Fay, September 19, 1922,
b a baby boy.
These are epochal times we are liv
ing in. Hugh McKenna has gone to
driving a Ford.
Stuart Advocate: Born, to Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Kramer, September 25,
1922, a baby boy.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Reifer returned
Friday from an extended visit at Sand
Springs, Montana.
B. F. Young was up from the east
end of the county Monday looking after
business at the court house.
E. R. Butler of the Nebraska Central
Insurance company, of Lincoln, was
an O’Neill visitor Wednesday.
William Ernest Ritterbush, died at
his home in Stuart, September 14",
1922, at the age of about sixty-three
With the county fair, followed by
the world series, to take up attention,
the golf tournament is temporarily at
a standstill.
Gaylard Hendrick picked up a wild
duck Sunday evening on the street.
The duck’s wing was broken, otherwise
was uninjured.
Mrs. J. M. Sturdevant, of Spencer,
spent Sunday with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Zimmerman, return
ing home Monday.
Hugh Alfs and Gustav Dahms were
O’Neill visitors Saturday. While in
the city Mr. Dahms made The Fron
tier a pleasant call.
Mrs. Thomas Quinn and Mr. and
Mrs. R. J. Ragan, returned last Thurs
day from a visit, by auto, with Mr.
a"d Mrs. James Quinn, of Mapleton,
Miss Mary Hagerty returned to her
home in Columbus, Nebraska, Tuesday
morning. Miss Mary had been visiting
with her father, Wm. Hagerty, for a
Atkinson Graphics* Veteran Isaac
Millspaugh is away attending the na
tional encampment of the Grand Army
of the Republic at Des Moines, Iowa,
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Zimmerman
and two children, came over from
Coiome, South Dakota, last week for
a visit with their parents and to “take
in” the fair.
Atkinson Graphic: The fire depart
ment was summoned to the home of
F. A. Hise ear’y Tuesday morning
where a bin of coal had taken fire of
its own accord.
Mrs. E. C. Goodenberger left last
Friday for Chicago to join her hus
band. Together they will continue
their course of study at the McCor
mick seminary.
Mrs. Harry Spindler, of Foley, Ala
bama, has been visiting with her son,
R. D., at Meek, for the past few weeks.
She expects to return to her home, in
the near future.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Tunnison, of
Riverside, California, are the guests
of Mrs. F. B. Pme and daughters, on
their way home from an autc tour of
the United States. They left River
side early in the spring, going east by
the southern route and have been
visiting points of interest along the
Atlantic coast during the summer.
For one week we will make a special price cn all
9x12 Gold Seal Congoleum.....$11.95
9xlOV2 Red Seal Congoleum..._. 12.50
4',4x4 *4 Gold Seal Congoleum. 2.25
3x4*4 Gold Seal Congoleum._. 1.50
Congoleum squares without border:
9x12 Gold Seal. $8.28
9x9 Gold Seal... 6.20
6x9 Gold Seal. 4.15
7*4x9 Gold Seal.. 5.18
Congoleum, 9 ft. width, 69c e square yard.
Duroleum Mats 24x54 in. for 50c.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Cooper have re
moved to Winner, South Dakota, where
the Cooper orchestra will furnish the
jazz for the natives of southern South
Dakota this winter.
The first general meeting of the
O’Neill Woman’s Club for the fall and
winter season was held at the I. 0. O.
F. hall Wednesday afternoon. A large
attendance was present.
Bennett Hereford, young son of Mr.
and Mrs. Pete Hereford, sustained a
fractured arm Saturday when he fell
from the woodpile at the Hereford
residence while playing.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Merriman, of
South Sioux City, Nebraska, arrived
Friday for a visit with O’Neill friends
and relatives. Mr. Merriman returned
home the first of the week.
, Three large flocks of geese passed
over the city Wednesday night, an in
dication that although summer temper
ature has prevailed so far this month
cold weather is not far away.
John Brennan, now advertising man
ager for one of the large business con
cerns of Salt Lake City, was an
O’Neill visitor last week enroute home
from the east on a business trip.
Will Graves, Dr. L. A. Burgess and
Pete Hereford returned Tuesday even
ing from an expedition to the south
country during wnich they depleted the
visible supply of ducks and chickens.
Mr. and Mrs. V. W. McDonald and
daughter, ot Allen, Nebraska, drove up
Saturday for a Sunday visit with their
son and brother, H. C. McDonald, and
Mrs. McDonald, returning home Mon
Mrs. Frank O’Connell, jr., and son,
little Frank, left Tuesday morning for
a visit with relatives at Topeka, Kan
sas. Steve McNichols will be custo
dian of the pup while little Frank is
Mrs. D. G. Coderre was hostess at
an afternoon bridge Tuesday after
noon of last week. Mrs. Charles F.
McKenna won high honors at auction
and Mrs. F. J. Dishner the all-cut
Miss Mayme McManus, who has
been in poor health for several
months, went to Omaha Wednesday
morning to consult specialists. She
was accompanied by her brother, P.
J. McManus.
Mrs. M. F. Harrington entertained
at a delightful afternoon bridge Mon
day afternoon of last week. The
honors were won by Mrs. William Big
lin and the all-cut 'prize by Mrs. D.
G. Coderre.
Harry Bowen, Charles Manson, Pete
Curtis and A. V. Virgin drove over to
Winner Sunday to inspect a heating
plant which the I. O. O. F. contemplate
purchasing for installation in their
new building.
Warren Gilman, of Amelia, delivered
two hundred head of cattle to Rector
and Drayton, of Orchard, at this place
Monday. The cattle were driven from
here to the Rector and Drayton
ranches in Antelope county.
The musical that was to have been
given at the Presbyterian church next
Sunday evening has been postponed
for one week and will be given Sunday
evening, October 15th, at 7.30 o’clock
at the Presbyterian church.
County Judge C. J. Malone was at
his desk in the office Monday for the
first time since his recent illness. The
Judge, is improving slowly and, unless
something out of the ordinary hap
pens, will soon be back to his former
Miss Bernice Hughes, of Battle
creek, won high honors at the opening
fall meeting of ti:c Martez club Mon
day evening, at which Mis3 Irenaeia
was hostess. M!ss Rose Taylor won
the all-cut and Mrs. Mary Janes the
consolation prize.
Atkinson Graphic: Mr. and Mrs.
J. B. Fullenton, daughter Agnes and
ndphew Leslie Fullerton are away on
an automobile trip and a visit with
relatives in Des Moines, Iowa. Miss
Fullerton will remain in Des Moines
and attend college.
W. M. Evans, who resides in Plea's
ant View township, was a pleasant
caller at The Frontier office last Mon
day. Mr. Evans is treasurer of the
school district in which he lives and
was called to O’Neill on business per
taining to the school.
Senator Gilbert M. Hitchcock will
speak in O’Neill next Tuesday even
ing. The senator will present the
democratic side to the political issues,
principally those which vtfll enhance
his chances to retain his seat in the
United States senate.
Tuesday evening of last week a
large number of friends gave Frank
Holderberg a farewell reception at
the hall in Stuart. The evening was
spent at dancing and cards. Mr.
Holderberg will leave October 5th for
an extended visit in Europe.
Robert G. Simmons, republican can
didate for Congress from this district
and A. R. Humphrey, candidate for the
unexpired congressional term, will be
in O’Neill next Saturday for the pur
pose of meeting and becoming ac
quainted with the people of this lo
Mr. and Mrs, M. F. Kirwin and chil
dren drove over to Lake Andes, South
Dakota, Tuesday, for an outing. They
stoplped at Ft. Randall one day and
took in the Indian conclave which was
in session there the first of the week.
Indians were present from all parts
of the country.
Chris Madsen of the Amelia neigh
borhood, who was arrested last year
charged with the illegal manufacture
of liquor, and who pleaded guiltv at
the spring term of district court to
the offense charged, Saturday paid
into the district court his fine of $500
and $27.45 in costs.
Lloyd Gleed, of Chambers, still is
mourning the loss of one brand new
Ford touring car which he parked out
side the grounds one day of the county
fair last week. The car bore a transit
card, the owner having been issued
but not having yet received his regu
lar license number.
Roy French, of near Page, made a
business trip to O’Neill Tuesday.
Arthur Hendrick came up from Ne
ligh Saturday night to Expend Sunday
at home.
A son was bom Saturday to Mr.
and Mrs. Moyer, who reside south of
J. C. Harnish went to York Sunday
to attend a meeting of the I. 0. O. F.
Home board.
H. W. Eppenbaugh and family re
turned to their home north of Bassett,
Sunday afternoon.
While out. hunting near Hay Point
Sunday, Arthur Hendrick killed a
young coyote about two-thirds grown.
The W. C. T. U. ladies will hold a
bake sale in the Henry Bay store Sat
urday afternoon. Come and buy your
Sunday dinner.
Mike Poteet, of Lincoln, was in
O’Neill last Sunday In the interest of
of the new stadium which will be
erected at the state university in the
near future.
Bob Simmons, republican candidate
for congress, and A. R. Humphrey, re
publican candidate for the short con
gressional term, spent Sunday night in
O’Neill. They went to Inman and
Ewing the following day and expect
to return to O’Neill the latter part of
the week.
Oscar Hagcnsick and wife, of Sioux
City, arrived in O’Neill on Tuesday of
last week, from points in Minnesota,
where they have been visiting friends,
for a visit with Mr. Hagensick’s par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hagensick.
Oscar has charge of the vat room of
the Sioux City plant of the Fairmont
Creamery Co. They returned to Sioux
City the first of the week.
Mrs. 11. E. Coyne and Mrs. A. L.
Willcox were hostesses at cards and
luncheon at the. residence of Mrs. Will
cox Saturday aftermon. Honors i.t
bridge wee won by Mrs. Will Biglin.
Second honors were won by Mrs. F. J.
Dishner, the all-cut by Mi's. J. A.
Brown and the consolation by Mrs.
Arthur Ryan. The affair, a most de
lightful one, was one of the first for
mal ones of the fall social-season.
Several prominent educators will ap
pear on the program of the Holt
county teachers institute for high
school, grade and rural teachers which
begins Friday and continues through
Saturday. The dpening address Fri
day morning will be by Professor
George Boomer, of Lincoln, and Satur
day morning Dr. I. H. Dillon of the
state department of health will talk.
The public is invited to hear these ad
Lincoln Journal, Oct. 3. Mrs. S. B.
Hart, of O’Neill, is in the city visiting
her daughter, Mrs. C. R. Yoho and her
son, E. H. Hart. Mrs. Hart was for
merly a resident of Lincoln and was
an acGve member of the Lincoln wo
man’s club and the Wesleyan woman’s
educational council. Mr. Hart was one
of Lincoln’s real estate dealers. They
are now located on a ranch near
O’Neill. Mrs. Hart’s mothr, Mrs. L.
A. Benson, of New Raymer, Colo., met
her in Lincoln, and after spending a
couple of weeks in the city will go to
O’Neill for a part of the winter.
An outbreak of hostilities between
P. M. Snyder, all the way from Bliz
zardville, John Nolan and Con Keys
was prevented by the intervention of
Chrrles Wrede and William Joyce
Monday. The affair was due to a mis
understanding. It appears that Sny
der has been engaged in cutting cock
le burrs on the shares for several
friends recently and had accumulated
almost enough for his winter supply,
stacking them in the rear of Henry
Cook’s business block. Mr. Nolan
laboring under the impression that
they were from his own property in
the west part of town, it seems dis
posed of them to Mr. Keys, the latter
being an entirely innocent purchaser.
The affair has been adjusted by Mr.
Nolan agreeing to replace Snyder’s
cockle burrs from his own sup/ply.
The statement of the condition of
the Nebraska State Bank of O’Neill
at the close of business September 30,
appearing elsewhere in this issue, is
one it is well for local citizens to read
and digest. Showing as it does a
healthy growth in business and a cash
reserve of practically a third of its
deposits of *366,117.29, it is an indica
tion of the safe and sound policy of
banking pursued by the banking inter
ests of O’Neill. O’Neill indeed is for
tunate in its banking institutions.
During the times of depreciation and
deflation their soundness has been un
questioned and in fact they have rank
ed at the head of all of the banking
institutions of the state, both large
and small, in this respect. And at the
same time there has been money to loan
to regular customers legitimately in
need of it. Very few cities and towns
in the state and nation can report as
satisfactory condition.
Mrs. Frank O’Conner, sr., and Ed
ward O’Connell were called to Chicago
Sunday afternoon by receipt of the sad
intelligence that their nephew and
cousin, Frank O’Connell of that city,
had been murdered Saturday by ban
dits. Mr. O’Connell had been engaged
in the cigar business at Twenty-sec
ond and Halstead streets for many
years and was accustomed on Satur
days to cash salary checks for custo
mers, to a very large total amount.
Saturday bandits entered the store and
held it up. Mr. O’Connell resisted
and attempted to secure posession of
the pistol of one of the men. He was
shot by another, the bullet entering
just below the heart and killing him.
The bandits then rifled the cash regis
ter, securing several thousand dollars
in Currency. A municipal court bai
liff passing on the opposite side of the
street was attracted by the shooting
an 1, noting the direction taken by the
bar its in their flight, notified the
Maxwell street police station. The
man were apprehended within several
b'ocks of the scene of the murder with
the loot still in their possession. The
funeral of Mr. O’Connell was held
Tuesday. :
Per Sk. $7.50
/ lb. package pepper 35c
While Pickling Vinigar, 50c
per gallon
Seal Brand Coffee, 40c lb.
Comb Honey, 25c per pound.
J. C. Horiskey
Rummage Sale and
Friday and Saturday, October 13th and 14th~
In the old Biglin Store
Lunch served continuously from 11:30
to late evening
Menu: Soup, Ham Sandwitch, Baked Beans, Pie, Doughnuta,
Rolls, Pickles, Hash, Coffee. Come and See our bargains in Cloth
ing, Furniture, Shoes, Books and Novelties.
O’Neill Woman’s Club
George Babl, Mr. and Mrs. George
Pongratz, and daughters, Elda and
Armilla and Miss Mamie Cole left
Wednesday by auto for an extended
visit with relatives and friends at
Humphrey and Cornlea, Nebraska.
Ed. O Conner, of Emmet, received a
number of cuts on his face and hands
when he was'thrown through the wind
shield of his Ford car last Thursday
evening. It seems that Ed was driving
on the grade north of ON’eill when
the car departed from the straight and
narrow way and landed up against the
bank on the opposite side of the ditch
causing Ed to travel through the wind
shield. Both Ed and the car were
badly damaged.
Out-of-state hunters are flocking to
Holt county this fall as the prairie
chicken Mecca of the country. Seven
non-resident licenses were issued by
County Clerk Porter the first of the
week,, to the following: W. F. Miller,
E. H. Higgins, Des Moines, Iowa; E.
H. Hawbaker, Stratford, Iowa; C. E.
Hughes, F. L. Shoemaker, Andrew
Brown and Oliver Lambert, Sioux
City, Iowa. Mr. Hughes is a trap
shooter of national fame.
H. C. Howard was ilp from Page
several days last week visiting with
old time friends ar.d attending the
Holt county fair.
The Woman’s Club have arranged
for an entertainment to be given by
Skcvgaard (Scow Gaw) and his tal
ented wife who are touring the large
cities of the country. The only reason
that the club were able to secure a date
with these entertainers was because of
an open date between Norfolk and
Chadron. This will indeed be a musical
treat. The entertainment will be
given at the K. C. opera house, Satur
day evening, October 28th.
Thomas N Jenkins left Sunday for
New York he will complete his
work at Columbia university for his
!”!. D. dgree. JVir. Jenkins, who grad
uated with high honors in medicine at
the University of Cicago just jre
vious to the entrance of the United
States into the world war, served with
distinction over seas and since that
time has been engaged with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jenkins, in
farming on the Will Cronin place
north of the city .which they purchas
ed several years ago.
42 head of feeders, mostly 2s
and 3s.
25 sucking calves.
25 yearting steers and heifers.
These cattle are all in excellent
Wallace Johnson
O’Neill, Nebraska