The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, December 21, 1922, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    _ *
My feet feel
as they did
when I was
a little girl!
THAT is what one woman
said after wearing the
SHOE for three months.
It will do as muchforyou. Will {pre
vent that needless tiring of your feet.
Will keep them well, strong, vigorous,
happy. Yet you can wear just the
style you wish.
looks like any regular good shoe. But
your foot immediately feels the differ
ence. Of course, it also relieves all
ordinary foot troubles.
r I
I _ i
Unless this trade-mark appears
it is not a genuine ARCH PRE
SERVER SHOE. The exclusive
arch construction offers firm support
for the foot during the entire life of
the shoe and gives the shoe longer
life. There is a “walking base”
underneath the entire foot.
■■■I-—■' —
P. J. McMANUS, O’Neill
S. J. Weekes was a passenger to
Omaha Tuesday morning.
J. N. Trommershausser, of Ewing,
was in O Neill Tuesday and Wednes
Will Mohr, of Spencer, was in
O’Neill the first of the week on busi
A son was born Wednesday morning
to Mr. and Mrs. Burl Martin at their
home in Omaha.
Kenneth Templeton arrived home
from Hastings college Saturday for a
two weeks vacation.
T. J. Lakey went to North Platte,
Nebraska, last week, where he has em
ployment in a bakery.
Fern Hubbard is expected to arrive
home the last of the week from the
state university to spend the one week
Christmas vacation.
George Agnes returned home Tues
day night from Plankington, South
Dakota, where he was called last week
by the death of his mother.
Mrs. Bennett Martin went to Tuc
son, Arizona, last week, arriving there
Friday, where she will spend the win
ter with her daughter, Mrs. Opie
Miss Lois Go.Idrey returned to her
home in Chicago, Tuesday. Miss Lois
has been a guest of her aunts, Mrs. F.
D. McMillan and Miss Markey for the
past few months.
- —... 1 ■■ mm m cp irnnurii
Buying at the Bakery is a real event this year.
We have many candies priced at 15c.
These high grade goods are made in our shop.
That’s why we can make prices so low.
Get the habit cf buying your candy at the candy
McMillian & Markey
Miss Nora McCarthy who teaches
the Shoemaker school, has an extended
vacation on account of scarlet fever.
Miss Margaret Donohoe came up
from Omaha Wednesday afternoon,
where she is teaching in the city
schools, to spend the Christmas vaca
tion with O’Neill relatives and friends.
Mrs. James Peeler went to Los An
geles, California last week, where she
will spend the wnietr. Mrs. Peeler has
been visiting with her daughters, Mrs.
Ed. Davies, of Ewing, and Mrs. Luke
Rakow, of Page, for several weeks.
Chas. Havens, supervisor elect from
the seventh district, comprising Atkin
son and Stuart townships, was in
O’Neill last Saturday attending the
meeting of the tax payers and shak
ing hands with his many friends.
Miss Irene O’Donnell, who is attend
ing St. Mary’s at Notre Dame,Indiana,
and Miss Marjorie Dickson, who is at
tending college at Rockford, Illinois,
are expected to arrive heme together
Friday for a visit with the home folks
during the holidays.
Jphn C. Spllman, road master of the
C. & N. W. Railroad, was in O’Neill
last week. Mr. Spellman has just re
turned from a two months visit in the
east. He was present at several con
ferences of road officials looking to
ward the betterment of railroad
L. P. McCoun, of Omaha, is now in
charge of the Harding Cream Co.
station in O’Neill, having taken over
the business the first of the week. The
station was operated recently by W.
P. Curtis who took over the business a
few weeks ago from the Farm Bureau
people. Mr. McCoun is experienced
in the cream and produce business.
In comparing the sale of starrtps at
the postoffice during the Christmas
season this year with the cor
responding period of last year, Post
master McCrathy estimated that the
decrease amounts to from twenty to
thirty percent under last year. Mr.
McCarthy states that as many pack
ages are being mailed this year as last
but that they ar£ much smaller.
The Nebraska Territorial Pioneers’
Association will hold its annual re
union Tuesday, January 9, 1923, in the
parlors of the Grand Hotel, 12th &
“Q” Streets, Lincoln .Nebraska. The
session will convene at 10 o’clock a. m.
and continue throughout the entire day
with luncheon and social hour at noon.
At two o’clock the annual address will
be given by Hon. Edgar Howard, Co
lumbus, Nebraska, and following Hon.
I. G. Dunn of Omaha, will give a talk
on early days. A round table will be
conducted by Moses P. O’Brien of
Omaha and each Pioneer is invited to
be ready to respond to the call for a
five minute talk.
Fred Watson, of Inez, was in O’Neill
John Mullen left for Lincoln Thurs
day morning to spend Christmas with
J. L). Cronin expetcs to move his
law office to the front rooms over the
O’Neill National bank next week.
The village of Orchard has pur
chased a plot of ground which will be
used for a tourist camping ground and
city park.
Miss Elsie Longstaff entertained a
few friends at her home Monday even
ing nt r seven o’clock dinner. The
evening was spent with games.
Charles Jones, of Neligh, foreman
for the Western Bridge & Construct
ion company, was an O’Neill business
visitor Wednesday and Thursday.
Rev. Enoch Nye closed his meeting
at Ponca Sunday night. He reports
a good meeting. He is contemplating
leaving the evangelistic work and tak
ing a church at Spencer, Nebraska.
Fred McNally turned over with his
large oil truck last Saturday night
near the Denberger place south of
O’Neill while returning from a trip to
Chambers. Fred received a bruised
foot and the car was somewhat
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Young, of Oppor
tunity, left on No. 3 train Sunday for
Hornell, New York, to visit their son,
Guy E. Young, stopping at Fremont to
visit their other son, R. M. Young, of
that city. They expect to be gone
about three weeks.
B. F. Bigelow, of 1913 Jackson Ave.,
Des Moines, Iowa, is one of the many
new subscribers to The Frontier, hav
ing just recently attained that dis
tinction. Mr. Bigelow was a resident
of O’Neill a number of years ago.
After reading an issue of The Fron
tier he writes: “I received the paper
and it did me good to see the old Fron
tier again. I see that you still have a
band; d played in the first band that
O’Neill had, Fred Herre, as leader;
those were days of real sport, about
1-885. There are not many there now
that were there \^en I lived in O’Neill,
the only name that I saw that was
familiar was Biglin.”
A special rate of only $2 a year for
the Lincoln Daily Journal or $3 a year
incluling Sunday is now being made
in Nebraska and adjoining states, if
order is sent in during December. The
legislative session and the battle for
lower taxes the coming year will make
The Journal desired by every Ne
braska family. The Journal is de
livered on most rural routes on the
day printed, nearly a day ahead of
most other papers. Try The Journal
the coming year at this Bargain Rate.
1 49-1
Lincoln Track Review, Dec. 16.—Mr.
John J. Hynes, the inventor, and Mr.
C. M. Daly, secretary of the O’Neill
Commercial Club, are preparing to
market what will be known as the
“Hynes’’ rubber work mitten and
glove. The invention comes as the re
sult of an experiment in using husking
mittens made of old rubber tubes in
lieu of the usual cloth mitten for corn
husking in the section. The result
showed that these crude rubber mit
tens outlasted a good many pairs of
canton flannel mittens. The inventor
has provided for ventilation in the
back of the rubber mitten to ward
against too much heat when working.
The mittens being of rubber, also
keeps the hands dry when husking corn
in damp or snowy weather and offers
added protection against burrs and
New Meat Market
We have opened a new meat market in the old
Brennan store building where we are prepared to
furnish you with all kinds of fresh and cured meats.
Your patronage is solicited.
The Cash Meat Market
J. B. Ryan, Prop.
In the old Brennan Hardware store building.
Where The Price Is Right
.The Knights of Columbus expect to
put on a comic opera some time in
January. An instructor has been em
ployed and the ca^t will be arranged
in the near future.
Announcement of the slaying of C.
T. Linton, currency guard for the Den
ver Federal Reserve bank, who was
killed when bandits held up a truck
last Monday in which currency being
transported from the federal reserve
bank to the Denver mint for safe
keeping was received by Judge Thomas
Oarlon of this city with sorrow. Mr.
Linton was for years court -clerk to
Judge Carlon while the latter was on
the bench in Denver, and the two men
were intimate personal friends. Two
sons of Mr. Linton are noted actors
and both were on the stage, one at
Scranton, Pennsylvania, and one at
Indianapolis, when they received tele
grams announcing the murder of their
father. Both finished their turns,
which happened to be comedy ones,
rather than to disappoint their audi
ences and the latter were not aware
of the great sorrow sq suddenly
visited ilpon the laugh makers. Im
mediately after the conclusion of his
shbw Harry- Linton left Scranton for
Denver to attend the funeral. Thomas
Linton, who heads his own show at
Indianapolis, was unable to attend the
funeral because of a twenty weeks
contract from which he could not be
Winter and T. V. Golden are twins.
Both began on December 2? and both
will celebrate their birthdi y anni
versary Friday, which day is .\lso ‘dis
tinguished as being the shortest one
of the year. But a day which is the
anniversary of two important events
doesn’t need to be so very long. Mr.
Golden is’nt the only one of the Golden
family with an unusual birthday. When
Parnell Golden arrived on earth a
number of years back it was along
close to midnight, in fact so close that
it was very doubtful whether it was a
few seconds before or a few seconds
after 12 o’clock, and because of this
it developed on T. V. to make the
official decision as to the exact time.
The decision to be made was far more
important than it would ordlhary
seem, because the month happened to
be July. If T. V. decided that Parnell
was born before midnight it meant
that his birthday would be July 12,
Orangemen’s Day. If he fixed the
time as. after midnight it meant ar
riving in this world on the thirteenth
of the month, which also waB Friday
on that particular year. After weighty
deliberation Mr. Golden decided that
there was nothing to the silly super
stitions about Friday and thirteen, so
Parnell was born at 12.1 *1” a. m., Fri
day, July 13. The anniversary falls on
the same day of the week this year, so
a mathematician should be able to
figure Parnell's age.
-Y our
Christmans Dinner
When looking over your list for that Christmas Dinner you must remem
ber that quality must be considered. See
BEN J. GRADY, the Quality Grocer
We have a complete line of fresh fruits and vegetables:
We also have a full line of Mixed Nuts and Candies, at
Ben J. Grady
“Quality Grocer”