The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, February 22, 1923, Image 4

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    ■ .. ■ 1 1W..
r he Frontier
1>: H. CRONIN, Publisher.
Editor and Business Manager.
Entered at the post office at O’Neill,
Nebraska, as second-class matter.
% 0 e Year ...._ $2.00
Six Months _ $1.00
Three Months _ $0.60
"■■■ »■”■■,’-rrr-.■ — -
Display advert’* i ? >n Pages 4, 6
»nd 8 are charged for on a basis of
cents an Inch (one column wide)
m we^k; on Page 1 the charge is
‘0 cents an inch per week. Local ad
vertisements, 10 cents per line first
nsertion, subsequent insertions 5
ients per line.
Every subscription is regarded as
an open account. The names of sub
scribers will be instantly removed
from our mailing list at expiration of
time paid for, if publisher shall be
notified; otherwise the subscription
remains in force at the designated
subscription price. Every subscriber
must understand that these conditions
are made a part of the contract be
tween publisher aw , .hscriber.
The boxing fans may be interested
in knowing that Jerry Vakoc is in
Omaha taking special training under
the direction of an athletic club where
ho expects to remain until he has
developed considerable science. Jerry
is a coming boxer.
A fellow by the name of Richard
S( n was arrested at Atkinson last
Fdday and held pending an alleged
assault upon patties living south of
Smart. He was released Monday, no
complaint having been filed against
h m. He was thought to have been
a soldier from Ft. Crook who was
absent from his company without
It ive.
The Mark Wagers family, who re
C' itly moved to Newman Grove from
F ge. last week came near meeting
d ath with gas from a hard coal
b rner. Mark was awakened by the
f mes and crawled to a window and
celled assistance. One child was then
n .conscious, the eldest daughter suf
fe -ed convulsions and the entire fam
ily were considerably affected.
The Literary Department of the
Woman’s Club will hold the regular
meeting at the club room, Wednesday,
February 28th.
The book "My Antonia’’ by Willa
Cather will be reviewed and discussed.
The O’Neill basket ball team drove
to Wayne Wednesday afternoon where
tl ey will play their first game in the
at ;te tournament with the West
P >int team. The O’Neill team is in
C ass A and will have some fast
company. The first team they play
is considered the fastest team in the
tournament and if they win their
g me today they will have a good
el ow to win the tournament. Prof.
S: hr accompanied the team.
The O’Neill Woman’s Club was
very fortunate to have Mrs. Thomp
S'n-Mason of Norfolk give a talk on
“I ottery” Tuesday afternoon at the
C ob room.'
Sixty-five women were present.
M's. Thompson-Mason had on display
a very beautiful collection of Ameri
can Pottery from the prominent Pot
to •y firms of the U. S.
Mrs. Thompson-Mason is chairman
of Art in the Third District, for five
years was Art Supervisor in the Nor
folk schools. •
She is a graduate of Art school in
St Louis and Detroit, and is now
President of the Art department of
the Woman’s club of Norfolk.
She is thoroughly familiar with hev
subject and very entertainingly told
the history of the pottery industry
of China, Japan, European countries
ar.d of our own country, emphasi7
ing the fact that the first Amercan
pottery industry was established by
a woman.
Following the program a luncheon
was served. Hostesses were: M-s
J. M. Hunter, Mrs. H. E. Radak’*
Mes. H. B. Hubhkrd, Mrs. S. J.
Weekea, Mrs. R. K Morrison, Mis.
C F Scott. Mrs. J. B. Ryan. Mrs. I.
F. O’Donnell and Mrs J. J. Harring
The Home Economics department
of the Woman’s club have been hav
ing some very worthwhile programs
this year; not only studying art and
furnishings and landscape work, but
giving time to the practical side of
the home life and demonstrating
the preparation of foods. Mrs. J. P.
Gilligan, who was leader of the pro
gram Wednesday, opened her spacious
home for the last demonstration
meeting of the year where salads and
dressing were demonstrated.
About fifty ladies were present.
The hostesses were Mrs. Wm. Swig
art, who demonstrated Eagle Brand
sr.lad dressing; Mrs. George A. Miles,
who demonstrated a cream salad dres
sing and a Thousand Island; Mrs.
John Melvin, demonstrated a cooked
mayonaisse; Mrs. A. L. Cowperth
waite, an jincooked mayonaisse and
tartar sauce.
Mrs. E. H. Suhr gave a very inter
esting and instructive talk on salads
as appetisers, the food value and
economical side of the dish and table
Miss Fayme Dixon favored with
two pianp numbers.
Following the discussion for the
next years program a luncheon was
so ved and a silver offering was taken
for the equipment of a kitchenette
for this department.
Royal Theatre
‘-Home of Good Pictures”
. 2-Reel Comedy
2-Reel Comedy
2-Reel Comedy
.. m ." 1 ~ " ~~
The True Voice of last week con
tained an account of the death of
James P. Gallagher at his home at
1311 Grandview boulevard, Sioux
City, Iowa, Thursday) February 1st,
at the age of G1 yeais. He was a
pioneer of this city and will be re
membered hero as being employed as
a telegrapher at the C, & N. W. depot
about twenty-five years ago. He was
a brother-in-law of Mrst Fannie Gal
lagher of this city. He leaves a
widow and one daughter, Miss Hazel.
An all-star cast, including many of
the Mark Sennett favories, interpre
ting “The Crossroads of New York,”
the special Sennett comedy-melo
drama at the Royal Theatre on Sun
day and Monday, February 25 and 26.
The list of players includes: Eddie
Gibbon, Billie Bevan, Charles Murray.,
Dot Farley and Mildred June,all popu
lar artists in Sennett short comedies.
In addition tho cast lists such eminent
screen artists as Kathryn McGuire,
George 'O’Hara, Herbert Standing,
Noah Beery and Ethel Grey Terry.
“The Crossroads of' New York”
marks Mr. Sennett’s second endeavor
this year in the comedy drama field of
films. Several years ago he won wide
sprcal fame with his production of
“Mickey,” but after that left the
serious side of films alone until last
fall when he made “Molly 0,” which
attained even greater success than
“Mickey.” Hig present picture is a
blend of the comedy and drama that
distinguished both its predecessors,
depicting the adventures of a country
boy who comes to the City to make
good and becomes involved in the
financial game of Wall Street.
In making out his income tax re
turn for the year 1922, the taxpayer
is required to include all items of
gross income. In the case of a store
keeper the gross income consists,
usually of the gross profits on sales,
together with income from othei
sources. The returns must show the
gross sales, purchases, and cost of
goods sold. To reflect net income
correctly, and to ascerta i gross in
come, inventories are ordinarily re
quired as of the beginning and end
of each taxable year. The profes
sional man, doctor, lawyer, dentist,
must include all fees and other com
pensation for professional service.
The farmer is required to report us
gross income all profits derived from
the sale or exchange of farm pro
duces, including crops and live stock,
whether raised on the farm or pur
chased and resold. A farmer who
rents his farm on the crop sharing
basis must report such income for
the years in which the crops are sold.
Profits obtained from the sale or
rental of farm lands also must be
In order that they may obtain full
advantage of the deductions from
gross income to which they tire en
titled, taxpayers are advised by col
lectors of internal revenue to study
carefully tha instructions on the
forms for making returns under the
head “Income from Business or Pro
The following are the dates that a
representative of the internal revenue
office will be in this district:
Bassett—February 23.
Stuart—February 24.
Atkinson—February 27.
Orchard—February 27.
Brunswick—February 28.
Ewing—March 1.
Clearwater—March 2.
Neligh—March 3, 5.
Oakdale—March 6.
Elgin—March 7, 8.
O’Neill—March 9, 10, 14,15.
,t n..—....
Guy Cnle was in Newport Monday
on business.
Mrs. Chas. Dollegge was a passen
ger to O’Neill Wednesday.
Mrs. J. J. Shorthill and daughter,
Kathleen, were in O’Neill last Satur
Win. Storts and Levi Hershiser
were in O’Neill last Friday on busi
Frank Enbody expects to leave for
Omaha Thursday morning to be gone
several days.
R. E. Harris and Chas. Abart are
filling an ice house on the J B. Ryan
ranch this week.
Alfred Martins of Atkinson visited
with Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Cole Satur
day and Sunday.
Mr. *and Mrs. John Horn are the
parents of a new boy who is now
about a week old.
Bert Edwards, of Tilden, was up
from that place Monday looking after
■ . — i ■- « inn.. I .. -
business matter*.
Jas. C. Graham has converted his
Ford roadster into a truck and is
using it to do his draying.
Mrs. G. D. Janzing is quite ill at
her home in this city. Her many
friends hope for her arpeedy recovery.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hewett, of At
kinson, were in town Tuesday to meet
friends who came in on the afternon
Mrs. Will Shively went down to
Norfolk last Friday to spend a few
days with her daughter, Mrs.- Bennett,
who has been ill.
Martin' Peterson went down to
O’Neill last Wednesday and purchas
ed a Ford roadster of the new model
which he drove home.
Hugh J. O’Connors, of Atkinson,
wras in town Tuesday. Mr. OConnors
took W. P. Dailey on for a game of
golf and went home badly defeated.
An epidembic of mumps has been
going the rounds in the country
south of town and nearly everyone
has been laid up with the disease.
W. T. Shively and son, Glenn, were
in from the^south country Monday.
They have rented the L?o McCaffrey
place and expected to start moving
on to it this week.
Several men shipped livestock to the
Omaha market the past week, among
the number being C. E. Tenborg with
r attle and Earl Honts, John Pruss and
Jerold Dusatko with hogs.
The plasterers started work on the
new M. E. church Tuesday of this
week. Unless some unexpected delay
occurs the building will be completed
and ready for use by the middle of
March. The furniture arrived last
week and will be stored until the
completion of the church.
John M. Alderson is a victim of the
flu this week.
Rev. Carlyon left for Emerson, Ne
braska, Sunday, where he will visit a
few days with friends.
Rev. Van Winkle, who has been con
ducting revival meetings at the Bap
tist church, will leave for his home,
!n Omaha, Thursday.
Edith Cooke, who recently submit
ted to an operation at the Campbell
hospital at Norfolk, returned to her
home Sunday much improved in
It would be impossible to name all
♦hose on the sick list this week, among
♦he many are Lcla Isaacson, George
Anderson, Ethel Burcell, Lucinda and
Henry Flcek.
Some of our business men and mem
bers of the M. E. church donated their
services to help fill the M. E. parson
age barn with ice. We expect the
Ladies Aid to serve plenty of the de
licious ice cream which they have the
reputation of making, this summer.
The Chambers basket ball teams
covered themselves with glory last
Friday evening when they played the
Bartlett teams. The boys won by a
score of 16 to 31; the girls 13 to 22.
Before the game they served chicken
pie supper at the hotel.
The Elpworth League of the Metho
dist church, held a Valentine social at
the Walter Grimes home, east of
Chambers, Febrtiary ISth. The house
was beautifully decorated with hearts
and streamers, valentines were sold to
the highest bidder. The proceeds be
'ng used to help pay for a piano for
bo church. Ice cream and cake was
erred. In spite of the cold weather
■’ large crowd was in attendance and
11 reported a good time.
The home of Mr. nnd Mrs. Vernie
Van Conet, of Newborp, was com
pletely destroyed by fire Sunday even
ing. Mrs. Van Conet was severely
burned about the face and arms, re
quiring medical treatment which she
received after being taken to the home
of a neighbor. Mrs. Van Conet ha?
charge of the Newboro post office
Almost all of the postoffice equipmen4
was saved. The loss is partly covered
by insurance.
In a very spirited declamatory con
test Friday night Winnie McClenahar
won first place on “Laddie,” and Wi1
’iam Serck won second on “That Some
thing.” Other numbers very we’
given were: “Liberty and Death,” fi
fe mes Gibson; a musical reading
“That Old Sweetheart of Mine,’
Wayve Woods; “Death of the Dau
phin,” Homer Barton and /“Bolshe
vism Dangerous as Kaiserism,” Crab
Baker. Rev. George Van Winkle, o*
Omaha, Rev. H. C. Smith, of Amelia
and Dale Bell judged the contest
Monetary prizes of $3.00 and $2.0f
were given to the first and second.
The Standard oil man also, the
Raleigh medicine man were in thi?
vicinity last week.
Mr. Gammel of the northwest par*
of the county have two very sick
children with pneumonia.
Several attended the dance at
Ewing Friday night and report a
very fine, quite, sociable dance.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Russel a
daughter Sunday evening, all are
doing well. Mrs. Rodway is caring
for the patient.
Mr. Sumnqr of Opportunity is
helping E. Summers get the last
of his corn out when it is weather
they can husk.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. VanConett are
comfortably settled in their new
homo with their son. Elmer. They
moved their house from their old
farm to live in.
Several of the boys attended the
dance at Inman. The high school of
O’Neill rendered an excellent play
and had the dance afterwards which
was a very enjoyable affair.
Leslie Stevens moved his family
and belonging to the Campbell place
vacated by Edgar Stevens. Fred
Stevens moved onto the Wm. Van
Conett place. What will we’uns do
for an assessor now?
J. VanEvery has rented the old
place on Slough, besides a section and
a V* up on the hill east of the lake.
The new married couple, Mr. and
| Mrs. Stoffer, we understand will move
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on the place he vacated.
Wm. Myres of the C. Aneon
ranch is to move on the McNabb
place. Mr. and Mjrs. McNabb are to
move into Page and occupy their own
property.. \Mr. Graves is moving
near Opportunity.
The ladies of the W. C.# .T. U. will
hold an apron and rummage sale in the
rest room Friday and Saturday after
noon, February 23 and 24. They have
lots ef fanc£ and work aprons priced
right, and many useful articled in the
rummage sale.
Lunch will be served cafeteria style.
Menu consisting of Sandwiches, pick
les, doughnuts, cake, baked beans, pie,
jelly and coffee.
About 1700 bushels, three miles
east of Meek post office, Holt county,
Write, John A. Lynch, 3714 Cuming
St., Omaha, Nebr. 38-2
Why suffer from a bad back, from
sharp, shooting twinges, headaches,
dizziness and distressing urinary ills?
O’Neill people recommend Doan’s Kid
ney Pills. Ask your neighbor. Could
you ask for stronger proof of merit?
Mrs. E. Conklin, O’Neill, says: “I
had been bothered with disordered
kidneys for a long time. My kidneys
caused me a great deal of annoyance
by their disordered condition and I had
water sacks under my eyes. I could
get no rest at night and was tired out
most of the time. I used Doan's Kid
ney Pills and could see a change for]
the better from the very beginning.'
About six boxes of Doan’s cured me!
and I have not had any return of the
trouble. I am glad to recommend this
remedy from the splendid cure I re
ceived from its use.”
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don’t
simply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan’s Kidney Pills—the same that
Mrs. Conklin had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
_ j
Edward J. Norwood, expert eyesight
specialist from Sheridan, Wyoming,
will be in Emmett, March 1st, and in
O’Neill, March 2, 3, and 4th, and one
day each month in the future, for. the
purpose of examining eyes and fit
ting glasses at the Golden Hotel, while
in O’Neill. He comes very highly
recommended as an expert eyesight
man, possessing a thorough scientific
knowledge of the Anatomy Pathology
and Refraction of the eye. Edward J.
Norwood is a recent graduate of the
Needles Institute of Optometry and
with high credentials, where he spec
ialized after having had a good num
ber of years of experience, which en
ables him to diagnose any condition of
the eyes, and correct any refractive
error. He will have with him all the
modern instruments used in the re
fraction and examination of the eyes.
Visit him. With his experience and
science he can guarantee you perfect
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There will be a meeting of the
voters of Grattan township on Tues
day, March 6th, at 8 p. m., at the
public library for the purpose of mak
ing levies for township purposes and
any other business that may come be
fore the meeting.
38-2 Clerk.
The voters of Shields township are
hereby called to meet at the usual
place on Tuesday, March 6, 1923, for
the purpose of making the township
levy and the transaction of any other
business that may lawfully come be
fore the meeting. Meeting called at
3:00 o’clock.
Subscribe for The Frontier and keep
posted upon the affairs of this great
cour ty of ours.
Sunday Morning Service, 10:30 a.
m., Sunday School, 11:30 a. m., Young
People’s Service 6:30 p. m., Evening
Service, 7:30 p. m.
Midweek Services: Tuesday, 7:30
a. m.; Young People’s Prayer Ser
vice Wednesday 7:30 p. m., Regular
Prayer Meeting, Thursday, 7.30 p. m.
Morning Choir Saturday, 7:30 p. m.
Rev. J. A. Hutchins, Pastor.
The Public Library will be open
each day except Monday from this
time on until further uctice:
Afternoons, 2:00 to 5:30.
Evenings, 7:00 to 9:00.
Sundays. 2:00 to 5:30 p. m.
Meet every Monday night at band
hall, over Frontier ofjice, at 7:45.
Jess G. Mills, President.
Elmer Davey, Librarian.
E. D. Henry, Secretary-Treasurer.
Sunday morning service 10:30 a. m.,
Sunday School 11:30 a. m., Christian
Endeavor 6:30 p. m., Evenipg Service
7:30 p. m.
Midweek Service, Wednesday 8:00
p. m.; Choir Rehersal 9:00 p. m.
Choir Rehearsal Saturday, 8 p. m. j
Rev. George Longstaff, Pastor.
First Sunday in the month, Evening
Prayer and sermon, 11 a. m.
Third Sunday in the month, Morning
Prayer and rermon, 11 a. m.
Fifth Sunday in the month, Holy
Communion, 8:30 a. m.
Rev. L. W. Gramly, Pastor,
Ewing, Nebraska.
Sunday Services: First Mass 8 a.
m., Second Mass 9 a. m., High Mass
at 10.30 a. m. Vespers 7:30 p. m.
Daily Mass 8 a. m.
Catechetical Instruction for First
Communicants 3 p. m. Tuesdays and
Confession, Saturday from 3 p. n».
to 6 p. m. and frpln 7 p. m. to 9:30
p. m. Children’s Confession, First
Thursday every month at 1:30 p. m.
Very Rev. M. F. Cassidy, Pastor.
Phone: Office 28, Residence 276.
O’Neill Nebraska
Public Sale!
As I am going to move away I will sell at my place,
known as the Minton place, 1 y2 miles north of the
fair grounds at O’Neill, beginning at one o’clock, on
TERMS—9 months’ time on sums over $10 withap
, proved security and 10 per cent interest. $10 and
I under cash. No property to be removed until settled
I for.
I Col. James Moore, Auct. Jas. F. O’Donnell, Clerk
As I have decided to quit farming, I will hold a sale at my place 1 mile east
and one-half mile south of the round house at O’Neill, beginning at one
o’clock, on
Tuesday, February 27, 1923
39 Head of Cattle
Seven extra good milch cows, 3 fresh now, 4 will be fresh in March and
April; 4 calves; 12 heifers coming 2 years old; 1 steer coming 2 years old;
3 yearling heifers; 5 yearling steers; 6 heifers 3 and 4 years old with calf; 1
registered Hereford bull, 2 years old in April.
One Black Mare
One black mare, weight 1200, coming 7 years old.
6 Head of Hogs
i Five brood sows to farrow in April; 1 boar.
Machinery, Etc.
One wagon and rack; 1 Moline lister; 1 walking cultivator; 1 walking
plow; 1 John Deere eli; 1 Independent 6-foot mower; 1 John Deere 6-foot
mower, good as new; 2 “A” hay stackers; 1 McCormick 12-foot rake; 1
ctisc; 1 harrow; 1 double set of harness; 1 Anchor Holt cream
separator, used 9 months; 1 oil stove; 1 heater; 1 incubator and several other
articles. ,
. » . .
TERMS OF SALE—Nine months’ time on sums over $10.00 with approved
and under cash. No property to be security and 10 per cent interest. $10
removed until settled for.
COL. JAMES MOORE, Auctioneer. h JAS. F. O’DONNELL, Clerk.