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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1923)
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built for service and solid comfort.
Into each pair toe put the maximum value at the lowest possible
price—furnish you extra good shoes—
B High in Quality — Low in Price.
I Wo challenge the shoe world on value and price, and stand
squarely behind each sale with the strongest warrant of
quality ever put behind good shoes.
Try Them and You Will Always Buy Them.
We carry a complete line of Ladies’ and Men’s
Ready To Wear.
The Cash Carry Store
1st Door West of First National Dank
D. H. CRONIN, Publisher.
W. C. TEMPLETON,
Editor and Business Manager.
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MORE LOCAL MATTERS.
Ray Hickey left for Casper, Wyom
Glen Tomlinson is the new night
clerk at the Hotel Golden.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Patrick Hickey Friday morning.
The Reverend Father Byrne, of Em
met, was an O’Neill visitor Wednes
P. C. Kelly, of Casper, came down
Wednesday for a visit with the home
Ed. Donahue, of Omaha, came up
Tuesday for a visit with O’Neill rel
William Kayser returned Wednes
day evening from Omaha in a new
Earl Hatton, of Chambers, left Tues
day for a short business trip to
’Rome O’Connell left Wednesday for
Casper, where he will be employed for
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. James O’Donnell, residing near
Mrs. Michael Gallagher returned
Wednesday evening from a six months
sojourn in Arizona.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Filsinger are
rejoicing over the arrival of a son at
th» Filsinger residence last Friday.
Guy Cole, the Emmet baseball mag
nate and hay dealer, visited O’Neill
Wednesday in the interests of h:s base
ball aggregation, which he is seeking
to match against the O’Neill champ
ions in the near future.
Patrick Barrett, who has been
spending the winter and early spring
in Omaha, where he was receiving
medical attention, returned home Sat
urday afternoon. Mrs. Barrett re
turned the first of last week.
Pool hall licenses were issued at an
adjourned meeting of the city council
Wednesday morning, Mayor Gilligan
and the council tirst requiring the sig
natures of the proprietors to an agree
ment that minors were to be excluded
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Mathews return
ed Sunday evening from Norfolk,
where Mrs. Mathews has been under
going treatment at a hospital. She
returns much improved in health and
is slowly recovering from the effects of
a recent operation.
Baseball fans of O’Neill daily will
receive the complete scores of the Na
tional, American and Western Leagues
[over at Jack Higgins basebail head
quarters this summer. Manager Hig
gins has hooked up with the Western
Union wire service direct from the
several diamonds, the service starting
Thursday afternoon. The runs, hits,
errors and batteries in each game in
the three leagues will be posted on a
big blackboard immediately after the
close of the game.
nomer bheridan, Montana Jack
Sullivan’s coming young champion
middle-weight, will be on the card at
the Dempsey-Gibbons fight at Shelby,
Montana, July 4. Sheridan, who is
now in Sioux City, his home, has re
ceived word from Sullivan, who is in
Montana, that he is to appear in a ten
round bout with A1 Summers, of Port
land, Oregon, as one of the leading
preliminaries to the championship con
test. Sheridan, who is recuperating
from a fractured jaw, has almost com
pletely recovered and will resume
gymnasium work this month. He has
kept himself in fine physical condition
during his enforced absence from the
ring and has not gained a pound in
PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES.
The Kindergarten made May baskets
The Kindergarten now has $n en
rollment of twenty children.
Donald Bay and Helen Blair were
absent from school Tuesday.
Second Grade—The second grade
was sorry to lose Ruth Evans, who
moved to Norfolk.
Oyma Clyde is doing practice teach
ing in the second grade this week.
Virginia Taylor was absent from
The second grade made May baskets
Sixth Grade—Ernest Morris is a
new pupil in the sixth grade.
Gail Bressler and Florence Roseler
have each been absent from a number
of classes this week.
Eighth Grade—The eighth grade
will spend Thursday and Friday writ
In the April county examinations
Howard Ashton earned 100 per cent
in spelling, civics and mental arithme
Harry DeLand, Albert Ross and Mil
dred Tomlinson each earned 100 per
cent in mental arithmetic; while Edna
Simonson received 99 per cent and
Burt Hubbard 97 per cent.
James Gaughenbaugh received 100
per cent in agriculture, while Dolly
Springer and Marguerite Hatch re
ceived 98 per cent in the same sub
MUSIC DEPARTMENT OF
THE WOMAN’S CLUB
The Music Department of the Wo
man’s Club met Friday, April 27th.
The following program was given:
Leader, Martina Dishner.
Indian Music and Folk Music.
Roll call, American Folk Songs and
j the Story of their Origin.
Paper, “History of American Folk
Music,” Mary Biglin.
Piano, Lieurance, “Holiday Pleas
ure,” Genevieve Harty.
Story and Origin of “Home, Sweet
Home,” Marjorie Scott.
Folk Songs, concerted, direction of
Piano. Lieurance, “By The Weeping
Waters,” Edna Bay.
Voice, Lieurance, a, “Canoe Song;
br “Sweet As An Angel’s Tear,” Gene
Short Biography of J. A.Parks, (Ne
braska composer), Helen O’Donnell.
Voice, concerted, direction of May
Marjorie Scott read the paper which
she prepared on “The Scope if Effec
tie Music Department Work,” for the
Woman’s Club Convention held at Re
venna, Nebraska, on April 17th.
Discussion and musical current
MRS JAMES JENNINGS.
R. J. Marsh and Mrs. T. D. Hanley
received word the latter part of last
week of the death of their sister, Mrs.
James Jennings, at her residence in
Park City, Utah, last Thursday. Mrs.
Jennings had Jueen an invalid for a
number of years. The funeral was
held Sunday, burial being at Park
MRS. HANNAH MARIE LENIHAN
Mrs. Hannah Marie Lenihan died
Thursday, April 26. at the residence of
her daughter, Mrs. M. J. Lydon, of
Joy, at the age of seventy-one years,
three months and twenty-one days,
after an extended illness. She had
been a resident of Holt county for four
years. Burial was at Coleridge, Ne
Alonzo Dickey, aged sixty-four
years, died at the residence of his
daughter, Mrs. L. B. Parkinson of this
city, Tuesday evening after an illness
of several weeks. Burial will be at
Palmyra, Nebraska, his old home, the
funeral party leaving for that place
over the Burlington Wednesday morn
FRANK M. BARTLETT.
Frank M. Bartlett, agent of the
Chicago & Northwestern Railway at
Newport, died Sunday, the 22nd inst.,
aged thirty-seven years.
Death resulted from obstruction fol
lowing an ofperation for appendicitis.
Deceased was a brother of Chas. A.
Bartlett, who for a number of years
was the Northwestern agent at At
The funeral serices were held at
Bassett Tuesday, conducted by the Ma
sonic order, and was attended from
here by members of the local lodge
and Eastern. Star.
BENJAMIN JACOB SMITH.
Benjamin Jacob Smith was born at
Belville, Nebraska, June 21, 1898'qnid
died at Norfolk, Nebraska, April 19,
1923, aged twenty-four years nine
months and twenty-eight days. His
sickness was of a long duration of over
a year. He leaves to mourn his death
his father and step-mother, of Atkin
son, and three brothers, Albert, of
Creighton, Lawrence, of Verdigre, and
John, of Atkinson; a sister, Mrs. Edna
Alton, of Josie, Nebraska, and a step
sister at Atkinson.
His death has brought sorrow to all
those that have had an acquaintance
Religious ceremonies were conducted
in the Dorsey Presbyterian church by
Rev. H. H. Todd, of Lynch, Nebraska,
April 21. The remains were laid to
rest by the side of his mother in the
Dorsey cemetery in the presence of
relatives and friends who mourn his
REV. DAVID ELLER.
Rev. Divid Eller, who for several
years was the pastor of the Baptist
church at Middlebranch, in the eastern
part of this county, died at his home
at York, Nebraska, Sunday, April 15.
Rev. Eller has been in failing health
for several years and was compelled to
give up his charge at Middle Branch
a coutple of years ago on account of
heart trouble, and with his family
moved to York where he ha3 since re
The deceased was bom May 4, 1859,
near Fairfield, Iowa. In 180 he was
married to Miss Carrie E. Wheeler and
settled near Trumbull, where they
lived for four years. To this union
nine children were born, three, Fred
rick, Electa and Lester, preceding
their parents to the spirit world. The
oldest F. P. Eller now resides near
Sand Point, Idaho, Estella, Rose and
Grace at Green River, Utah; David
DeLloyd at Belasore, India, and Hugh
at Laramie, Wyoming.
In October, 1909, his wife died. In
July, 1912, he was married to Magda
lene Greek, of Trumbull.
He was at church on Sunday morn
ing and gave a report to the Sunday
school of the county convention which
he attended at Thayer that week.
Funeral services conducted by Rev. G.
R. Doleman, were held at the Baptist
church in Wednesday, April 18, at 10
a. m. The interment took place at
Harvard, Rev. J. D. Cooling, of Lin
The Seniors went on a hike Wednes
Jay Butler is making rapid progress
in the construction of his new Hard
Evangelist Richmond and daughter,
are holding revival meetings in the
M. E. church.
Superintendent J. D. Dasenbrock re
turned to school Monday after a siege
of the mumps.
Several of the young people of In
man attended St. Mary's Senior class
play last week.
Mrs. C. A. Van Valkenburg will
entertain the teachers with a dinner
“Home of Good Pictures”
- SATURDAY -
HELEN CHADWICH and RICHARD
-SUNDAY & MONDAY
NORMA TALMADGE and CONWAY
“THE ETERNAL FLAME”
— TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY —
ANITA STEWART in
“THE WOMAN HE MARRIED”
- THURSDAY & FRIDAY -
JOHN BARRYMORE in
“EAST IS WEST”
and dance Thursday evening.
Joe Gallagher, Mark Fowler, Ken
neth and James Coventry attended the
dance in O’Neill Friday night..
Miss Kathryn McCarthy, of O’Neill,
and Miss Mildred Ickes, of Orchard,
instructors in the Inman public school,
were re-elected for the coming year
with an increased salary.
Litle Thelma Cooper is on the sick
Grandpa Lell was seen on our
The Junior-Senior banquet will be
held at the school house Saturday,
Mr. and Mrs. Chauncy Porter, of
O’Neill, spent Sunday in Chambers
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Farrier and son
Bobbie were entertained at Sunday
dinner at the Dr. Gill home.
Carl, the seven year old son of
Charles Strieker, of Swan, is at the
Horacek Hotel under observation for
Mrs. J. H. Newhouse left for Hot
Springs, South Dakota, Saturday, to
make her home with her daughter,
Mrs. Clarence Holcomb.
Word comes from Lincoln that little
Eugene Cooke, who is at the Lincoln
sanitorium suffering with an attack of
“Empyemia” is getting along nicely.
The Epvorth League of the Metho
dist church, are getting the old school
grounds in shape for a tennis court
which will be open to the young
peope of the community at all times.
The senior class of the Chambers
High school have been busy rehearsing
the parts of their class play “His
Uncle’s Niece,” under the direction of
Prof. C. O. Richardson, to be given at
the band hall Friday, May 4.
The members of the Chambers
Lodge No. 239 I. O. O. F. and their
families enjoyed their annual supper
at the lodge rooms Thursday, April
26. We understand there was an
abundance of good things to eat.
Miss Blanche Seid, of Nemaha, Ne
braska, is visiting at the M. L. Sag
eser home, west of Chambers., Miss
Seid was formerly an instructor in the
Chambers public schools, and enjoys a
large circle of friend in and around
Mrs. Ruby Wilcox and three chil
dren, who have been visiting the past
two months with relatives at Gibbon
and Milligan, returned to Chambers,
Saturday, Mr. W. B. Wilcox, of Gibbon
accompanied Mrs. Wilcox home. They
made the trfp in Mr. Wilcox’ car.
The date for the High school com
mencement has been set for Thursday,
May 17. Rev. C. E. Cobby, of Beth
any has been secured as speaker of the
evening Rev. Cobby comes highly
recommended as a public speaker and
one who has something to say worth
while. Brown Duvall will be valedic
torian and James Gibson salutation.
Winnie McClenahan received the high
est grades in the class. However she
is not eligible to be valedictorian as
she has not attended Chambers High
school the required four years.
Thursday, nine of our High school
pupils accompanied by Ptofessors
Richardson and French, left Cham
bers for University Place in happy an
ticipation of the honors they were to
carry away at Wesleyan College. A
few miles out of Chambers Mr.
French Dodge car struck high center
and stayed there for several hours.
Luckily there were no mind readers
in the crowd so Mr. French could think
“Just what he wanted to.” However
they journeyed on over continued bad
roads until they reached Elgin, when
they decided to return home. They
reached Chambers in the “we small
hours” Friday morning.
Pure bred single comb Buff Orphing
ton eggs and baby chicks. Eggs 50c
per setting; $3.00 per 100. Chicks 12c
MRS. J. K. ERNST,
41-13p . O’Neill, Route 1.
WANTED, CATTLE TO PASTURE
I will take cattle to pasture at the
Willcox ranch, on the Eagle. Separate
pastures if desired.
W. A. O’MALLEY,
48-3p O’Neill, Neb.
ST. PAUL’S CHURCH, EPISCOPAL.
There will be services Sunday at
6:30 p. m.
Rev. L. W. Gramly, Minister.
Observe Garden Week, May 8 to 15.
Plant flowers and keep out the weeds.
I HAVE JUST INSTALLED A
NEW REFIN ITE WATER SOFT
ENER IN MY BEAUTY PARLOR.
THIS MACHINE REMOVES ALL
HARDNESS FROM THE WATER
LEAVING ONLY THE PURE
SOFT WATER FOR SHAMPOOING
MRS. CHAS. N. COLE
6*4% and 7%
L. G. GILLESPIE
Better Than Ever Before
At the lowest price ever made, the
Ford Touring Car is even better
than before. The one-man top,
slanting windshield, improved seats
and refined chassis construction
have won instant admiration.
Already the demand for this model
exceeds our ability to meet prompt
delivery. In a few weeks we will
have to disappoint many who are
Order now to protect yourself. A £
small payment down and the bal
ance in monthly installments.
Ford prices have never been so low
Ford quality has never been so high
J. B. MELLOR
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