Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (April 3, 1924)
1924 Durant ad tar_
A new addition to the Star line of closed models.
This new model has two doors, one on each side,
exceptionally wide, permitting easy entrance to the
very attractive interior.
In the Star Coupe the arrangement has been
refined to such a degree as to eliminate all the little
inconveniences which heretofore have been the only
objection to this kind of a car.
1924 STAR TOURING
Star cars are now the lowest priced standard
fully equipped cars chi the market. Stop and think.
Can you name any car on the market near the Star
price that has—
A Red Seal Continental Motor.
A Dry Disc Clutch.
Floating Rear Axle.
Positive Oil and Water Pump.
Stewart Speedometer and Vacuum System
Gas Tank in Rear.
Spicer Universal Joints.
Warner Transmission and Steering Gear.
,, J^ese Iuenti°ne(i units are found in such cars as
the Packard and Cadillac, as well as on the Star.
Durant and Star Cars represent a high purpose
in conception and execution.
There are many minds and there are many auto
mobiles of many characters—a piece of machinery,
like man, has character. Each thing made repre
sents the ideas—honesty and purpose of those mak
ing the article.
- This Durant model is ideally designed to satisfy
those who prefer the more compact type of five
passenger closed car with only two doors. The doors
are of ample width and both individual front seats
tilt forward so that entrance and egress may be made
with great comfort on either side.
The body lines, finish and equipment corn
artillery wood wheels. Interior trim is in fine woolen
We are giving our customers the Best Service
Possible in the sale of cars. We always take a per
sonal interest in their automobiles.
Call around to our garage. We will gladly
show you 1924 Star Tourings at $490.00 f. o. b. factory
and the rest of our cars are priced accordingly.
Arthur G. Wyant
The body is offered in standard colors with
bine refinement with efficiency. The body is black
with top material extending down sides and back. A
single seat accommodates two passengers. There is
a large compartment behind the seat extending the
width of the interior and depth to the floor for
sample cases or other luggage. Additional large
luggage space is provided in the rear deck. Interior
trim is black pebbled leather.
DURANT TOURING SEDAN
Durant Cars are distinguished for their
practical application of rich engineering experience.
This is evident in every detail. Construction and
operation based on well established practice have
been simplified and refined. Advanced future de
veloped exclusively by Durant and most unusual for
a car of modest price, have been included.
O’NEILL, NEBR., MARCH 20, 1924.
D. H. CRONIN, Publisher.
W. C. TEMPLETON,
Editor and Buianess Manager.
Entered at the post office at O’Neill,
Nebraska, as second-class matter.
MORE LOCAL MATTERS.
J. H. Shultz went to Ewing, Neligh
and Norfolk, Wednesday, on land
Mrs. P. J. O’Donnell and Mrs. Neil
Brennan returned Saturday jfrom a
several days visit at Sioux City.
Mrs. Robert’ Martin and Mrs. B. W.
Planck, of Atkinson, were visiting
with O’Neill friends last Friday.
The Ladies working society of the
Presbyterian church will meet with
Mrs. George Longstaff Thursday,
Archdeacon Samuel E. Wells, will
conduct services at the Episcopal
church, Sunday morning, April 6th,
at 11:00 o’clock.
The W. C. T. U. met at the home
of Mrs. Minnie Seyboldt Tuesday,
April 1st, and completed arrange
ments for the largest apron and food
sale yet held in O’Neill, April 11-12.
Mrs. E. B. Carter received the an
nouncement of the death of her
brother, John Boswell last Friday, at
his home in Warsaw, Missouri, Mrs.
Carter went to Washington, Kansas,
to attend the funeral services.
The golfer willingly admits that
And the fisherman never is loath;
But for all around plain and fancy
The radio fan beats them both.
Miss Ellen Clare Donovan, of St.
Paul, Minnesota, sister-hi-law of Dr.
W. F. Finley, and who has many
friends in O’Neill, charmed those
of them listening in on the radio
Tuesday evening, with two vocal
numbers broadcasted from the Twin
Cities station at Minneapolis.
Art Masters came up from Alding
ton, Nebraska, last Friday, with a
truck, with the intention of returning
the next day with the personal effects
of Edward Eager, who will make his
home at Arlington. On account of
the blizzard Saturday the return trip
was not made until Monday afternoon.
The Frontier has been quite busy
during the past week publishing the
ballots for the coming primary elect
ion, which will be held next Tuesday.
Each voter should avail himself of the
privilege of voting and express a
choice at the election. Sample bal
lots for each party will be found in
NBW MAN IN STATE POLITICS
Nevsr Been a Candidate
Fanner •— Business
KNOWS HOW TO
Eliminate Spoils System
Pl2 *!*•*• Affairs on Strictly
Boss Politicians Not For Him
THE REPUBLICAN WHO CAN
WIN IN NOVEMBER
Vote for a Winner
The special progi'am given by the
Omaha Knights of Columbus Mon
day evening from W 0 A W radio
broadcasting station at Omaha was
enjoyed by a large number of local
Knights and their ladies assembled
in the big lodge room at the K. C.
hall, and also by many other local
radio fans listening in on private sets.
Mrs. R. Bullard and Mrs. Thomas
Fithian, of Long Pine, stopped in
O’Neill Tuesday evening and remained
over Wednesday with their niece,
Mrs. H. B. Hubbard. The iadies were
on their way home from Lincoln
where they attended the funeral of
their mother, Mrs. Haskin, who pass
ed away a few days previously at the
age of ninety-five years.
Two delightful soprano solos by
Miss Margaret Donohoe, of Omaha,
and O’Neill, were features of the din
ner program broadcasted from W. O.
A. W. at Omaha last Friday evening.
The numbers were dedicated to her
twin sister, Mrs. Ben Grady of this
city, and were enjoyed by all of the
local radio fans who were listening in,
although static interfered somewhat
John T. O’Malley and George Wil
on Wednesday drove in a car load of
hogs from the O’Malley ranch and
this morning John T. departed with
them for the Omaha market. While
driving hogs is somewhat slower than
truck or wagon transportation, hog
raisers declare that the animals shrink
less and generally arrive at the ship
ping point in better condition for the
train journey when driven.
BASE BALL MEETING.
All those who are interested in the
promotion of a base ball team in
O’Neill during the coming season, are
requested to meet in the Legion club
rooms, at eight o’clock Friday even
Elmer Lemmernian, of Columbus,
and Miss Mary Haggerty, of this city,
were married at Council Bluffs, one
day last week, by Rev. F. P. Mc
The bride is the daughter of Wm.
Haggerty of this city and has resided
in this city all her life except what
time she has spent in Columbus.
They were attended by Miss Helen
Haggerty, sister of the bride and a
friend, William Thomas.
The newly weds will make their
home in Columbus where Mr. Lem
merman is employed in the Union I
Pacific railroad yards. They will be
at home to their friends, at 2815, 14th
The funeral services for little Jim
mie McCarthy, who died at the home
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. H.
McCarthy in this city last Thursday
morning, were heldl from St. Patrick’s
church Friday morning at ten o’clock,
conducted by Father Kohler. Burial
was made in Calvary cemetery. The
floral offerings were many and most
The bereaved family have the sin
cere sympathy of the entire com
munity in the loss of their little son.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to express our sincere ap
preciation, through the columns of
The Frontier, for the many acts of
kindness shown to us during our late
bereavement, the illness and burial
of our little son, Jimmie.
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. McCarthy
ST. MARY’S ACADEMY.
As a preparation for the Essay
Contest conducted by the Nebraska
State Bar Association the high school
students and pupils of the eighth
grade had the pleasure of attending a
series of lectures on the Constitution
given by Hon. R. R. Dickson. Judge
Dickson addressed the students is the
assembly room of the acamedy. The
lectures were intensely interesting.
We were made to realize more fully
the wisdom underlying each article
of the Constitution, and to appre
Apron and Food Sale
At the Old Biglin Building |
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, APRIL 11, 12 I
APRONS, FRIDAY 11 A. M.
Aprons large and small, dark and light, all pretty
and well made. Come early and get you choice.
FOOD, SATURDAY, 12 A. M.
Get your Sunday dinner here. Cake, bread, pie,
cookies, doughnuts, rolls, canned goods, chicken, !
eggs, cream, etc. \
_ Come and fish in the L. T. L. fish pond.
LADIES OF THE W. C. T. U. I
ciate more highly the fact that we
are citizens of a republic which
guarantees liberty and freedom to all
through its constitution.
Readers and lovers of Canon Shee
han of Doneraile enjoyed a rare treat
in the form of a lecture given at St.
Mary’s Academy by Miss Katherine
A. Hennessy of Albany, N. Y. Her
vivid portrayal of the author’s char
acters and a well balanced criticism
of his literary work bespoke close
study and research. Miss Hennessy
possesses great skill in bringing to
the attention of her hearers, beauties
which escape the eye of the casual
reader. Her well modulated voice,
dear enunciation, choice diction and
charming personality contributed in
no small measure to make the lecture
Those who had the pleasure of hear
ing Mr. Norman C. Granville, Bari
tone, about two years ago, will wel
come the announcement that he is to
sing at the K. of C. hall on Wednes
day, April 23. Program will be an
Flower and Garden Seeds
Bowen’s Racket Store
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