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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 21, 1924)
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MORE LOCAL MATTERS.
The ten months’ old baby of Mr.
ard Mrs. V. B. Jones suffered a broken
shoulder blade, last Monday.
Mrs. Arbuthnot and son Jack are
home from a two weeks visit in Lin
coln and surrounding points.
Jim Gregg, one of the old time resi
dents of the county, has been shaking
hands with the “boys” the past week
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Biglin and
children, and Mrs. O. F. Biglin, drove
to Hastings, Nebraska, today for a
visit at the John Biglin home.
C. J. Coffee, of Wichita Falls, Tex
as, and Dan Coffee, of Fairfax, South
Dakota, were visiting O’Neill relatives
and friends the first of the week.
Professor and Mrs. E. H. Suhr re
turned to O’Neill last Friday and the
professor is busily engaged in pre
paring for the opening of school on
Mr. and Mrs. James Timlin returned
Sunday from a few days visit with
relatives at Hubbard, Jackson and
Sioux City. Miss Mildred, who has
been visiting there for a couple of
weeks returned with them.
The old settlers picnic was held in
the Hudson grove last Thursday and
the usual large crowd was present.
Another old settHers picnic was held
j j' th of Atkinson last Friday. We are
informed that a large attendance was
p.csent at that picnic also.
Pruss Brothers shipped a car of
hons to Buffalo last Saturday, another
> i Wednesday and are expecting to
i Ip again on Friday to the same
place. They also shipped a car of
hogs tlo Omaha Wednesday and will
ship another to Omaha tomorrow.
Miss Mary Carney went to Omaha
last Sunday where on Monday she
met her brother, Ensign J. V. Carney,
who was on his way to Pensacola
Florida, from Porto Angeles, Wash
ington, fo which place he has been
transferred. Ensign Carney is in the
flying division of the aviation depart
A serious auto accident occurred
mar Dorsey on August 9th, when Lu
cille Smith aged about sixteen years,
daughter of A1 Smith, of Redbird, was
struck by a car driven by Miss Mary
Wells, of near Dorsey. The Smith
girl was knocked down and one leg
was broken; the crank handle pene
trated the other leg to a considerable
depth. The girl was taken to the
l ynch hospital where, it is reported,
she is recovering nicely.
As an evidence of the prosperity and
thrift of the farmers of Holt county
we will say that last week Charles
Jenkins residing on the old Wm. Cro
nin place five miles north of O’Neill,
sold and delivered to the Farmer’s
Union elevator more than $2,000.00
worth of corn. The first of this week
he sold and delivered to Pruss Bros.
101 hqnd of hogs that averaged better
than 300 pounds each, and in addition
to that lie contracted with Pruss Bro
thers for a considerable amount of
corn at $1.00 per bushel to be de
livered mmediately. Mr. Jenkins re
ceived ,i check for about $2,800.00 for
the hogs and an additional $400.00 for
corn from Pruss Brothers. We are
reliably informed that Mrs. Jenkins
1 ^ises a large flock of chickens which
has kept the table going and has ac
(emulated a “nest egg’’ of better than
tlGO.OO this year, and the flock has not
materially decreased. Mr. and Mrs.
Jenkins are not the only farmers in
this part of the county who are mak
ing money farming, there are many
thrifty farmers in Holt county, but
we are proud to mention the fact that
persistency and hard work will ac
complish the results attained by Mr.
and Mrs. Jenkins.
O’NEILL PUBLIC SCHOOL
TEACHERS FOR 1924-1925
The following are the teachers of
the O’Neill Public schools for the
coming school year which opens Sep
E. II. Suhr, Superintendent
W. P. Riddlesbarger, Principal.
"** Mr. Riddlesbarger is a graduate of
the University of Nebraska and is a
letter man in basketball, baseball and
Duck work. During the past year he
was a teacher and coach in the Council
Bluffs High school. Mr. Riddlesbarger
will teach science and coach all ath
letics in the O’Neill High school.
J. R. Veach, Commercial Depart
Mr. Veach holds a degree from
Highland Park College and came from
Hastings, Nebraska. He has had three
years of teaching experience.
Miss Lydia Hackman, Normal Train
ing. Miss Hackman comes from Co
lumbus and holds a Bachelor Science
‘degree. She has had experience in.
Gothenburg and Friend High schools.
Mrs. Martina Dishner, Mathematics.
Miss Kniu ’-sn Rnakoff, Latin.
English j.voition is vacant.
Miss Mariam Gilligan, Kindergarten
and Public School Music.
Mis? Gilliagn holds a degree from
ihe University of Nebraska.
The grade teachers are as follows:
Miss Mary Horiskey.
M iss Irenaeia Biglin.
Miss 4Iice Thihy.
Miss Bessie Mac Leod.
Mis; Ella Caffrey.
Miss Katherine Dillon.
Miss Rose Taylor.
Miss Nettie Cromwell.
DR, C. HENRY COOK
WILL OPEN OFFICE
HERE IN NEAR FUTURE
The Ghostlights Oil Districts Of
O’Neill-Atkinson and Stuart of Holt
County—Are Developing Activity
And Will Soon Be A Going
Dr. C. Henry Cook, Scientist and
consulting engineer, who has been
cast for the past ten days, reports to
the editor of The Frontier that he has
been in consulation with drillers and
oil operators from Kansas City and
Tulsa, Oklahoma, that as soon as he
is ready for them, they are ready to
take hold with him in developing the
Dr. Cook expects to return Thurs
day or Friday and bring with him
three or four men who are to assist
in getting the field in shape for actual
operations. Among them will be Mr.
T. W. Rodebaugh, N. P. Bouck, and G.
E. Krontield. Tom Rodebaugh is an
experienced oil field man. He knows
the oil business in all its branches, in
cluding Petroleum, Geology, Dilling,
making the well after oil is brought
in, etc. His experience has been at
tained in many fields, Texas, Okla
homa and Arkansas, according to Mr.
Cook. He is an Omaha man and be
lieves in Nebraska, that our state is
an oil state. Nate Bouck is also an
oil field man, a well known Nebraska
man, with two or three years’ experi
ence in the oil fields of Louisiana.
Gus Krcnfield will take over some of
the clerical work, says Mr. Cook.
Dr. Cook expects to open up local
headquarters in O’Neill, Atkinson and
Stuart, also a branch office in Omaha
in charge of Frank Brownlee, a well
known conservative business man of
Omaha. He will be out to look us over
in a few days and assist in getting
the lease, etc., started off in business
The wedding of Lysle F. Curtis and
Miss Marguerite C. Carney of this city
took place in St. Mary’s Cathredal in
Lincoln, last Thursday. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. P. L. O’Laugh
lin. Miss Mary E. Carney, of this
city, sister of the bride, was brides
maid and P. W. Dahlman, of Des
Moines, Iowa, a close friend of Mr.
Curtis, was best man. Following the
ceremony a wedding breakfast was
served at the home of a friend of the
contracting parties at 330 N. 14th
The bride is one of O'Neill’s most
promising young ladies. She has grown
to womanhood in this city where she
has spent the greater part of her life.
She is an accomplished young lady
who worked hard to obtain an educa
tion and to accomplish something
worth while in life.
The brodegroom is the son of Mr
end Mrs. W. P. Curtis of this city He
s a young man of excellent habits and
is a hard working student at the state
urivarsi’]/; he expects to finish his
present four years course of study in
engineering the latter part of the
Those present) from O’Neill were
Mrs W. P. Curtis, mother of the
bridegroom and Miss Mary E. Carney,
sister of the bride.
The newly weds left that day for
Lake Okoboji, Iowa, where they will
spend a short honeymoon before re
turning to Lincoln where Mr. Curtis
will finvh an engineering course at
the university at the end of the first
They will he at home to their friends
in Lincoln after September 1st.
The Frontier extends congratula
MRS. OSCAR KEITHLEY.
Mrs. Florence Keithley, wife of
Oscar Keithley, residing about six
miles northwest of this city, died in
a Norfolk hospital last Monday fol
lowing an operation for obstruction
of the bowels. Mrs. Keithley was
taken 10 the hospital on Wednesday of
last week. She had been ill but a few
days when she was called to the great
Florence Mae Ahm was born near
Tecumseh, Nebraska, May 5, 181)4, and
died in the Norfolk hospital August
18, 1924, at the age of thirty years,
three mouths and thirteen days.
She was married to Oscar Keithley
on January 5, 1916, at Pawnee City,
Nebraska, where they resided upon a
farm until six years age, when they
came to Holt county.
She leaves to mourn her departure
her husband and two children, Wil
liam, aged seven years and Fern, aged
almost six years; one sister. Mrs. C.
A. Rrown. of Ainsworth, Nebraska,
and her father and mother, Mr. and
Mrs. A. H. Ahm.
Funeral services were held at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Ahm.,
Thursday morning at ten o’clock con
ducted by Rev. J. A. Hutchins, pastor
of the Methodist church of O’Neill.
Burial was made in Prospect Hill
cemetery in O’Neill. The choir of the
Union church fuir' h^-l the music
during the services. r'v« neral war
one of ’he lagest held in this vicinity
for a long time.
BERT W. WATTLES
(Neligh News, Aug. 14.)
Bert Wattles is dead.
His death occurred at Hot Spings,
South Dakota, last Thursday noon, the
result of pneumonia. It seems he had
been on a fishing trip when he was
taken sick with the dread disease and
tws rushed td his home in Hot Springs
and to the hospital there, where he lay
at the point of death for several days.
It was thought the battle for life was
won and he was apparently on the road
to recovery. His parents who were
at his bedside were so convinced of
his recovery that they had returned to
their summer home at Nemo. He.evi
Jently suffered a relapse and a mes
sage was received by Neligh relatives
shortly after noon last Thursday,
August) 7th, that he had passed away.
Bert Wattles was the only son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wattles of this
city and his entire youth and young
manhood was spent here. He was
born at Ulyses, Nebraska, about forty
years ago, and when a small child
moved here with the family.
About nine years ago he went to
Hot Springs, South Dakota, and pur
cbhased the electric light and city
water plant which he has since been
operating. About ten years ago he
was married to Miss Constance Har
ington, daughter of M. F. Harrington
of O’Neill, who survive him. *
Funeral services were held at Hot
Springs last Saturday afternoon and
burial made at that place. It is said
that his was the lavgest funeral ever
held in Hot Springs. He was a man
who made friends quickly, being of a
genial, whole-souled nature that drew
people to him. His death is mourned
by many friends in Neligh who have
known him since boyhood
LARGE QUANTITIES OF
LIQUOR TAKEN IN
Otto E. Dutschus, deputy state law
enforcement officer under State Sher
iff Carroll, assisted by County Con
stable George Bay of this city, late
Saturday afternoon arrested Hugh
McKenna at his home one mile north
of O'Neill, where the officers found
forty-two quarts of beer, fifteen gal
'ons of beer mash, one-half gallon of
alcohol, ninety-six pints of beer ami
twenty-one cases of empty bottles, ac
-'oiding to the officers.
Immediately following the visit to
the McKenna home the officers went to
the soft drink parlor and garage build
ing belonging to Joel Parker on south
Fourth street. After considerable
difficulty the officers obtained an en
trance to the building by breaking
down the front door and a couple of
inside doors. The officers claim that
after they gained entrance Mr. Par
ker met their advance with a shot gun
which was taken away from him ar.d
he was placed under arrest. Following
a search of the building the officers
report the finding of eleven and a half
gallons of whiskey in Parker’s house,
thirty-five bottles of beer, forty-three
cases of empty bottles, a quanity of
mash and a two and a half gallons of
liquor. Twb jugs of whiskey were
btoken when the officers appeared on
the scene, according to the report to
The preliminary hearings were held
Monday afternoon before Couny Judge
Malone, at which time Mr. McKenna
pleaded guilty and paid a fine of $100
Mr. Parker stood trial on two
'harges, one of violating the liquor
laws and one for resisting an officer
Me was found guilty of both offenses
nd was given a fine of $100 and costs
>n the liquor charge and a sentence ot
';xty days in jail for resisting an
ffi -er. The attorney for Mr. Parker
V1 an appeal to the district court in
::amkocks lose two
SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
The Shamrocks went to Rishlings
park south of Brunswick last Satur
day where they met the Royal Champs
at the picnic which was being held
there that day. The Champs were a
little too strong for the O’Neill bunch
and carried away the bacon 5 to 3.
Following is the line-up:
Enright, If J. Hamilton, c
Kid Ford, rf Briggs. 3b
Carroll, ss S. Johnson, If
Ford, c Lucas, ss
Holliday, 3b V. Johnson, p
Persons, p Runquist, cf
Beha, 2b L. Hamilton, 2b
Anddrson, lb > I. Hamilton, c
Bazelman, cf Ed. Hamilton, rf
Strikeouts: By Johnson, 8; by Per
Hits off Johnson, 7; off Persons, 7.
O’Neill . 00011001 0—3
Royal 0 0 0 0 1 2 2 0 0—5
Sunday the Shamrocks went to At
' inson where they were defeated !4
to 2, by tlhe Atkinson team. The
victory was a very decisive one and is
’ > doubt due to the fact that Persons,
ke O’Neill pitcher, had played four
mccessive days and had been on the
mound in three of the games. The
Atkinson team were having a run of
" *ra good luck that day which ac
ounts for some of the difference in
Following is the line-up:
Enright f Jungman. lb
Willgine, 2b Caroll, ss
Martin, 3b Curtiss, c
Ford, c Rouse, cf
M-Donald, lb lone Star, 3b
Pel-a. rf Delay, If
^ers^ns, p Hcagland, 2b
br* t ss Chase, rf
.’.v,nr ,f Hopkins, p
' pouts: By Pearsons, 10: by
Honk ins. 7
TT t - off Pearsons, 13; off Hopkins,
P- - > ,-n Balls, off Hopkins, 3; off
T 't on bases: O’Neill, 12; Atkin
•' Peso Hits: Enright, Willging,
”. Curt’s (2).
"k or Base Hits: Curtis, Angst. -C
Hit by pithed ball: Lone Star.
kli : ors: O’Neill, 5; Atkinson, 3.
• N ill 00000010 1—2
Atkinson 40201 205 x—14
There will be Lutheran services at
'he Fpist opal church in O’Neill on
Tuesday evening, August 26th, at 8
P- m. Rev. Wm. G. Vahle, of Atkinson,
will conduct these services. If you
are interested come.
— ■ i. ■ ■-..■
LA FOLLETTE INDEPENDENT
The followers of “LaFollette for
President” met in Grand Island Tues
day and organized a new party to be
known as the LaFollette Independent
party and placed in nomination Robert
M. LaFollette and Burton K. Wheeler
for president and vice-president of
the new party. The new organization
refused to indorse any of the candi
dates on either of the state tickets
M. F. Harrington, of this city was
temporary chairman of the convention.
BALLOONIST FALLS AT
The following article in the
World-Herald this morning, tells
of the accident that befell Frank
Bonar the balloonist who flew each
vening during the home coming and
three days racing meet here on July
3rd, 4th and 5th. Mr. Bonar suffered
a few bruises on his last flight here
when his balloon failed to fill properdy
and he was dragged over the Abe
Saunto residence before he attained a
heighth sufficient for him to cut the
“Fullerton, Neb., Aug. 20.—Frank
Bonar of St. Joseph, Missouri, was
seriously but not fatally injured here
today when the balloon in which he
was attempting an ascension at the
Merchants’ Community Day celebra
tion burst just after it took off.
“Bonar fell about thirty feet. No
bones w«rre broken, but he is feared to
have suffered internal injuries. His
wife and two small children witnessed
WILLIAM B. STANNARD’S
(The Bakersfield Californian, Aug. 15)
Announcement of the engagement
of Miss Lorena Love and William B.
Stannard, made at a dinner given
Thursday evening at the Hotel Tege
ler, has created wide interest among
the couple’s many friends The wed
iing is planned for an early date in
The bride-elect is the daughter of
Mrs. B. K. Hood, 2100 Nineteenth
street. She is of a family well known
■n Bakersfield and identified with the
-arly pioneers of the county. She was
graduated from the local high school
and is a member of the Delta Eta
Mr. Stannard has been here a num
ber of years and has made a wide cir
cle of friends during that time. He
came originally from Nebraska, and is
now associated with the New York
Life Insurance company in Bakers
The manner of telling the news of
he engagement was a pretty one,
Rainbow colors formed the effective
color scheme and greenery, pansies
and various flowers of delicate shades
formed the centerpiece, while the in
teresting news was drawn from heart
shaped sachets which were connected
vv:th the center of the bank of green
ery by muleen ribbons of different pas
tel shades to the places of the guests.
After the charming dinner at the
Tegeler, the guests gathered at the
home of Miss Ldve’s sister, Mrs. W.
B. Danford, 1927 Baker street, where
covers were laid for four tables of
M. E. CHURCH NOTES.
The Sunday school held their annual
picnic on Thursday at Will Mathers’
The pastor filled the pulpit last
Sunday in the Methodist church at
The pastor and iamily were enter
tained to a six o’clock dinner Wed
nesday at the hame of A. L. Rouse.
The Boy Scout class are planning
on a week’s outing next week on the
Red Bird near the Red Bird store.
We are glad to see such a large at
tendance at Sunday school, 120 were
present. That is a good record for
The Annual Nebraska Conference
session meets in the First Church in
Omaha on September 17th. Bishop
Titus Lowe, presides.
The pastor’s brother, A. E. Hutchins
and wife and daughter, Susan, of
Winside, Nebraska, visited over Wed
nesday at the parsonage.
Edna and ..Della Hamish, Nettie
Cromwell, Edwin Hull and J. A.
Hutchins attended the Norfolk Insti
tute held at Lake Loe near Stanton
HOLT COUNTY EPWORTH
The Holt County Epworth League
Institute held August 5, 6 and 7, was
a splendid success. All ten Epworth
Leagues of the county were repre
sented. Sixty people outside of the
The address given by Rev. A. 0.
Hinson, of Norfolk, and be Rev. G. M.
Bing, of Plainview and Rev. W. L.
Philley, of Ewing, were all able ad
dresses and enjoyed heartily by the
audience. The discussion brought out
all the round table talks were very
interesting and instructive. A male
quartette from Chambers sang sev
eral selections in their most efficient
A permanent organization of a Holt
Countv Epworth League was made.
It is expected, that two institutes will
be held each year. Those elected as
county officers are as follows:
President—Edwin Hull, O’Neill.
First Vice-President—Agnes Fuller
Second Vice-President—Fay Wood,
Third Vice-President—Leona Adams
Fourth Vice-President — Mildred
Secretary—A. E. Bowen, O’Neill.
Treasurer—Keith Armstrong, Stu
Visitors: Atkinson—Rev. E. S.
Peterson and wife, Floy Humphrey,
Violet Fleming, Olive Fullerton, Ruth
Tilton, Grace Kissinger, Minnie Smith,
Agnes Fullerton, Lela Fullerton, Elain
Pfeifer. Zella Sbanberry, Josephine
Walh, Elsie Werner, Hazel Peterson,
- 1—— | , --* , • ' i'f fc^iln rmVY-i' v 1 rffr —-—— ■■—'*
I ine selected potatoes. Only nice ones sold.
Cucumbers for pickling.
Tomatoes and sweetcorn for canning. I
Deliveries every day.
The Sanitary Dairy
Phone 84. F. H. LANCASTER, Owner
MEDICINE, SURGERY, EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
Sn HOT SPRINGS CLINIC S
CLINICAL Specializing in OF CHILDREN
LABORATORY HOT SPRINGS, SO. DAK. TUBERCULOSIS
DISEASES OF CHILDREN AND MATERNITY CASES 1
ASSOCIATED WITH HOT SPRINGS CLINIC 1
HOT SPRINGS, SOUTH DAKOTA 1
—-■-mniiiiiii —i ...
Laura Hewitt, Neva Atteberry, Ruby
Atteberry, Florence Atteberry, Etfhel
Chase, Mr. and Mrs. Havens.
Inman—Gladys Hancock, Mildred
Keyes, Bertha Killinger, Carrie Mar
ing, Rev. A. A. Kerber and wife, Al
berta and Karl Gerber, Mr. and Mrs.
E. R. Riley.
Page—Eva Brownell, Vivian Cork,
Alma Harris, Fay Wood, Anna Mur
Plainview—Rev. G. M. Bing and |
son, Ruth Kile.
Chambers—Rev. Richard E. Carl
von, J. M. Adams, Vesta Snyder, Mil
dred Locke, Ray Hogman, Leona
Adams, Leo Adams, Chloe Woods,
Ewing—Rev. W. L. Philley.
Norfolk—Rev. A. O. Hinson.
Venus—John Stauffer, Della Dare.
DATE H. SIEVERS.
(Ewing Advocate, Aug. 15.)
Date H. Sievers was born on the
Sievers ranch near Ewing, Nebraska,
September 26, 1887. At the age of
five years he was christened a member
of the Lutheran church, which rela
tionship existed throughout his life.
He attended the home school and grew
to manhood in this vicinity.
On February 7, 1912, he was united
in marriage to Miss Inez Huston, of
this place, at Omaha, Nebraska. They
resided after their marriage in and
around Ewing until 1920, when he took
a homestead near Gillette, Wyoming.
Mr. and Mrs. Sievers lived on this
homestead until he was called to his
home beyond July 30, 1924.
He leaves to mourn his departure
his wife, father and mother, three
sisters: Mrs. Tom McCarty, of Doug
las, Wyoming, Mrs. William Myers,
Oakdale, Nebr., Mrs. Roy Versaw,
Gordon, Nebr., and three brothers:
Claus. Sonogeaton, Wyoming; Louis
and Wilter, both or Ewing, besides
many relatives and friends.
Funeral services were held Saturday
afternoon, August 2nd, in the U. P.
church, and were conducted by Rev. W.
L. Philley, of the M. E. church. The
services were largely attended. Burial
was made in the Ewing cemetery.—
Mrs. J. H. Hertle, of Martha, is on
the sick list.
Reed Grubb is suffering with a felon
on one of his fingers.
Clarence Tibbitt left for Omaha,
Thursday, to drive up a new Fod for
the Tibbitt garage.
Miss Juanita Osborn, who has been
visiting Chloe Woods, left for her
home at Battle Creek, Sunday.
Miss Wayve Woods returned to
Chambers Sunday from Battle Creek,
where she has been visiting a few
Rev. and Mrs. R. E. Carlyon, of
Chambers, are the happy parents of
an e.ight pound baby boy, born Thurs- !
day, August 14th.
Chambers was visited by the Hat
fields Dog and Pony Circus Tuesday.
It proved to be a good clean show, on
a small scale, and drew a large crowd.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Doherty and
daughter, Miss Nadine, motored up
from Lincoln Monday for an extended
visit with relatives and friends at
Mr. and Mrs. Andy Walsh, formerly
of Toledo, Ohio, who have been spend
ing the past two months at Chambers,
left Tuesday for California to seek a
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Grey, who have '
been visiting Mrs. Grey’s parents, Mr .J
and Mrs. John Sheedy, the pas two!
weeks, will leave, Sunday for their
home at Lincoln.
Rev. and Mrs. Kilbum and children,
of South Dakota, visited at the C. E
Farrier home a few days this week.
Rev. Kilburn was pastor of the M. E.
church at Chambers ten years ago.
Mrs. E. G. Pearce and daughter,
Betty Joe, and Mrs. B. F. Throop, of
St. Joseph, Missouri, and Miss Sarah 1
Throop, of Harpursville, New York,
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. P 1
Noble this week. * i
The neighbors, friends and brother
Odd Fellows went to the home of Mr.
and Mrs. J A. Jarman last Thursday '
and spent the day haying for Mr. Jar- '
man, who has been busy caring for !
Mrs. Jarman, who has been seriously 1
ill for several months.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoyt Osborn and
grandson, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Osborn,
and Mr. and Mrs. Stove Mink, and
daughter, Dorothy, of Battle Creek,
were Chambers visitors Friday and
Saturday enroute home from a several i
days’ fishing trip at Swan Lake. They J
report a good time with plenty of 1
\V. C. T. U. NOTES. N
The O’Neill Woman’s Chistian Tem
perance Union has completed a year’s
work of which itjs justly proud. The
members first met all county, state,
and national obligations, then pro
ceeded to help their “Home Town.”
They have mothered one hundred and
twenty-five Loyal Temperance Legions
this year and thirty-six Nebraska
Guards. Last winter the Union gave
food, clothing and money to the needy,
flowers and fruit to the sick, placed
table, seats and sand box in the City
Park and will hold a Baby Health
Conference at the Holt County Fair,
with Scate Nurse and County Physi- *
cians in charge. All mothers are re
quested to bring their children under
five years of age and have them ex
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Spann and
son, Vergil, and Mrs. Wm. Spann, Sr.,
of Atkinson, were dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Klingler Sun
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Strong and
sons spent Monday afternoon with
their daughter, Mrs. Herman Klingler,
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Murphy and son,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Klingler spent
Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Bruder and family.
Mr. and Mrs. August Troshinski,
Sr., is sporting a new Ford touring
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Winkler and
Dorothy, spent Sunday in Atkinson
Charley, Ernest and Arthur O’Neill,
of near O’Neill, spent a few days with
Merlin Klingler last week.
John F. Warner spent Monday
evening with Albert Klingler family.
Mr. and Mrs. Heran Klingler were
dinner guests of their cousin’s, Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Bohee, Sunday.
Miss Isabel Hill visited her grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Maring,
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fullerton, Sr.,
of Atkinson, spent Tuesday with their
son, Robert and family.
(Received last week.)
Ed Early called on August Hoppe
Chas. Diehl spent Sunday with his
sister,, Mrs. Ed Steskal and family.
J. F. Warner was a Sunday visitor
at the Richardson home near Eagle
Herman and Melvin Klingler de
livered hogs to Pruss Bros, in O’Neill
Floyd Adams, of Amelia, is spending
a few days with his sister, Mrs. Tom
Murray and family.
Henry Winkler Jr., and family spent
Sunday evening with his bother, John
and family near Atkinson.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Winkler and
laughter, Dorothy, spent Sunday even
ng with Mr. and Mrs. George Pancrats
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Murphy and son
visited a few days last week with Mrs.
Murphey’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Bruder and family.
Mrs. Pearl Lathes and daughter,
>f Carpio, South Dakota, visited her
aunt, Mrs. Ed Steskal and family, a
Few days last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Strong and
sisters and Boyd Worley, of near Em
net, visited his sister, Mrs. Walter
Bohee Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Maring and
laughter, Mrs. Levi Yantzi and family,
>f O’Neill, spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Clara and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Bailey Miller, of At
kinson, and daughter, Garnet, of Oma
ni, were dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Klingler Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Roth, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Winkler and Dorothy,
spent Friday evening with Mr. and
Mrs. August Hoppe and family
About forty relatives and neighbors
spent Friday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Mat Clary and family,
lear Emmet, in honor of their daugh
er, Miss Geneviepe.
Mr. and Mis. George F. Moore and
amily, Mrs. Harvey Stevens, of Val
;nt;ne, Pennsylvania, Mr. and Mrs.
lames H. Diehl, of Atkinson, were
>ver Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. -
iki Steskal’s family.
NEW TRAIN SCHEDULE
New Schedule effective Aug. 3d.
East Bound— West Bound—
*o 6—1:50 a. m. No. 13—7:16 a. m.
*Jo. 22—10:26 a. m. No. 11—4:30 p. m.
'To. 2—2:00 p. m. No. 3—11:25 p. m.
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