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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1925)
XPARM LOANS-R. H. PARKER —37tf
?*»YATOES FOR SALE AT C. P.
: mm, SALE OR RENT—6-room house.
—*P. W. Hickey. 39-tf
TM BUY YOUNG CALVES.—CON
‘ O’Neill, Nebraska. 43-2p
mm. SALE—40 YEARLINGS.—CON
«*js, O’Neill. 43-2p
'Get your job work done at The
KODAKS, FILMS, KODOK FlNISH
*ng-W. B. Graves. O’Neill. 39-tf
."*0. 2 HAWKEYE CAMERA, SPEC
. kal 21-98, Graves Jewelry Store. 27tf
SUDAN GRASS SEED FOR SALE.
—Blake Benson, Maple Grove. 42-3p
WHITE WYANDOTTE EGGS FOR
Hatching, $3.00 per 100.—Mrs. Har
ry SeneH, Chambers, Neb. 42-4p
mm SALE—6-ROOM HOUSE IN
4he east part of O’Neill; 3 lots, good
fcouldings.—Charles Simmons. 43-tf
VOR SALE — WHITE BLOSSOM
Sweet Clover and Millet seed. Some
Poland China and Duroc bred sows—
r. V. Hickey. 39-tf
JHOItM AND RANCH LOAN8, 5 AND
ttree-fourtb per cent, no commls
■ykkm.—F. J. DishnCr, County Agent
•litiat Stock Land Dank. 17-tf
mm SALE—BUFF ORPINGTON
liaby chicks and hatching eggs.
'CSitrks 12c each. Eggs $3.00 per 100,
wr £0c per 15.—Mrs. G. A. Fox. 42-tf
W YOU NEED THE OLD LOAN ON
your farm renewed for anothter 5 or,
3ft years, of if you need a larger loan
i can make It for you.—R H. Parker,
MKeiU, Nebraska. 21-tf
wan SALE—ONE PAIR MARES,
weight 2800, aged 6 and 6 years;
nmm low wagon; 200 bushels corn, two
«ete heavy work harness good as
«rw,—Hugh McKenna. 44-2
3SHJRING MY FOURTEEN YEARS
■nl loaning money on farms this is
iSie lowest interest rate I ever had.
now loan money on good farms
d •> Vt % interest.—R. II. Parker,
’ VNeill, Nebr. 40-tf
FEMALE HELP WANTED.
Ijady to demonstrate our Radium
diert Pad and give Radium Apron free
.-wKh each pad. We pay $22 week to
--workers. Write for free offer. In
5*>mutionI Radium Syndicate, Hof
-»i>n Bldg., Detroit, Mich. 44-3
EGGS FOR HATCHING.
Pure Bred Buff Orpington Eggs, 56c
o*r setting; $3.00 per 100. ChickB 12c
41-4p MRS. J. K. ERNST.
All dogs must wear a dog license
tag. If you have not already pur
chased your dog tag, I can sell you
41-tf Chief of Police.
A number of ladies have asked me
about starting a class in Beauty Cul
ture. Will those interested see me at
MRS. CHAS. COLE.
Mrs. Mullen is suffering with rheu
Wm. Evans called at Joe Bruder’a
Mr. Wright is working for T. E.
Maring on the farm.
Joe Brister is assisting Joe Ulrich
with his farm work.
Elmer Warner and Henry Winkler
were in Atkinson Monday.
Mrs. T. E. Maring and Miss Kar
ney were in Emmet Sunday.
Ralph Riese delivered hogs to
Keating in Atkinson Tuesday.
Henry Winkler, Jr., called on Wm.
Murphey Monday on business.
Mrs. Hannah Richards and son
Charley, were in O’Neill Wednesday.
James Early and John Conley were
in O’Neill on business Monday after
Mrs. Hannah Richards purchased
two milch cows of Walter Bohee last
Frank Heeb, of O’Neill, is assisting
his sons *with their farm work this
Frank Heeb, of O’Neill, is assisting
his sons with their farm work this
Mrs. Hannah Richard called on
Mrs. Albert Klingler Friday after
Mrs. Henry Winkler and daughter,
Dorothy, were shopping in Atkinson
Wm. Steskal and sister, Mrs. Alvin
Walnofer, were shopping in O’Neill
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Klingler spent
Wednesday evening with Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Klingler spent
Wednesday evening with the Aca
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Morrell and
Martin Hammerburg called on Melvin
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bruder and family
called on Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hen
derson Sunday evening.
Little Totie Warner spent last week ]
in O’Neill with her grand parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Zeb Warner.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Klingler were
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Nels
Anderson Wednesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Winkler and
daughter spent Tuesday evening with
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Klingler.
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Shane, Mr.
and Mrs. Ivan Cone spent Thursday
with Mr. and Mrs. Bailey Miller.
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Maring called
on his mother, who is sick at John
Maring’s home south of Emmet, Fri
Miss Dorothy Bruder, of near Phoe
nix, was an over Sundey visitor with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bruder
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Winkler and
daughter, Dorothy, spent Sunday
evening with Mr. and Mrs. George
Pancrats and family.
Mr. $nd Mrs. Allvin Parson and
son, Mr. and Mrs. Lon Getherd and
children, were dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Gettert Sunday.
Robert Fullerton and Charley Rich
ard called on James Fullerton, Sr.,
Thursday, where the latter named
purchased a team of farm horses.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Winkler and
daughter, Dorthy, Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Klingler called on Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Heeb and family in O’Neill Sunday.
“Mrs. Filing) It 1ms threatened to
leave her husband.”
“She won't,” answered Miss Cayenne.
“She doesn’t like him well enough te
do him so great a favor."
Dentist—Now open your mouth wide
and I won’t hurt you a bit.
Patient (a few minutes later)—Doc
tor, I know what Ananias did for a
LIKELY TO BE DAMP
11 ' rr ' in—a—- _■ «
t "Why does this broker’s ofllce seem
always so damp?"
“The stock he handles /airly oozes
water, you know."
, Diplomacy Is highly prised;
And yet, its phrases fit
When they are closely analysed
Relate to "Please, Remit.”
<™3£.!££S JSSVSS JSit**
Tuesday, April 7th -
9 Horses and Mules
T)ne team of gray mares, 6 and 7 years old, weight 3000; one team of gray
geldings, 6 years old, weight 3000; one team of mules, 4 and 5 years old, broke,
weight 2200; one team of black colts; one saddle pony.
17 Head of Cattle
Seventeen head of cows, some fresh now and others will be fresh soon.
Nine head of Duroc Jersey brood sows.
Farm Machinery, Etc.
One 14-inch gang plow; 1 3-wheel riding lister; 1 walking cultivator; 1
corn planter; 1 16-inch walking plow; 1 low wheel truck; wagon and box; 1
disc; 1 Great Western manure spreader; 1 bob sled; 1 1-row eti;l
potato planter; 1 riding cultivator; 1 hay stacker; 2 12-foot rakes; 2 6-foot
mowers; 1 hay sweep; 1 steel harrow; 2 buggies; 1 4-inch high wagon and
rack; 1 3-inch low wagon and rack; 1 grind stone; 1 hand corn shelter; 1
set of blacksmith tools; 1 hog oiler; 1 7-foot steel tank; 2 sets of work
harness; 2 sets of buggy harness; 1 good stock saddle; 1 50-gallon gas
tank; some oats; 1 stack of hay, and other articles too numerous to mention.
TERMS—Nine months* time will be given on approved security and 10
per cent interest. $20.00 and under cash. No property to be removed
until settled for.
Mrs. John D. Kelly
COL. JAMES MOORE, Auctioneer. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, Clerk.
Franklin Ranks High
as Apostle of Thrift
Who does not remember Benjamin
Franklin's advice: “Don’t give too
iriaeh for the whistle”? And by that
he meant don’t give more of thought
or time or money for anything than
It Is worth. Bis unhappy experience
with the whistle marked the begin
ning of Franklin’s great work In the
cause of thrift, the Thrift Magazine
He had few keeks bat was deter
mined te have an education. Many a
time he weald sit ap aearly all night
reading by candlelight. To buy more
books. Franklin made a bargain with
bis brother, to whom be was appren
ticed, by which he would board him
self on half the money It had been
costing. Then he did without flsh and
meat, lived on a cheap vegetable diet
and Invested his savings in worth
He never attended a college or even
a high school. He went to a primi
tive grammar school but two years
and yet he was one of the best edu
cated men of his day. He found time
lo write books, to study science, to
invent. No ode ever exemplified the
value of thrift In time more than did
Franklin. His “wise saws” on time
saving, such as “Since thou art not
sure of a minute, throw not away an
hour," are known to all.
Policy of Silence
Makes Few Enemies
A keen observer recently remarked
thnt harsh words in the English lan
guage have more synonyms than pleas
ant words have. A little turning of
the pages of the dictionary bears him
If you any a man tells the truth you
have said it all. There Is no neat and
forceful way of emphasizing and en
larging upon that. But If you say he
lies you will find a hundred subter
fuglng ways to say It. From the
"short and ugly” to "equivocate,”
“quibble,” “prevaricate” and the like,
the list Is long, says the Montreal
One politician made himself famous
by saying of another that he “was
economical In the use of the truth to
the verge of parsimoniousness.” Such
a statement draws a smile. It Is
bland, it Is suave, It hus the mild
sting of vinegar, not the burning ero
sion of vitriol.
Even better tbfiJl such elaborate cir
cumlocutions to express a thing which
at best we should have left unsaid is
to forego for the moment being clever,
and keep our peace. The world will
think more highly of us for It.
When Pedagogues Kicked
Scotland's army of schoolmasters
in the year 1782 sent a memorial to
parliament pointing out that while
their average Income was £13 a year
that of a plowman was £14 to £16.
No relief was granted until 1802, when
the Schoolmasters’ act was passed,
and their income was legally fixed at
“not under 300 merks (£16 13s. 4d)
nor over 400 merks (£22 4s. 6d).” The
heritors had also to provide a house,
“which need not contain more than
two rooms, Including the kitchen, and
with ground for a garden or not more
thMi a* quarter of a Scots acre, or two
bolls of meal as its equivalent,” They
were highly Indignant at being obliged
to “erect palaces for dominies,” but
legal compulsion could no longer be
Ignored. Thereafter, conditions were
at least good enough to prevent school
masters from resigning their office to
become beadles—as had actually hap
pened during the darkest days!
Marvels of Jelly-Fish
The Jelly-fish has a truly wonderful
way of reproducing Its species. In
most cases the beginning Is an egg,
which, lying on the bottom, produces
a beautiful tree-like growth. The
“tree” fastens Itself to the bottom and
brings forth buds which, when ripe,
drop off and develop into jelly-fish.
The latter in turn lay eggs and the
process Is repeated. Most of the very
large species have a different way of
reproducing themselves. The egg Is
set free In the water and develops Into
a pear-shaped larva, which for a while
swims about rapidly, being provided
with halr-llke appendages that serve
the purpose oSf ears. Then the larva
settles down, anchors itself to the bot
tom, Increases In size rapidly, and
finally splits up into thin, flat discs
which swim off and grow up Into large
Origin of Glovoa
Gloves trace their origin back for
centuries* the first mention of them
In literature is to be found in the
Bible, but scientists believe we should
go back still farther, for among pre
glacial relics an unmistakable draw
ing of a glove, rudely etched upon a
stone, was discovered.
It to said that the first skilled glove
makers were the monks of the early
Middle ages. In 790 Charlerasgne
granted to the abbots and monks of
Sithln, in ancient France, unlimited
right of hunting the deer for skins of
which to make gloves. Gloveumking
was established In France as an in
dustry in the Twelfth century.
“There are men, I suppose," she re
marked pensively, “who get engaged
to more than one girl at a ti^ie.”
“Yes," he answered, “but I am not
one of them."
“I'm glad to hear you say that. It
Is so frivolous and Insincere.”
“Of course. And there Is no reason
why a man shouldn’t make one en
gagement ring go all the way around,
If he only takes his time."
“Any good going to that factory for
“Sure! Just go in pt the gate that
has ‘Keep Out’ on it, and cross the
yard. Then you’ll see a door with a
‘No Help Wanted’ sign. Go right in,
and there’ll be another door at your
left with ‘No Admittance’ on. If you
see a big man In there with a bull
terrier tagging him, that’s the fore
man. He only speaks Rumanian, but
you’ll understand him.”
“You are sure that this metal filing
cabinet Is absolutely fireproof?” asked
Biggs of the new furniture salesman.
“Absolutely, sir,” replied the latter.
“Why, do you know, sir, that one of
our filing cabinets came safe and
sound out of the big Spoof Bros.’ fire,
although everything inside it had been
burned to ashes?"—Everybody’s Maga
“When two people like the same
thing their married life is bound to be
happy,” sighed the engaged girl.
“Well, you and Tom ought to be
happy, then,” remarked the girl, who
wanted Tom but didn’t get him. “I
know you love him, and I notice he Is
fond of himself.”
An End to Flirtation
Uptown—So Gayleigh’s decided to
quit flirting? Whatever made him
make such a decision?
Downtown—Oh, he was carrying on
with a comely Jane who turned out to
be a book agent. Had to subscribe for
a de luxe edition before he got
BUT HADN'T MADE UP YET
“You and Dick should kiss aud make
“Oh, we’ve already kissed, but J«
haven’t had time to make up yet."
WHAT MY NEIGHBOR SAYS.
Is of Interest to O’Neill Folks.
When one has had the misfortune
to suffer from backache, headaches,
dizziness, urinary disorders and other
kidney ills—and has found relief from
all this sickness and suffering, that
peffeon’s advice is of untold value to
friends and neighbors. The following
case is only one of many thousands,
but it is that of an O’Neill resident.
Who couM ask for a better exammple ?
Mrs. Minnie Bowen, says: “I had
backache and a heavy, dull pain in my
kidneys wore me out. I couldn’t get
much rest at night and it was all I
could do to keep at work. There was
a severe pain in the back of my head
and through my shoulders. My kid
neys were weak, too. Doan’s Pills re
lieved me completely.’’
FOUR YEARS LAI ER, Mrs. Bow
en added: “I think Doan’s are good.
It has been a long time since I have
needed a kidney remedy.”
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don’t
simply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan’s Pills—the same that Mrs.
Bowen had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP.
Statement of the ownership, manage
ment, circulation, etc., required by
the Act of Congress of August 24,
1912, of The Frontier, published
weekly at O’Neill, Nebraska, for
April 1, 1925.
State of Nebraska, County of Holt, ss.
Before me, a Notary Public in and
for the state and county aforesaid,
personally appeared W. C. Templeton,
who having been duly sworn accord
ing to law, deposes and says that he is
the Editor of The Frontier and that
the following is, to the best of his
knowledge and belief, a true state
ment of the ownership, management,
etc., of the aforesaid publication for
the date shown in the above caption,
required by the Act of August 24,
1912, embodied in section 443, Postal
Laws and Regulations, to-wit;
That the names and addresses of
the publisher, editor, managing editor,
and business managers are:
Publisher, D. H. Cronin, Omaha, Ne
Editor, W. C. Templeton, O’Neill,
Managing Editor, W. C. Temple
ton, O’Neill, Nebraska.
Business Manager, W. C. Temple
ton, O’Neill, Nebraska,
That the owner is D. H. Cronin,
That there are nfc stock, bond or
mortgage holders other than himself.
W. C. TEMPLETON,
Sworn to and subscribed before me
this 1st day of April, 1925.
(Seal) J. H. MEREDITH,
My commission expires July 1, 1920.
(First publication March 26.)
(W. J. Hammond, Attorney, O’Neill)
All persons having or claiming any
interest in West Half of Northwest
Quarter, Section 19, Township 28
North, Range 9 West, 6th Principal
Meridian in Holt County, Nebraska,
real names unknown, defendants are
notified that on March 24, 1925, M.
O. Howard, plaintiff, commenced an
action in District Court of Holt
County, Nebraska, against you, the
object of which is to have quieted and
confirmed in plaintiff the title to and
possession of West Half of North
west Quarter, Section 19, Township
28 North, Range 9 West 6th Principal
Meridian in Holt County, Nebraska;
to have you decreed to have no title
to or interest in said premises; to re
move the clouds cast on plaintiff’s
title by reason of your claims or ap
parent interest therein; and to forever
enjoin you from asserting any title
to or interest in said premises ad
verse to plaintiff.
You are required to answer said pe
tition on or before May 4, 1925.
M. O. HOWARD,
(First publication March 19.)
AUCTION OF SCHOOL LANDS.
Notice is hereby given that on the
8th day of April, 1925, at 2:00 o’clock,
P. M., at the office of the County
Treasurer of Holt County, the Com
niissioner of Public Lands and Build
ings, or his authorized representative,
will offer for lease at public auction
all educational lands within said
County upon which forfeiture of con
tract has been declared. Said sale to
be held open for one hour.
Following are the contracts ■ de
S Vt _ 16-25-16—C. S. McEvoney
March 16, 1925.
Commissioner of Public Lands &
Nebraska Culvert and
Everything in Road j
Machinery. W e s t e r nj
L. C. PETERS
O’Neill :: Nebraska
“Abstract of Title”
The only complete set of Ab
stract Books in Holt County.
DR. L. A. CARTER
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Glasses Correctly Fitted.
Office and Residence, Naylor Blk.
O’NEILL :: :: NEBRASKA
NEW FEED STORE
In the Roberts Barn
in connection with the
Feed Barn. All kinds of
feeds and hay carried
in stock. We make de
We do custom grinding.
Office 336. Res. 270 or 303.
ROBERTS & HOUGH
C. H. Lubker M. E. Lubker
Chiropractic Specialists in
Chronic, Nervous and Femals
Phone 316. O'Neill, Nebr.
W. F. FINLEY, M. D.
Phone, Office 28
O’Neill :: Nebraska
H. L. BENNETT
Phone 304. Day or Night.
DR. J. P. GILLIGAN
Physician and Surgeon
Special attention given to
disease of the eye and cor
rect fitting of glasses,
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