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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1928)
Oil Dealers Applaud Amazing Performance
of Oak Motor Oil
i 30° below zero and Oak flow*
500° above zero and Oak’s body was
stronger than the heaviest of oils
Oak is free from carbon
At 1350° a rod dropped in Oak will
not soil a handkerchief
These three Tests Before Oil Dealers in your City
Prove Oak Motor Oil the one Perfect Lubricant
At a banquet and demonstration attended by the leading oil experts in
your vicinity, notice of which appears in the news columns of this paper.
the need for Oak Motor Oil in every gasoline motor, winter and summer,
was proven by a most convincing series of tests.
These men who witnessed the demonstration —everyone interested in better
lubrication—saw old theories totter and fall when this marvelous oil flowed
at 30° below zero, retained more “ body ” at heat of service than the heav
iest oil known, and proved itself absolutely free from carbon.
What Do these Tests Mean to your Motor ?
The Freezing Test —
Out of the refrigerating machine at 30° below zero, came eggs that would
bound on a concrete floor, apples like stone, and competitive oils frozen so
solid that a sharp instrument was needed to pierce them. But the marvel
ous Oak at this temperature was poured out of its container and drawn
through a hollow tube by suction. What does this mean to your motor; j
Quick starting, perfect lubrication, no oil freezing, and a great saving or
The Viscosity Test —
At room heat Oak flowed through the separatory funnels in 49 seconds—
a well known heavy oil, in 349 seconds. (This shows resistance and gummi
ness in the heavy oil.) At heat of service-3000 F.-Oak flowed through in
14 2-5 seconds, the heavy oil in 10 2-5. This proves Oak has more “body”
at heat of service, and means perfect lubrication at all temperatures.
The Carbon Test —
Two rods were heated to 1350° . One was dipped in Oak and one in a high
grade competitive oil. A handkerchief run along the Oak rod was unsoiled;
while the other rod was caked with carbon. This means a clean, peppyr
free running motor for users of Oak—free from oil carbon.
Everybody is talking about this great scientific oil—the answer to motor
lubrication problems. There’s just one grade for all seasons oil
specially prepared to lubricate thoroughly irrespective of weather condi
tions. A crankcase of Oak will be a revelation to you, and a tremendous
These tests are conclusive evidence of the need for Oak in your motor.
See your dealer today and get a crankcase full of Oak. Then note the
difference in the--operation of your motor. A telephone call here will direct
you to your nearest Oak Dealer.
. ' ■ ■■■■■ '■: " --- ----r— — —
THE CAPTAIN OF THE
“AM -AMERICAN" TEAM
Photos from Wide World Photo?
Lawrence. Kansas.—Albert Hawley,
captain of the Haskell Indian School
football team garbed in his native
costume. He is one of the star flay
ers on a team which'last year'was
one of the few remaining undefeated
at the end of the season. The red
skins scored a total of 578 points
against 63 for their opponents In
thirteen games played.
Health is close to the soil.
Do your 1P2H Christmas shopping
About the hardest thing to cure is
An after-Christmas wish; That
the Christmas spirit linger.
Days are so short. Right after
upper it is dnrk enough to go joy
Thvie. in a nutshell, you have a
graphic picture of what civilisation
is doing to us.
"Money is easy," says the market
report, but it is hard for some kind
Msny a small boy is kept in after
school because hi* father worked his
Cement makers use 14,000,000
I pounds of dynamite a year. May we
j say their business is booming.
Don’t call the fire department for
that black smoke. It’s merely a
Christmas cigar. •
The congressional hopper is grad
ually filling up with bills, and for
most /Of them that’s all that will
The time is not far off when cities
will in large part break up, factories
moving to the open country and tak- i
ing workers with them. Either that
or man heads for extinction.
The city industrial worker has one
chance in eight of living to be 70:
years old. The farmer has one chance
in three. So reports a committee of
the United Hospital Fund, New York.'
PARIS TO NEW YORK
The S. S. Column, the world'* larg
I cut cable chip, recently began laying
a new cable from Havre, France, link
J mg up with a Western Union cable at
Penzance, England, forming a direct
cable from France to America. Thia
will provide instant communication
between New York, Havre and Pairs,
Photo shows the end of the cable
being brought ashore at llnrve from
the S. S, Colopia recently.
FROM THE INMAN LEADER.
Today a deal was closed whereby
E. R. Riley purchased the property in
the south part of Inman owned by a
Mr. Moore of Pierce, Nebraska, and
now occupied by Leo Mossman. Mr.
and Mrs. Riley will move from the
farm to Inman about March 1, they
having leased the farm to two neph
ews, George Weingartner of O’Neill,
and Elmer Johnson of Fremont, who
will move onto the same March 1.
The farm home of Paul Keyes near 1
Page was destroyed by fire Christ- <
mas eve, while the family were ab-)
sent from home. The origin of the |
fire is unknown.
A letter from J. E. Van Every of !
Opportunity, notifies this office to
change the address of his paper to '
O’Neill, where he has recently moved.
A baby was born to Mr. and Mrs.1
R. T. Jackson of Chicago, while she
was hurrying to a hospital in a tax
ror hale, Butt Orpington cockerels,
$1.50 each. Roy Cole. 52-2
The Frontier $2.00 per year.
I met a Queer
THE “VIPER” OF THE AIR.
Photos from Wide World Photos
llamble, Eng.-—A unique view of
the new British autogyro C.8D “Vi
per/’ which recently made a sustain
ed flight of 50 miles across country
without a mishap, in the first record
ed achievement of its kind.'
I'HE BEST JUMPER IN BERLIN.
-. ■■■ i
Berlin, tier many.— W. Spill m-r win*
the Grand Brim* in the Olympic try
out for steeplechase rWers at Ruhle
hen ra«-e track on Monrenirlam.
The Frontier $2.00 per year.
“ The Good Samaritan
WHERE the republican presidental nominee will
BE CHOSEN IIN 1918.
Kansas City. Mo—An interior
view of the large convention hall in
Kansas City, Mo., where the Republi
Bill Jones would fuss and stew
around from morning until night, on
little things that oft are found in
every land and bight. If country
roads were soft with mud Bill Jones
would loudly cry, “Some day we’re
sure to have a flood, these roads wi’l
never dry.” If Bill’s old flivver foun 1
a nail that flattened out a tire, the
world at large Bill would assail—his
words were tinned with fire. While
Mayor White who lived next d.un
made William fuss and fume; he said
it always made him sore to see men
use perfume. When Erskine Brown
cut down a tree that grew near his
front door, Bill Jones let loose both
full and free—for blocks they heard
him roar., When Bill’s dear wife spent
forty cents down at the ten cent shop,
he swore she was devoid of sense, and
told her she must stop. Such little
things prayed on his mind and cost
him lots of sleep, for those who
trouble want to find have plenty woe
to reap. If we get all the good from
life we'll not waste time to brood—
looking just for woe and strife—we’ll
try to see the good.—Brick Smith.
(First publication Jan. 5.)
UNITED STATES COURT FOR
THE DiSiRiri OF NEBRASKA,
In the Matter of John Krogh, Bank
Case No. 629.
On this 31st day of December, A.
I). 1927, on filing and reading the pe
tition of the above named bankrupt
for his discharge herein, it is
ORDERED, that the 8th day of
February, A. D. 1928, be and the same
is hereby fixed as the date on or be
fore which ail creditors of, and all
other persons interested in said estate
and in the matter of the discharge in
bankruptcy of the said bankrupt shall,
if they desire to oppose the same, file
in my said office in Norfolk, Nebras
ka. in said district, their appearance,
in writing, in opposition to the grant- j
ing of said discharge, and also, with
in ten days thereafter, file in my said
office specifications of the grounds of
W ITNESS my hand thereto, at my j
office in Norfolk, Nebraska, the day
and date herein first above written.
32-1 Referee in Bankruptcy.
(First publication Dec. 29.)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate No. 1963.
In the County Court of Holt County,
Nebraska, December 22, 1927.
In the matter of the Estate of Newton
CREDITORS of said estate are
hereby notified that the time limited
for presenting claims against said es-1
late is April 26, 1928, and for the,
payment of debts is December 22,!
1928, and that on January 26, 1928,*
and on April 27. 1928, at 10 o’clock
A. M., each day, I will be at the
County Court Room in said County to i
receive, examine, hoar, allow, or ad- .
just all claims and objertions duly!
(Countv Court Seal.)
C. J. MALONE,
.11-H County Judge.
(First publication Doc. 29.)
NOTIC E FOR PETITION FOR AD
Estate No. 1*??.
In tho County Court of Holt County, j
con National Convention will be con
vened on the morning of June 12.
Nebraska, December 27, 1927.
In the Matter of the Estate of
Frances L. Cain, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given to all per
sons interested in said estate that a
petition has been filed in said Court
for the appointment of Claude P.
Hancock as Administrator of said
estate, and will be heard January 19,
1928, at ten o’clock A. M., at the
County Court Room in O’Neill, Ne
(County Court Seal.)
C. J. MALONE,
31-,°. County Judge.
(First publication Jan. 5.)
SALE BY SPECIAL MASTER UN
DER DECREE, B. H. DUNHAM,
SPECIAL MASTER, 501 SECU
RITIES BLDG., OMAHA, NE
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given
that, by virtue of an order of sale
issued out of the District Court of
the United States, for the District
of Nebraska, Norfolk Division, and in
pursuance of the decree of said court,
rendered at the September 1926 term
of said court, to-wit: On March 18,
1927, in an action therein pending
numbered 107-Equity, wherein Ben
nington County Savings Bank is
plaintiff and William O. Jarman and
others, are defendants, whereby a
mortgage on the property hereinafter
described was foreclosed, I, B. H. Dun
ham, as Special Master of said court,
by virtue of the authority in me vest
ed as such master, under the decree
and order of sale issued to me as
such master, will, on the 4th day of
February, 1928, at 8:45 o’clock in the
forenoon, at the entrance to the
County Court House in O’Neill, the
county seat of Holt County, Nebras
ka, at the usual place where sheriffs’
sales of land are made in said county,
sell at public auction to the highest
bidder for cash, the property on
which said mortgage was foreclosed,
which said property is situate in the
County of Holt, and State of Ne
braska, and known and described as
The West Half (W%) of Section
numbered Fourteen (14), the North
east Quarter (NEVi), and South
Half of the Southeast Quarter, (SVfc
SE14), of Section /lumbered
Twenty-two (22), the Northeast
Quarter (NEVi) of Section num
bered Twenty-seven (27), in Town
ship numbered Twenty-five (25),
North, Range numbered Twelve
(12), West of the (5th P. M.
To satisfy plaintiff in the sum of
$17,985.48 with interest thereon at
the rate of 10 per cent per annum
from March 18, 1927, which amount
is decreed to be a first lien on said
mortgaged premises hereinbefore de
scribed, and to satisfy the sum of
$9(5.01, costs shown on said order of
sale, and accruing costs; the pro
ceeds of sale to be upplied upon con
firmation of said sale, as follows, to
wit: (1) To the unpaid costs of
said suit that have accrued and may
accrue; (2) To payment to plaintiff
of the said sum found to be due it
with interest as above provided and
its costs expended, and (3) Any sur
plus to be paid to such of the defend
ants as may be shown at that time
to be entitled thereto.
All as provided by said order of
sale and decree.
Said sale will be held open for one
hour at the time and place aforesaid.
B. H. DUNHAM,
Special Master of the United Sta
tes District Court, for the Dis
trict of Nebraska. Norfolk Di
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