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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1928)
VOLUME XLVIII. O’NEILL, NEBRASKA^ THURSDAY, APRIL' 5 1928 No. 15.
1 DO ALL of your Easter food buying at this store—choice quali- $
ties, thrifty prices, and the convenience of buying at one place,
are the reasons.
Fresh Vegetables New Cucumbers Fruits
Fresh Crisp Head Lettuce Fresh Strawberries
New Ripe Tomatoes Apples Fancy California Celery
Green Peppers Lemons Dates Figs
Fresh Radishes New Onions Olives Cauliflower
Sweet Potatoes Pickles Relishes Parsnips
I MEATS— Prime Roasts of Beef Special Pork Cuts l
Extra Fancy Veal Order Chicken Early :
Get your Star Ham this week while the Sale is on ... .27,/4c lb.
| R. E. Harris Food Market
1 — Phone 47 O’Neill, Nebraska v ,
4444444M«m44444444444444444«4»***444444*44»44«4»«4444444444»»44»** >>»««4»444^ »4*4*»44*4444«*»4444444»4«4»4t44444»444»4 »«4»*»»»,»»»4»44»»4444444«44444444444*«t
$19.75 and Up
With Two Pairs of Trousers
THE smartest new models for men
and young men—two and three
button single-breasted suits—also
double-breasted—in new light tan,
gray, blue-gray, and other agree
able colors. Shadow-stripes, her
ringbones, and other fancy pat
John Lienhart has been ill at the
home of his son Ray south of O’Neill.
Mrs. George A. Miles has been
quite ill this week with an attack of
George Stannard, who is attending
Creighton University, is home for the
Mrs. C. Wettlaufer came home this
morning, from Chadron, where she
spent the winter.
Miss Maxine Simmons entertained a
few of her girl friends at her home
last Friday evening.
Mrs. L. Brook, of Atkinson, is
spending the week here with her sis
ter, Mrs. A. C. Bronson.
James Davidson spent a couple of
days in Sioux City this week visiting
his son, Clyde and family.
Miss Mary Martin, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Martin has been quite
ill this week with the measles.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Zimmerman, Tuesday.
She will be known as Shirley Ann.
S. F. McNichols expects to leave
the latter part of next w'eek for a
visit with his grand children at
Grover Shaw returned Monday fn>m
a visit with his sister, Mrs.
Howard Plank and husband at Spear
Ash. South Dakota.
Word was received by O’Neill
friends that Peter Lamp, of Maple
ton, Iowa, passed away in a Sioux
City hospital last Friday. Mr. Lamp
was quite well known in O'Neill and
parts of Holt county. He was a heavy
land owner in the vicinity of Ewing,
and also in the northwestern part of
T. T. Waid expects to leave Fridas
for Winter, Wisconsin, where he will
spend the summer with his daughter
I Mrs. Helen Deland. "77" established
[a record and came prominently int«
the limelight in that section of Wit
I cons in last year when he succeeded ir
|landing a young "muskie" weighing—
i well, reports differ on the exec
| amount, but it was a big one. Wink
j has agreed to keep u* informed a* U
jhts f ■eatoria) activities of promi
nence while he is in the north.
Charles Hancock thinks he is not
| superstitious but he changes his mind
after wearing the ancient Scarab
j “Kaa” in "The Hoodoo.”
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Willging and
children departed the first of the week
for their new home in Tilden, where
Mr. Willging will operate a jewelry
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Zimmerman
and son, Billy, of Hastings, Nebraska,
spent last week at the home of the
former’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Zimmerman. They returned home
District Judge Dickson and Court
i Reporter Ted McElhaney went to
Bassett the first of the week where
they held a short term of court. They
expect to hold court in Butte today or
Mrs. Emma Henderson from Rush
ville, Nebraska, is here helping Mrs.
E. R. Riley care for her sister, Mrs.
J .A. Naylor, who has been confined
to her bed with ‘‘Flu” for the past
The O’Neill Electric Shoe Repair
shop moved to the old Merchants
hotel building the first of the week
where they are open for business.
They were formerly located in the
W. H. Stein and W. J. Biglin drove
up from Omaha Tuesday with a
Studebaker De Lux funeral coach for
the Biglin undertaking business. The
nw coach does not resemble the old
type of funeral cars but has the ap
pearance of a large sedan.
We understand that Ed. Linquist, a
former general merchant of this city,
has traded for the J. C. Donohoe farm
three miles north of Opportunity and
has moved onto the place. Mr. Lind
quist was in O’Neill a few day's ago
shaking hands with his old friends.
1 IMS VJ1II OtUUtB Ul Will
make their first public appearance in
a Comedy Drama, “Mammy’s Little
Wild Rose,” to be given at the Em
met auditorium Monday, April 9th.
A well spen evening is assured to all
those who attend. Prices 25c and 40c.
State Engineers J. D. Osenbaugh
and F. D. Pelz have been busy sur
veying Highway No. 13, south from
O'Neill, for the past two weeks pre
paratory for the grading of the high
way, which will perhaps start during
the latter part of this year or the first
Loren and Al Richardson drove to
O’Nei'l Tuesday evening, Loren and
fair *Jji resale at Olatha, Kansas,
while Al has been wintering in
Missouri. Mr. Richardson tells Thq
Frontier that his five year old son,
Arnold, fell from his Shetland pony
about three weeks ago and broke his
arm. but is recovering nicely.
Mrs. Georgia Rasley, proprietress
of the Royal theatre, has been show
ing some of the latest and most up
to-the-minute pictures at her thea
tre; many of the best pictures are:
shown at the Royal before they ap
pear in Omaha and Lincoln. Mrs.'
i Rasley takes a great interest in get
ting the best for her patrons.
; HOLT-BOY I) INTER
Last fall the Holt-Boyd Inter-Coun-j
ty Organization was perfected, and on!
Wednesday, April 4th, of this year j
j the initial meeting of that group was
i held in O’Neill at the Auditorium of
1 St. Mary’s Academy.
Mrs. Bryan French of Page presi-i
; dent of the organization, presided and
! Mrs. E. Stauffer, Page, acted as secre
tary Mrs. J. J. Harrintrton extended
(cordial greetings to the guests and:
I the club women present, reminding
I them that a Holt-Boyd County Con-j
vention represented more territory ;
than the State of Rhode Island, and;
with such a “big” territory represent-!
1 ed, ‘‘big” community service should
j be accomplished.
Mrs. McLain, Secretary of the Nor
folk Woman’s Club, gave a most in
teresting resume of her world trip,
elaborating on Japan and interesting
Old India. She displayed gorgeous
! kimonas, shawls and other wares pur
chased at different countries. Her
descriptions were so vivid and histo
rical facts told in such an interesting
manner, that her talk was declared
one of the outstanding features of any
1 program presented by the Club Wo
Miss Brown of Lincoln gave a
'pleasant talk at the morning session,
! —“If I Were a Girl Again,” and in
| the afternoon, a talk on the really
I worth while things that may be ac
complished by the united efforts of
! both rural and town groups.
Mrs. Murphy of Page. Mrs. Shultz
j of Atkinson, and a president of a
rural club, spoke of the work ac
complished by their clubs. Mrs.
Stauffer gave a paper on “America’s
Misa Humhu and Mias Lumsden of
Atkinson and Misa Turner of O'Neill
gave vocal numbers. Six tiny tot#
gave a dance under the direction of
Mrs. K. J. Kuhitachek. which so
pleased the audience that they were
railed to repeat the number.
Mr*. Guy Ballard gave two enjoy
able reading* ami led the community
The organization will meet again la
O'Neill next fall.
Mr*. J. P. Gilligan entertained Mrs.
McLean of Norfolk and Mim Brown
II of Lincoln, guests of the llolt Boyd
County Convention, st breakfast Wed.
■t ra *day morning.
Miss Fern Hubbard came up from
Lincoln Tuesday evening to spend her
Easter vacation with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. B. Hubbard.
Professor and Mrs. Spiirgot with
their seven little Spiggots will create
a sensation at the K. C. Hall, Thurs
day. April 12th. Be sure to see ‘‘The
Hoodoo,” presented by the Junior
Class of O’Neill High School.
Dr. and Mrs. M. E. Pettibone, of
Sidney, Nebraska, stopped in O’Neill
today for a short visit with friends.
They are enroute home from a visit
| with relatives in Madison. Dr. Petti
bone also attended a session of a
Study club in Norfolk this week.
Jim Cam was sore at Melvin Jay,
the reasons are unknown; the trouble
started one spring day when they
were both alone. So Jim, as men are
wont to do, saw Jay in bitter light; he
saw in him no purpose true, no
thought or action right. And then
one day a chance appeared to tell a
sordid tale, and as Jim told a scandal
leered that turned his hearers pale.
The folks who heard with wild dismay
were shocked to say the least, yet
stopped their friends upon the way
and spread it west and east. The
story spread and daily grew to mon
strous shape and size; and not a word
of it was true, such is the power of
lies. In days that passed the truth
arose and silenced scandal’s flame;
yet Melvin Jay still feels its blows, it
left hiru worn and lame. Jim Cam
who first made up the tale is known
both far and near as just a liar who
should in jail end up his punk career.
Our enemies with ease we sting by
gossip’s poisoned fang; yet if we do
we’ll find the thing will prove a
The Frontier For The Best In Printing
* ; ’
/ ‘ ■ — | •
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THE FORD FILLING STATION
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