The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, October 25, 1928, Image 7

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Friday & Saturday
Mothers’ Best Flour ... $1.70
Grapes, pound . 10c
Campbell’s Soups, all
kinds . 10c
Pineapple, Peaches, Pears
and Apricots, 4 large
cans . 95c
2- lb. Box Crackers 30c
15-tbs. Sugar.$1.00
Grapefruit, 3 for.25c
3- lbs. P. & G. Coffee ... $1.00
Fancy Cookies tb..25c
Raisins, 6-lbs. 50c
Prunes, lb. 10c
No. 2 Tin Asst. Vegetables
Very Special.15c
Sweet Potatoes, 6-lbs.25c
R. R. Morrison
The Annual Meeting of the Nebras
ka State Teacher’s Association will be
held for the third district at Norfolk
Nebraska from October 31st to No
vember 3rd. The purpose of these
meetings is to raise the efficiency of
the teacher of the state to the highest
possible standard by enabling them to
hear lectures by the best educators of
the country, to come in contact with
their fellow teachers and to exchange
ideas with others of the profession.
The week of November 5th to 11th
has been set aside as American Edu
cation Week to be observed by all
schools in the United States. Teach
ers are asked to make a special effort
to get their school officers and patrons
to visit their schools during this week.
American Educational Week is ob
served each year during the week that
includes Armistice Day. This is a
week of rededication to the cause of
universal education. Its purpose is to
develop a fuller understanding of the
schools, their ideals, achievements,
and needs. The program, arranged by
the National Education Association
and the American Legion, is ' **ilt
around the seven objectives of educa
tion, namely: Health; Worthy Home
Membership; Mastery of the Tools,
Technics, and Spirit of Learning; Vo
cational and Economic Effectiveness;
Faithful Citizenship; Wise Us. of
Leisure; Ethical Character.
Monday, November 5, Health Day,
directs attention to the fact that
health is the foundation of personal
and social well-being.
Tuesday, November 6, Home and
School Day, emphasizes that home is
the central institution by which civil
ization is advanced.
Wednesday, November 7, Know
Your School Day. has for its central
thought the school itself.
Thursday, November 8, School Op
portunity Day, stresses that work is
the foundation of progress. The ad
vance of the individual and of the na
tion depends upon discovering the
special talent of each worker.
Friday, November 9, Citizenship
Day, calls attention to the fact that
schools train the youth of America
to become good citizens.
Saturday, November 10, Community
Rummage Sale
will be held at
the Western Hotel
Friday and
November 2nd and 3rd
By Presbyterian Ladies
A Christmas surprise for grandma
1 ind grandpa—a new photograph
| of the children. Just look at those
i last pictures and you'll agree they
were outgrown long ago.
We suggest you bring the children
to the studio now before the rush
of Christmas sittings begins.
Frames made- to order.
The Texas Company announces the opening of anothei
7 exaco SenuVr* ^"on Te convenience of local motorists.
This new station, situated on—
Douglas and Second Streets
—will be ready to welcome motorists a week from Saturday. The
Texas Company extends to all owners and drivers a cordial
invitation to inspect its facilities and appointments.
Every provision has been made for convenience, prompt"
ness and comfort. Pull measure pumps dispensing the new
and better Texaco Gasoline. Comparoscope tanks giving
visible evidence of the clean, clear, golden Texaco Motor
Oil. S rvicing equipment for chassis lubrication, renewing
gear lubricant or changing oil.
Broad driveways, free air and water—and courteous attend
ants alert at all times to please every customer. Remember
the date and make it a point to visit this new Texaco Service
Station on the opening day.
THE TEXAS COMPANY, Texaco Petroleum Products
A coupon, good for two quarts of
golden Texaco Motor Oil, will be
presented, free, to all who make
an initial purchase of five gallons
or more of Texaco Gasoline on
the opening day.
Texaco Motor Oil ie a clear, golden color
because it ia free from all cylinder stock,
tars, paraffin wax and other impurities. It is
a perfect lubricant, full-bodied iu all grades
— snd does not form carbon or gummy resi
dues in the engine. Less engine wear and
better performance are certain.
Day, emphasizes that education is a
lifelong enterprise. To improve com
munity standards schools cultivate
taste in art, music, literature, and
Sunday, November 11, Armistice
Day, provides an opportunity for les
sons in patriotism and citizenship.
County Superintendent.
Waldo A. Groves died very suddenly
sometime last Sunday morning at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. Oscar
Dixon, residing seven miles northeast
of O’Neill. Mr. Groves had been en
joying fairly good health. Sometime
during the early morning. Mrs.
Groves endeavored to awaken him and
found that he had passed away.
The deceased was born in Mt. Ver
non, Iowa, April 18, 1850. He was
united in marriage to Miss Eliza C.
Saylor, at Saylorville, Iowa, October
21, 1871; to this union twelve child
ren were born, Orren A., Flagler,
Colorado; Austin A., Spokane, Wash
ington; Ira C., Port Angles, Wash
ington; Alvin T., Rrainard, Minneso
ta; llayden L., Grand Blanc, Michi
gan; Eear C., San Antonio, Texas;
Vein A., O’Neill; Mrs. Sara Coan. Des
Moines, Iowa; Mrs. Oscar Dixon,
O’Neill. One son and one daughter
died in infancy.
He came to Holt county six years
ago from Knox county.
Funeral services were held fr mi the
Oscar Dixon home Wednesday morn
ing at ten o’clock, conducted by Rev.
O. A. Fortune, pastor of the Metho
dist church. Burial was in Prospect
Hill cemetery.
The Woman’s Club met at the club
room Wednesday afternoon when the
following very interesting program
was given.
Piano Solo Mrs. Clifford Scott
Discussion of the Nobel Prize by
Mrs. J. J. Harrington.
Miss Mary Horiskey gave a talk on
“Poetry” from the beginning of Poetry
to our Modern Verse.
A parliamentary drill was conducted
by Mrs. H. E. Coyne.
Mrs. Ben J. Grady, Mrs. Clinton
Gatz and Mrs. Charles Downey enter
tained a large number of guests at a
six o’clock dinner, followed by whist,
at the Golden Hotel, Monday evening.
The honors at cards was received by
Mrs. Clifford Scott. Mrs. H. E.
Coyne was given the consolation and
Miss Anna O’Donnell the all-cut.
John Egger and Miss Elsie Pilz were
married September 12th at Lewis
town, Montana.
Mr. Egger is the son of Peter Eg
ger, of near Meek. He has resided at
Lewistown for the past three years
and has been engaged at the carpenter
John's Holt county friends are ex
tending congratulations.
A very pretty wedding was solem
nized at the manse of the Presbyte
rian church Friday afternoon, Octo
ber 19th, when Fred E. Nielson and
Mrs. Verda Fesler, both of O'Neill,
were united in marriage by Rev. H. H.
Beryl Congor, of Inman, brother of
the bride was best man; Mrs. Beryl
Conger was matron of Honor.
Mrs. C. P. Conger, of Inman, mother
of the bride was present at the cere
mony; none of the relatives of Mr.
Nielson were present.
-The newly wedded couple will make
their home for the present in the resi
dence of Mrs. Nielson in O’Neill; they
expect to move to a farm in the spring.
The Frontier extends congratula
The annual convention of District
Three of the Nebraska State Teachers’
Association will be held at Norfolk,
October 31, and November 1-2, 1928.
The program for the convention prom
ises to be the best in the history of
the association.
Among the prominent general ses
sion speakers are Dr. Herbert Martin,
Professor of Philosophy, University
of Iowa; Hattie Moore Mitchell, Dean
of Women, Kansas State Teachers’
College; Dr. Frank Slutz, Principal
Morraine Park High School, Dayton,
| Ohio; Dr. Henry Suzzalo, noted edu
i rational writer and lecturer; Dr. C.
I A. Phillips, University of Missouri;
Madam D’Pirie Beyea, State Depart
ment of Health, Des Moines, Iowa;
Elbert K. Fretwell, Teachers’ College,
| Columbia University; Dr, F. B.
| Knight. University of Iowa; and sev
! eral others.
r >
Specialists in every line of school
work have been secured to take part
in the sectional and departmental
meetings. Special attention is being
given to the program for rural school
teachers. The state superintendent
has urged school boards to close school
for the days of the convention that
teachers may attend.
Through the courtesy of the Norfolk
Chamber of Commerce the teachers
will be privileged to hear Madam Bal
assa and her company of Royal Gip
sies, a group of musicians and artists
from Budapest, in a musical perform
ance one rarely has the pleasure of
hearing in this country. This program
is complimentary.
A get-acquainted luncheon for school
men and Norfolk business men will be
one of the features of the convention.]
The Nebraska Educational Women’s
Club will also hold its annual dinner
at convention time.
The convention will be held in the
Norfolk senior high school building
and will open at 8 o’clock Wednesday
evening, October 31. It is understood
that the city of Wayne will extend an
invitation to the teachers to hold the
convention at Wayne next year.
Free dance at Oak View Park Sat
urday night, October 27. Everybody
cordially invited. Third annual mas
querade dance on Saturday, Novem
ber 10. 22-1
Car box wrapped apples on
Burlington track, at O’Neill.
Democratic Candidate for
State Treasurer
Michael L. Endrea was born July 28,
1875 In Bavaria, Germany, came to this
country In 1889 at the age of 14, came to
Omaha In 1898, was In Business for 15
years, was elected County Treasurer of
Douglas County In 1916 and served o
years. This Office Includes City Treas
urer, Board of Education and Metropol
itan Utilities District. Received and dis
bursed over 120 Million dollars during his
term. Served so efficiently the people
elected him Sheriff and he served 4 years,
did not run for reelectlon, was nominated
for State Treasurer without a contest In
the spring of 1928. His motto: "EWcU
ency, Honesty and Economy In Public
Affairs.” ft
Vote for M. L. Endree*—Nov. *