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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1928)
Dm CmbrioUt - Body by f'Uhar
In its Puke-stirring Performance
YW11 Find New Motoring Thrills
Skimming the straightaway at seventy and
better. Turning up sixty-eight horsepower
when it’s really exerting itself. Accelerating
from 10 to 25 miles per hour in six short
seconds. That’s what this New All-American
has boon doing for monthson General Motor#
Proving Ground . . . And now it’s here where
you can try it. Whore you can experience its
glorious performance yourself. A smart,
colorful car that you’re sure to admire . . .
especially after you’ve had it out on the road
. . . Here's real pulse-stirring performance.
Just try this New All-American. You’ll find
that it offers brand new motoring thrills.
Price* $1145 to $1375, at factory, Lovedoy Hydraulic Shock
Abeorher* and spring coverm included lnli*t pricea. Bumper*
end rear fender guarde extra. Chech Oakland ilclivered price*—■
fJlgj include Unmeet handling charge*. . General Motor* 71m#
V ay men i Plan available at minimum ratOm
Smith & Warner Motor Co.
Dealers, O’Neill, Nebr.
D. H. CRONIN. Publisher
W. C. TEMPLETON.
Editor and Business Manager
Entered at the postoffice at O'Neill,
Nebraska, as second-class matter.
Russell Carr, of Atkinson, and Miss
Viola Luth, of Stuart, Nebraska, were
married by Rev. H. H. Beers at the
manse of the Presbyterian church at
four o’clock Tuesday afternoon. The
newly weds will make their home at
Engraved Xmas Cards at Frontier.
Cloe Lininger, of Norfolk, Nebras
ka, and Miss Agnes Kruntorad, of
Pierce, Nebraska, were united in mar
riage at the Presbyterian manse by
ithe pastor. Rev. II. K. Beers, at nine
o’clock Tuesday morning.
Mr. Lininger is an electrician in
Norfolk. He and his bride-to-be drove
to O’Neill Monday afternoon—armis
tice day; everything was closed for
the afternoon so the ceremony was
performed Tuesday morning as soon
us the license could be secured. They
returned to Norfolk immediately.
They were accompanied by Lloyd
Haase and Miss Emma Kruntorad; the
latter is a sister of the bride.
MAYTAG SALES CONVENTION.
Dealers and Salesmen are meeting
here today from northeast Nebraska.
Speakers on the program were as
follows: County Attorney Julius D.
Cronin. J. R. Mickelson, supervisor;
F. G. Johnson, Divisional Manager;
and Sam Greisch, District Manager.
The meeting was held to give praise
to the dealers and salesmen for the
good work being done in this terri
tory and discuss future sales plans as
■Nebraska salesmen are closing the
most successful year they have ever
experienced in selling Maytag Wash
ers. The Northwest as a whole re
ports they have showed an increase of
about 45 per cent over the same
period of last years sales.
Much stress was laid on the farm
machine, which is available for homes
without electricity. H. W. Tomlinson
is the local salesman.
RED CROSS ROLL CALL.
In response to the plea of the
American Red Cross for a national
roll call of 5,000,000 members from
November 11-29, 1928, the O’Neill
Branch urges the citizens of O’Neill
to join this great humanitarian organ
ization to the end that O’Neill may
subscribe its quota and thereby ac
knowledge gratitude to the organiza
tion for its magnificent work in alle
viating distress in national calamities.
The local roll call is now in pro
gress. Anyone wishing to join may
contribute his dues (one dollar) to one
of the following officers: Mrs. P. J.
O’Donnell, Mrs. J. P. Gilligan, Mrs. R.
L. Arbuthnot, C. P. Hancock.
The officers of the O’Neill Branch
wish to call to the attention of the sub
scribers the fact that half of the mon
ey subscribed remains the property of
the local organization to be used for
assisting in local distress.
ASKS SENATOR NORRIS
TO RESIGN POSITION
J, H. Meredith of O’Neill Points To
Repudiation By People.
J. H. Meredith, prominent O’Neill
abstractor and attorney, has written
the following letter to Senator Gearge
^ For iCithout Li
elootrittty.tHo Maytag lL
ir aoatlail* iftth tn~ ™
kuilt ga—ltno motor.
it for a washing without cost or
obligation. See how the sturdy,
roomy, cast-aluminum tub keeps
the water hot for an entire wash
ing; how it does a big washing
in an hour or so without hand
rubbing anything. If it doesn't
sell itself, don’t keep it.
THIS sectional view of the New Maytag Roller
Water Remover shows how the semi-soft,
balloon-type upper roll hugs the bottom roll,
thus increasing the actual working surface three or
In like manner, the
roll flexes about the
seams, folds and
lumps in the clothes, re
moving both soap and
water evenly from all
parts of the garment.
This results in quicker,
more even drying on the
line, and no yellow spots.
Buttons, buckles, snaps
or an ornament go
through safely. Then,
too, there is a safety
feed board, an automatic
tension adjustment, a
drainboard which re
verses itself and an in
stant safety release.
The Roller Water Re
mover is compact, all
metal and all gears are
thoroughly enclosed. It
swings and locks in seven
different positions. Can
you imagine anything
more complete and con
venient? Do you won
der that it has been a
Deferred Payments You’ll Never Miss
THE MAYTAG COMPANY, Newton, Iowa
MAYTAG RADIO PROGRAMS
KDKA, Pittsburgh, Tups.. Wed., 10:00 P.M. WCCO, Min
neapolis. Fri., 8:30 P. M. KEX, Portland. Ore., Tues.. 8:30
r.M. WBAP, Fort Worth, Mon., 8:30 P.M. WBZA, Boston.
Springfield, Fri., 7:30 P.M. CFCA, Toronto, Can., Tues., 7:30
P.M. WHT,Chicago, Tues., Wed., Thurs.. Fri.. Sat.,9:00 P.M.
KNX, Los Angeles. Mon.. 7.00 P.M. KFRC, San Francisco,
Fri.,7:00P.M. KMOX,Si.Louis.Tues.,Thurs.,Sat., 10:55A.M.
Wee. i ere -tkeM fieM ei Ike iWlee
Permanent Northwestern Factory Branch. Maytag Building—
515 Washington Ave., North, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Ewing—Mr. A. E. Spitler
O’Neill—Mr. H. W. Tomlinson
Maytag dealers everywhere follow the standardized rule of sending a Maytag
to a home to do a week’s washing free, and without obligation of any kind. This
is the way all Maytag Aluminum Washers are sold. The Maytag maj/sell itself.
EDWARD GATZ, Manager, O’Neill, Nebraska.
Just Across the Street from J. B. Byars Store.
GOOD FOODS OUR HOBBY—We do not take a back seat for any
body when it comes to Quality Foods. We carry nationally advertised
and known brands that have had a reputation for a generation.
BE YOUR OWN CLERK—IT WILL FAY—We have no clerks, no
expensive delivery, no bookkeeper salary, no loss from bad accounts. Our
savings in cost of doing business we pass on to our customers.
GIVE US A FAIR TRIAL AND FIND OUT FOR YOURSELF.
65c value _
2 packages _
10 pound keg _
Get a genuine Beacon Blanket for
only $2.49 now. Ask our manager.
PICNIC HAMS—Sugar Cured, 6 to 8 pound
average, per pound .
CAKE FLOUR—Angel Food, R. R. Brand,
P. & C,. SOAP—Laundry,
10 large bars
RAISINS—Santa Clara Seedless,
25 pound Boxes, per box
SYRUP—Superb or G. R. Amber,
10 pound Pail ___ ...
GREEN TAG BLACKBERRIES—
No. 2 Can, 2 for
OLEOMARGARINE—Best Grade, F. P. Brand,
NAVY BEANS—Michigan Hand Picked,
3 pounds _ _
Genuine 10 quart, 4 compartment aluminum cookers while they last.
We will have no more cookers after present stock is sold—about
300 left—outright sale _ _ _
FLElSCH MANN YEAST—
per cake ___
2 for ...
OUR STOCK OF FRESH FRUIT
IS ALWAYS COMPLETE
Fruit, 3 pounds for
6 pounds for
You take no chances in trading at our store.
We guarantee everything we sell.
Hon. George W. Norris, McCook,
Dear Sir: After more than thirty
years following you ardently, I very
much regret to have to part company
with you, this fall particularly.
I can readily see now, that you
ha'-e, through all the years of your
political life, been destructive instead
of constructive in all your actions,
this is notably true in your war
It is now plainly seen how strongly
your influence goes, and how power
ful you are on the stump not only in
Nebraska, but Minnesota and Wis
consin as well.
1 am proud to be one of the 143,000
majority voters of this state that
think you have misrepresented us in
the upper house at Washington too
long, and trust that you will avail
yourself of your “lame duck” ideal,
and have the decency to give Arthur
J. Weaver your resignation as soon
as the short session expires, to the
end that this great Commonwealth
shall have a representative at Wash
J. H. MEREDITH.
REV. BALLARD WRITES
JAW RONE NOT BROKEN
A letter from Rev. G. W. Ballard,
of Chester, Nebraska, to The Frontier
states that the “broken jaw bone”
was infected antrim and sinus. Rev.
Ballard writes in part as follows:
“The local doctors gave up and sent
for a specialist, Dr. Humpus, of Lin
coln, and a trained nurse. I guess I
was 'about to the jumping off place.
Dr. Humpus said that forty-eight
hours more and the undertaker would
have been sent for instead of the doc
tor. I am now just able to be up and
about the house for a few minutes at]
a time. The nurse has gone back to
Beatrice an.i Mrs. B. and a local doc
tor are attempting to care for me.
My trouble came originally from a
tooth that was pulled, an antrum
broken into and a hemorrhage that
lasted hour* with a great loss of
blood. I guess I am on the road to
LIEUT. JOHN LONGSTAFF
BECOMES A BENEDICT
This clipping is taken from the Sun
day Boston Globe:
“A military wedding with all the
beauty of color and the dignity of
military bearing and formality was
the one yesterday afternoon of Miss j
Vera Harriet Owen when she became1
the bride of Lieut. John Bailey Long-j
‘Staff, U. S. N. The ceremony took
place at 4 o’clock in the Universalist
Church of Gloucester, Rev. Dr. John
Clarence Lee officiating. Clad in a
long-sleeved white satin gowyn with
tulle godets and with a very long tulle
veil held in place by a lovely cap of
old family lace, caught with clusters
of orange blossoms, the bride was a
charming picture. She carried a
[shower bouquet of iillies of the val
i ley. Miss Elizabeth Bates of Spring-'
! field was the maid of honor. She was
j attired in a coral transparent velvet
gown with a tight bodice and a three
tiered skirt dipping at the right side.
She wore a large hat of matching vel
vet trimmed with a tailored bow at
the right side and around the brim to
soften the lire. Matching slippers and
a bouquet of rapture roses and lark
spur completed the costume. There
were six twHesmaids, all gowned in
sapphire blue transparent velvet
gowns affe’* the model of the maid of
honor’s. 'rhey wore large hats to
match nd carried bouquets of pink
roses. rrhc?e attendants were Miss
Snyder Itqynes of Rockport. Miss El
sie Longstaff "f Ilansen, Nebraska,
a sister of the bridegroom; Miss Geor
giana Walters of Winchester, Mrs.
Eric Berg of Hebron, Me.; Mrs. Mar
tha White of Lowell, and Mrs. Warren
Mansur of the same city. Lieut.
Longstaff, who is the son of Rev. and
Mrs. Geo. Longstaff of Hansen, Ne
braska, had as his best man Lieut.
Peyton Harrison, U. S. N., of St.
Louis, Mo. At the conclusion of the
ceremony at the altar the six ushers
marched from the church and formed
an arch of crossed swords under which
the bride and bridegroom passed, fol
lowed by the seven bridel attendants.
The wedding reception was held at
Villa Miramar, the Magnolia residence
of Mr. and Mrs. Michel Vucassovich.
The house was attractively decorated
with pink chrysanthemums and
greens, and the host and hostess as
sisted the bridal couple in receiving.
The engagement of Miss Owen, who
is the daughter of Mrs. Her
bert William Owen and the late Mr.
Owen of Dover, N. H., and Glouces
ter, to Lieut. Longstaff was announced
in July of this year. Following their
wedding trip Lieut. Longstaff and his
bride will be in New York until after
T'O THE half-million men
and women who have re
ceived new Fords in the last
eleven months, there is no
need t;> dwell on the per
, formance of the car.
^ ou have tested its speed
on the open road. In traffic
you have noted its quirk ac
celeration and the safety of
its brakes. You know how
it climbs the hills. On long
trips and over rough
stretches you have come to
appreciate its easy - riding
comfort. Continuous driv
ing has proved its economy
of operation and low cost
This is an invitation to
you to take full advantage
of the service facilities of
the Ford dealer organiza
tion so that you may con
tinue to enjoy many thou
sands of miles of carefree,
The point is this. You
have a great ear in the new
Ford. It is simple in design,
constructed of the best ma
terials and machined with
unusual accuracy. It is so
attention. Yet that doesn’t
mean it should he neglected.
Like every other fine piece
of machinery, it will serve
you better and longer if
given proper care.
One of the best ways to
do this is to take your car
to the Ford dealer every 5(KI
miles for oiling and greas
ing and a checking-up of
ths little things that have
such a great hearing on long
life and continuously good
Such an inspection may
mean a great ileal to your
car. To you it means thou
sands upon thousands of
miles cf motoring without
a care—•wltkaui eier lifting
Ford dealers everywhere
have specially trained
and equipped to service the
new Ford. You will find
them prompt and reliable
in their work, fair in their
eliarges, and sincerely eager
to help you get the greatest
possible use from your ear
for the longest period at a
minimum of trouble and
well-made, m i act,
that it requires sur
expense. 1 hat is the
true meaning of
Ford Motor Company
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