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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1928)
Living the Golden Rule
on Party Te^phon? L;~*os
Party line telephone service is a coop
erative affair. Its value to each subscriber
depends to a considerable extent on how the
others on the line use the service.
R>r instance, conversations which are
unnecessarily long prevent others on the
line from using their telephones.
“Listening in” makes it difficult for
those using their telephones to hear, because
the flow of electricity is weakened when
more than one receiver is off the hook at
Cooperation between subscribers
on party telephone lines makes
the service most valuable to all.
NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
Wm, Evans was a business caller
of Joe Kubik's Thursday.
Mrs. Hannah Richards and son were
in O’Neill Monday afternoon.
Chas. Richards was a Sunday visi
tor of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kubik.
Elmer Warner was an over Sunday
visitor of his parents and daughters
Wayne Root spent Sunday with
home folks in Atkinson. He is teach
ing in District ICO.
The ladies aid held an all day’s
meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Klingler Wednesday.
Hide Moore trucked corn from Em
met for T. E. Maring Sr. and hogs to
O’Neill for Chas. Richards Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Nels Anderson, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Hammerburg were
dinner guests of Mrs. Youngburg,
Mrs. Henry and Mrs. Michael Mul
len, Mr. and Mrs. Casper Winkler
visited their school in District 1B9,
1 patrons’ day. A short program and
! luncheon was enjoyed by all present.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Klingkr, Mr.
and Mrs. Elmer Strong of O’Neill,
spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs.
PLEASANT VALLEY NEWS.
I’. A. Grass autoed down to Royal
Mrs. Joe Wert returned to her home
last Monday and is gettting along
very well, after having had an attack
of the “flu.”
Mrs. Henderson entertained the N.
O. K. club last Thursday afternoon.
A dainty lunch was served which was
enjoyed by all.
There was a Teacher-Parent meet
ing at District No. 23, where Mrs.
Bernard Mathews teaches school,
Thursday afternoon. Th<|y had a
very nice program and a lunch which
was enjoyed by all.
Service on Sale Bills—The Frontier.
The Studebaker Dictator
is $2000'wortii of automobile
for $1265 L°u^
Rides like a million dollars
on its exclusive STUDEBAKER
Ball Bearing Spring Shackles!
Traveled 5000 miles
in 4751 consecutive minutes!
(Under A. A. A. Supervision)
W. H. Stein,
Telephone 162W O’Neill, Nebraska
———■— —■—-iMassas The Great Independent .■■■■ < ngaa
You c-m get a
rot! jor-ii for
ROOMS WiTH 3A7H~$2.50
MEEK AND VICINITY.
The Larkin Club met with Mrs.
Benson on Friday evening. Mrs. Ben
■on and Mrs. Bob Yorth entertaining.
A very enjoyable time was had by all.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Young and
iaughter, Thelma, and sons Leonard
and Edward, visited at the Howard
Rouse home on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Griffith and
Cecil spent Sunday at the C. E. Thom
son home near Lynch.
Little Lois Lindberg was quite ill
last week, but is better at this writ
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Ernst and baby
of near O’Neill, an I Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Robertson and daughter, Steve
Hicks, Richard Bowden, Mary and
Dorothy Hubby, and Mr. and Mrs. A.
L. Borg spent Sunday at the Clarence
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Harrison and
laughters, Mary and Lillian, spent
Sunday at the Dude Harrison home in
Visitors at the Fred Lindberg home
on Sunday were the Pete Lindberg
family and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Lind
berg and baby.
The Eric Borg family and William
Hubby spent Sunday at the F. E. Kin
caid home at Bristow.
Harry Fox and Will Kaczor made a
business trip to Inman on Tuesday.
Harry Fox trucked hogs to O’Neill
on Wednesday for George Conrad.
This correspondent has somewhat
lost out lately on account of bad
weather, work and rheumatism. A
combination hard to overcome, but we
are glad to know the winter is two or
three weeks shorter now anyway.
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Greenwood
mourn the loss of their first born
baby; the little form was laid away
in the Atkinson cemetery, Rev. Ross
mussen conducting the short funeral
services at the grave.
J. V. Johnson is doing some much
needed repairing to his dwelling house
to the extent of a new rooL new lap
siding and a porch. Ole Larson, a
cousin of Johnson, living in Butte, is
doing the work.
W. O. James went to Omaha Sun
day to visit his son, Ernest, and also
to attend to some other business.
Two Frickel boys and Milton Mc
Kathnie are picking corn for Mr.
After staying home a week and
THE ROYAL THEATRE’
Home of Good Pictures
-Thursday, Nov. 15 -
i Virginia Yalli and Wm. Russell in
; A daring expose in the night life of
| New York with its lurs and dives and
ring of crime from which there is
■ eldom an escape for the unfortunate
-Friday-Saturday. Nov. 16-17
Gary Cooper and Fay Wray in
“THE FIRST KISS”
Love makes the world go ’round—
land the head, too! Here’s one to set
I your heart in a whirl. Mystery—
--Sunday, Monday and Tuesday
Big Super Special—Cecil B. De
“KINK OF KINGS”
with H. B. Warner (The Christ);
I Dorothy Cummings (Mary, The
Mother of Christ) and sixteen other
tars. You are going to be amazed
at the complete sincerity of De Mille’s
direction. Nothing is studied. There
is no aiming at theatrical apparel. De
jMille has followed the New Testament
literally and fidelity. He has taken
[ no liberties. Frequently, in his group- j
lings, he has followed famous Biblical
[ paintings. It is difficult to analyze
the performance of H. B. Warner as
•Jesus. We can conceive of no more
difficult role in the whole world field
of history and literature.
- Wednesday, Nov. 21st -
Lewis Stone, Marceline Lay and Henry
B. Walthall in
“FREEDOM OF PRESS’
The building ablaze—yet the presses
I ran on—telling the world the story of
I the man who controlled vice and
j crime—though it cost him his love—
i he upheld the Freedom of the Press,
1 Amazing! Thrilling! Bring the family.
-Thursday-Friday, Nov. 22-23
“THE MATING CALL”
With Thomas Meigan, Evelyn Brent
and Renee Adoree. A vivid dramatic
story, replete with suspense, romance
- Saturday, Nov. 24 -
Ramon Navarro and Joan Crawford in
“ACROSS TO SINGAPORE”
Yellow men and white—girls of
every port—mutiny slashing its way
across the patch of romance.
helping with some work on the ranch
Albert Johnson di'ove the community
truck to Oakland; Elmer Johnson
drove it back home with a load of
oats; staying at home a week; the
following Sunday a carload of feeders
were shipped to Oakland from the
Johnson ranch from which the boys
will make baby beef, and other beef
too, this winter. A saddle horse was
put in the car with the cattle, for the
boys to ride.
Considerable interest was shown in
the election in this precinct; 91 votes
were cast. The Democrats were
greatly in the majority electing a
democratic township board. A disa
greeable incident happened in that
two voters iiad to be challenged, one
oil account of being a nonresident hav
ing moved his family away before
election; the other a ycung lady not
yet 21. The former claimed he was a
resident regardless of moving and
swore in his vote; the latter admitted
she was not of age and die not vote.
A hunch of people, some old, some
young and some younger, were invited
to the McCathnic homo for a hallow
een party and a jolly good time had
they, with plenty of refreshments and
finishings. Witches, black cats, and
old maids were conspicuous by their
absence, but a poor little stripling of
a ghost made itself visible and was
timidly entertained and treated to
what the excited bunch could afford.
The merrymakers went home early
and did not get much sleep that night.
5% INTEREST NOW.
I have private money for choice
farm loans at 5% interest.
5% R. H. Parker, O’Neill. Nebr. 5%
Wanted—A load of cobs.—W. C.
Wanted—A girl for general house
work —Mrs. S. J. Weekes. 24
75 ouncesfor 25 cents
Millions of pounds used
by the Government
For vacation trips to the popular winter re
sorts of Florida, Texas, the Gulf Coast, Cuba
•... where the sunshine, the flowers, golf
courses and pleasant summer climate invite
you out-of-doors to health and
L. E. DOWNEY,
Take no chances on food
Make sere of the package
As Made in Shredded Wheat Factories for 34 Tears
It Is so easy to servetor any meal, and
so tasty and nourishing—-on the table
in a jiffy—no kitchen work.
Everything for Art Needle Work.—
Chapman Style Shop. 25-1
For Sale—One ton truck, in A. No.
1 shape; all new rubber.—Phil £iemer.
For Sale—Sanitary couch and mat
tress. Very good condition.—Mrs. E.
L. O’Donnell. 25
For Sale—Registered Hampshire 1
boars and gilts; immune.—Harry Res
sell. 21-tf |
For Sale—Player Piano as good as
new. Will take your old1 piano in as
part payment. See A. E. Bowen. 14tf
For Sale—Japanese hulless pop-1
corn, 10c per pound.—Lewis Kopecky,
Inman, Nebraska. 24-3p
Poland China Boars—Pure Bred,
$20.00 delivered if taken by Nov. 27.1
See them on the old Jake Erb farm, I
12 miles north of O’Neill.—Fay A.
For Sale—400 pure bred Regal
Dorcas White Wyandotte pullets, year
ling hens, cockerels and cocks.—Ralph
N. Leidy, Inman. 21-tf
160 acres with excellent improve
ments, all good farm land. Three
miles from small town, 16 miles from
Sioux City. Will sell or trade for a
good ranch.—Address owner, O. M.
Sinotte, 815 8th St., Sioux City. Ia. 25
A few exceptionally good Poland
China spring boars and gilts. Also
37 fall pigs.
23—f S. R. ROBERTSON, Joy, Neb.
FOR SALE OR RENT.
2700 acres of land for sale or rent.
Wood and running water, 14 miles
northeast of O’Neill on Redbird.—
Charles Wrede, Sr. 24-13p
Found—A child’s red tam-o-shanter
Dressmaking—Clara Aim. 34-tf.
Farm Loans see R. H. Parker. 49tf
House for rent, one-half block from
Public school.—Mary G. Horiskey. 25tf
House for rent; 6 rooms, modern
except heat.—J. H. Meredith. 25-tf
KODAKS, FILMS, KODAK FINISH
ing.—W. B. Gnaves, O’Neill, 30-tf
Beauty Work done at my home at
Student prices Marcells 50c.—Mrs.
O. G. Cromwell, Phone 263. 17tf
MASQUERADE AT OAK VIEW
PARK, SATURDAY, NOV. 17, 1928.
Prizes: Four Indian Blankets, 9 Kew
pie dolls. A souvenir for everyone in
FARM AND RANCH LOANS, 5 AND
% per cent, no commission.—F. J.
Dishner, County Agent Joint Stock
Land Bank. 17 Lf
Headache, blurring, weak or wat
ery eyes, dizziness, styes, etc., indicate
a need of correct glases. See Perrigo
Optical Co. at Golden Hotel, O’Neill,
Tuesday, November 27th. 25-2
1—1926 Chevrolet Coach.
1 Team Mules.
1 Ford Coupe.
1 Star Touring Car.
1 Farm Wagon.
1 set 1 1-4 in. Harness
1 Admiral Hay I'ress.
Smith & Warner
(First publication Nov. 8.)
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF
HOLT COUNTY. NEBRASKA.
William Bartels, Plaintiff, vs. Feri
nand G. Berg, Charles Boon, Naomi
Boon, Ben Fuller, Jessie Fidler, and
John Mitchell, Defendants.
Notice To Nonresident Defendants.
TO Ferdinand G Berg, Charles Boon,
Naomi Boon, Ben Fidler and Jessie
Fidler, Impleaded with John Mitch
You and eucn of you are hereby
notified that on the 5th day of Novem
ber, 1928, I .intiff William Bartels,
filed his p< ion against you in the
office of the erk of the District Court
of Holt Coo j, Nebraska, asking the
foreclosure c a real estate mortgage
upon the No hwest Quarter (NW14)
of Section Twenty-one (21), Town
ship Thirty-three (33) North, Range
Thirteen (13), West of the 6th P. M.
in Holt County, Nebraska, wThich mort
gage was recorded in Book 139, Page
114 of records of said County.
That default has been made in the
payment of nrincipal and interest
thereon and t lere is now due and ow
ing on said Mortgage the sum of
|354.50. Plaintiff claims that the lien
of said mortgage is superior to the
rights, interest, lien or title of each
and all defendants and that it is a first
lien on said premises. Plaintiff asks
that the property be sold and the pro
ceeds be applied to»the payment of the
amount owing on said mortgage.
For a more specific statement of
plaintiff’s cause of action you are
referred to said petition.
You are required to appear and an
swer said petition on or before the
17th day of December, 1928, or default
will be entered against you as prayed.
Dated this 5th day of November,
By W. V. STEUTEVILLE,
24-4 Atttorney for Plaintiff.
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