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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1935)
Over the County
A number of Inman ladies at
f tended the Achievement day pro
gram of the project clubs Thurs
day at O’Neill.
Quite a number of Inman folks
drove to Emmet Friday afternoon
to attend funeral services fpr little
John Patrick Conard who passed
away at the O’Neill hospital Wed
nesday of last week. Mrs. Conard,
mother of the child, was formerly
r Miss Emma Anspach of Inman.
Miss Lois Killinger went to
O’Neill Sunday to accept a posi
tion in the A. E. Bowen home.
Vince Roe is very ill at his home
here with dropsy and heart trouble.
Vince had just recently recovered
from a severe seige of pneumonia.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
Davis on Easter Sunday, April 21,
a baby girl.
A meeting of the Holt County
Sunday School Council was held
here Saturday afternoon for the
purpose of planning for the Annual
Sunday School convention to be
held here May 24th. Out of town
members of the Council present
were, Fay Puckett, Meek; Rev. H.
D. Johnson, O'Neill; Miss Helen
Murry, Atkinson, and J. K. Ernst,
The illustrated lecture which was
postponed several weeks ago on
account of the rains and, subsequ
ent road conditions, was given
Tuesday and Wednesday evenings
at the M. E. church by Rev. Priest
ly, of Emmet.
The Senior play, “A small Town
Romeo,” which was postponed last
week, because of a death in the
family of one of the members of
the cast, will be presented at the
I. 0. O. F. hall Friday night.
William Harte, who entered a
Sioux City hospital a week ago,
submitted to an operation several
days ago, and his condition is re
ported as fair.
M. H. Claridge \Vho has been em
ployed on the C. & N. W. section
here the past several months left
^ for Stuart Tuesday of this week
where he will be section foreman.
Mr. and Mrs. John Anspaeh and
Helen and Mr. and Mrs. Hardin
Anspaeh attended funeral services
at Emmet Friday for their little
grandson and nephew, John Patrick
Conard, who died last week as a
result of sulphuric acid poisoning.
I Mr. and Mrs. John Anspaeh re
mained in Emmet to spend the
week with their daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Conger and
son, Bobby Dale, of Elgin, spent
Easter here with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. P. Conger.
R. G. Goree and daughter, Helen,
were here from Long Pine Sunday
visiting at the W. S. Goree home.
Mrs. Etta Trowbridge spent sev
eral days of last week here with
her daughters, Mrs. F. Smith and
family, and Mrs. Earl Stevens and
Stuart Hartigan went to Tilden
this week to see about some pros
The gravel pumping project is
on in full swing at present. Two
shifts are working daily, each one
working seven hours a day. The
work is being supervised by J. W.
Wilson of the Inland Construction
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Killinger
drove to Ewing Monday on busi
ness. They were accompanied by
Rev. Mertie E. Clute, who had
dental work done while there.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sire and
son, Jimmy, and Mrs. E. E. Sire
went to Auburn, Nebr., last week
where Mrs. E. E. Sire was called
on account of the death of an aunt.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sire and son
returned home Friday, but Mrs. E.
E. Sire remained for a longer visit
L. R. Tompkins received word
this week that his neice, Miss
Mildred Louchs, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ed Louchs, of Long
Beach, Cal., had finished her law
course and has been admitted to
the California bar.
Quite a number from this com
^ munity enjoyed the play given by
the Emmet high school Friday
Darwin and Henry Seger, of
Bellville, Kans., spent the week
end at the Gus Seger home.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pribil and.
family called at Joe Winkler’s Sun
A dance was given Friday night
at the Ed Heeb school house. Music
k was furnished by Albert Rosier
and Mino Bellar.
Miss Evangeline Pribil signed a
contract to teach the Pleasant Dale
school next term.
Mrs. Ralph Beckwith and child
ren rpent Saturday at the Gus
James Carney supervised the
grading of three miles of wad
Friday and Saturday east of Em
met on the mail route.
Miss Loretta Flannery spent
Saturday and Sunday at her home
A large number of trees are
being planted out this way this
MEEK AND VICINITY
District 27 school closed Satur
day, April 27, with its annual pic
nic. A fine time was enjoyed by
those who attended. The young
folks had a ball game in the after
noon. Miss Dorothy Harrison was
Helen Spindler, of O’Neill, spent
Friday night with her cousin, Le
one Spindler, and Saturday night
with Neva June Sche'.kopf.
Elmer Devall and Cecil Griffith
spent Friday evening at the Will
Mr.and Mrs.Orville Peterson and
children, of O’Neill, spent the week
end at the Orville Harrison home.
Lois Jean Robertson spent Fri
day night with Laverne Borg.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kar£l, of Greg
ory, S. D., spent Saturday night at
the Gus Karel home, and on Sun
day Mr. and Mrs. Gus Karel went
with them for a visit at the How
ard Oberle home.
Rudolph Johnson is quite ill at
the Spencer hospital with pneu
Mr. ana Mrs. nowara emu
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Walters and
sons, Lawrence, Lloyd and Delbert,
and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Walters
and Florence, Lavone and Allen
were guests Sunday at the Ralph
Eric Borg has been quite ill for
several days, but is somewhat im
proved at this writing. His many
friends in this locality are hoping
for his speedy recovery.
Laverne and Helen Borg spent
Sunday with Lois Jean and, Ilene
Mr. and Mrs. William Hubby and
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Hubby were
guests Sunday at the Eric Borg
Mildred Hansen visited Sunday
at the Fred Lindberg home.
Arthur Devall called at Frank
Griffith’s and Roy Spindlers Sat
Mrs. Ray Prouty underwent an
operation for appendicitis at the
Lynch hospital a few days ago.
We have not heard of her condition
in the last couple of days.
Arthur Devall left Saturday
evening for Scottsbluff, Nc-br., ex
pecting to reach there by Sunday
evening. We rather expect he made
a longer visit than that length of
time would allow, at Alliance, as
he took a load of goods for the Gus
Fred Johring recently purchased
a Chevrolet truck of Frank Spinar.
Orville Harrison and daughter,
Dorothy, and Ed Thomas made a
business trip to Page Monday.
At the meeting at Paddock Union
church Monday evening Frank Nel
son was re-elected treasurer. May
16th was decided on as clean-up
day at the cemetery.
On Tuesday, April 30, occured
the fiftieth wedding anniversary of
Mr. and Mrs. Edson Sargent. Mr.
and Mrs. Sargent came to our
community in 1879 and filed on a
homestead where they lived until
1917. when they moved to O’Neill,
and have resided there since that
time. About fifty friends and rel
atives called during the afternoon
and evening, enjoying a pleasant
call. They were glad to see the
couple as well as they are.
Quite a number of students took
Seventh and Eighth grade examin
ations here last Thursday and Fri
Miss Dorothy Sesler returned
home Friday from the Sam Thomp
son home in O’Neill, where she has
Miss Luree Abart and Miss De
Loma Scott, who attend school at
Wayne, spent the week-end at the
C. F. Abart and sons, Gail, Keith
and Percy, and Misses Luree Abart
and DeLoma Scott went to Orch
Several cases of measles and
small-pox have been reported in
Miss Margaret Cuddy, of O’Neill,
is employed at the McGinnis store.
Mr. and Mrs. John Anspach, of
Inman, spent the week-end with
The streets of Emmet are being
graded this week.
Mr. and Mrs. William Newton
and family are moving to the farm
formerly occupied by Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Walter Puckett is on the
sick list this week.
James O’Connell came home
from the Atkinson hospital Mon
day feeling some better.
Mrs. Sam Banks returned to her
home Monday after spending a
week at the Jim Banks home.
The play* “The Dutch Detective,”
was presented by the Emmet High
school at the O'Connor hall last
Friday. The amount of $16.50 was
CREST TIRES AT
Just forget about Inner Tubes
when you buy Crest Tires—but, re
member, when you compare Crest
prices with others, every Crest Pas
senger Car Tire is priced with the
tube. 30x3 Vi Tire and Tube, $5.95
Better Housing Contest
Contest is open to all undergrad
uate high school students in public,
private and parochial schools.
Subject: “Better Housing and
(a) The Modern Home.
(b) The City Apartment Home.
(c) The Farm Home.
(d) New Homes for Young Am
(e) The Scope of the National
Dates of Contest:
Contest opens, April 1,
School contest closes, May 3,
County contest, May 17,
State contest closes, May 25,
National semi-finals close June 4,
National contest, June 15.
Conditions of the Contest:
1. The contest is open to all und
ergraduate high school students in
public, private and parochial
2. The contest is based on a six
hundred word essay written in
speech form which should not take
less than five minutes nor exceed
six minutes to deliver orally.
3. All speeches must be the orig
inal work of the students offering
them. Copies of the speeches of
the school winners must bear an
affirmation that the speech is his
or her own original work and be
countersigned by the principal or
teacher. Copies of the speeches
must be filed with the district
chairman before the first inter
school (county) contest under his
direction. All speeches should bear
the home address of the student.
4. Each school is responsible for
its school winners. One boy and
one girl in each school will be elig
ible to enter the district or county
contest. In cases of schools which
are attended only by boys, one
winner will be selected. The same
ruling applies to girl schools.
5. The school winners will com
pete orally in the district or county
contest. The written speeches of
the boy and girl county winners
will be sent to a state board of
6. Each state will have two win
ners—a boy and. a girl. Written
speeches only will be judged in the
7. The speeches of the two win
ners from each state will be for
warded to a National Board of
Judges who will select the eight
8. Oral competition will be re
quired in the county contest and in
the national finals. Written speeches
only will be judged in the state
and national semi-finals.
To the boy and girl winning the
first prize in the national finals
will go $1,000 each in cash and
handsome gold medals. Winners
of the second prize, also a boy and
a girl, will receive $500 and gold
medals. To those capturing third
prize will go $250 in cash and gold
medals. Fourth prize winners are
to be given $100 and gold medals.
In each ease the awards are to be
made to a boy and a girl winner.
In places where pupils are not per
mitted to receive cash prizes the
award will be put into a scholar
There will also be awards of
silver medals to winners of each
state contest. In addition to these
prizes, the Federal Mousing Ad
ministration announces that it will
present a Certificate of Merit to
each school winner.
Busy Hour Club
The Busy Hour club was held at
the home of Mrs. John Miller on
Wednesday, April 24th. All mem
bers were present except Mrs. Ed.
Wayman and Mrs. Victor Johnson.
The visitors were Mrs. Lowell John
son, Mrs. Harold Hough and Mar
tha Boldfa. The afternoon was
spent in entertaining. Mrs. Ralph
Ernst was elected secretary in
place of Mrs. Charles Vorce who
has moved away. A delicious
lunch of cake, fruit salad and
coffee was served by the hostess.
The next meeting will he held at
the home of Mrs. Clyde Hershiser.
Nebraska Boy Scouts To
Hold Circus At Lincoln
Lincoln will take on a gala air
and get a chance to take an inside
look at the business of character
building when a large share of the
3,500 Boy Scouts in 55 Nebraska
counties descend on the capital city
to stage a “circus.’ This will be
the third such event held in Lincoln,
the last having been staged in 1931.
The circus will be held at the
university stadium and a young
city of council tents will spring up
shortly prior to Friday evening, the
time of the event, to accommodate
boys from out in the state.
The close of the season is
tearing along like a motor
cycle! Better order now.
Order chicks (from your
choice of sevenleading breeds)
and poults bearing the fam
ous Armour “Cloverbloom"
brand. I’lay >afe— but be
quick! Send postal for free
folder and low prices or call
the next time you are in town.
L. L. Cambre, Manager
4th St. & N. W. tracks
HOPE at tlie bottom of the
the top of the head—have
resulted in making many
(0 ileill ITctiiomtl
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits,
This bank carries no indebted
ness of officers or stockholders.
A prologue preceeding the grand
entry will be put on when a group
of Scouts and their leader come
onto the field and establish a camp
as for overnight. As soon as they
are settled there appears in the
distance an old buckskin pioneer
who approaches the camp and hails
the Scouts. After an exchange of
greetings he questions the right of
boys to call themselves Scouts and
is told by the Scout leader that he
will be shown just what these lads
can do. From then on there will be
action, fun and demonstrations of
There will be all kinds of scout
games, out-of-doors skills, signal
ling in the form of picturesqque
and dramatic exposition of the
history of communication, ranging
from the pounding on hollow logs
by cavemen to heliographs and
flares such as used for distress
signals by ships today.
A safety first tableau will include
the wrecking of a village by an
aftificial storm,after which a group
of Scouts will dash on the scene,
render first aid to the unfortunate
inhabitants, set up a soup kitchen,
Other tableaus will include a
“Story of the Stars,” “Types of
Fires,” “Sea Scouting,” and “Pi
oneering.” All troops will have
entries in a “Parade of Wonders”
calculated to put the audience in
stitches and give the Scouts a
chance to exercise their originality
and imagination to the Nth degree.
A. Judson .May, Pastor
10 a. m.—Sunday School.
11a. rn.—Worship Service. Ser
mon, "TheArtof Christian Living.”
Epvvorth League, 7 p. m.
Evening service 8 p. m. Rev. D.
S. Conrad will preach.
Junior choir practice each Thurs
day at 7:30 p. m.
Preparatory membership class
j Saturday at 10 a. m. at the church
j basement. Lunch at the park at
George Barnhart, of Ewing, was
transacting business in this city
They’re Worth More
WHITE ROCK CHICKS from Iowa— <M fl HO
R. O. I*, or Ruckee—Pedigreed Males, per 100 (]) lUbUU
BI FF ORI'HINGTONS, from Byers Males f)fl
Per Hundred l^lUsUw
III Y THESE FOR YOl'R MALE BIRDS NEXT YEAR
I Seeks- E,dl' • '*
prevents the !
Keeps air in car |
thoroughly ctf- |;
it Each I
8 $21? 1
iDoor Handles I
Standard quai- |
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chrome plated. 1
univ. oyte 1
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locking • • • 49C 1
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Now is the time to dress up and protect your car I
interior by installing a complete set of
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Easy to install.
As Low As
Coach, Front only.84c
KOOL TEX PADS
Specially woven material -
cool and comfortable; easily
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only ... 07
WITH EACH SET OF
TUB-WASHABLE SEAT COVERS
We will give you, absolutely
free, 1 pint of Gamble’s
Polish and a 6-yard Polish
ing cloth. Coupe... .$1.89
Coach, Front only_$2.49
Coach and Sedan,com.$3.89
Simoniz Wax.can 44c
Simoniz Kleener.. .can 44c
Duco No. 7 Polish pint 39c
nation will |
bring out ori
/ 5 Tube Super-heterodyne \
Cash price, $ 0 'J 95
complete . X 3 —
$8 OO ml OK Wrekly. (Small
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Used singly or pair—
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cnrome pi ate.
A and T . . . ijjj ^
Chev. 4, 1926
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Ford B-V8 1932
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For new cars—Graphite oil
for overhead oilers, for
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Fits all cars
Fits any bumper
JUMBO REPAIR KIT
Contains 72 square inches rubber, 18
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cement, tire cut
Small Size.... 9c
No. 1110 4CC
No. 63 IC
6.00 to 6.26 43c
JACK HEITMAN Agencies at Valentine, Ainsworth, Bassett, Atkinson, Butte, O’NEILL, NEBR. K
Manager Spencer, Bristow, Anoka. Naper, Chambers, Flainview, Douglas, St. ■
Creighton and Neligh ■
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