The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, November 21, 1935, Page FIVE, Image 5

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    Over the County
County correspondents and ad
vertisers are requested to get their
copy in early next week as we in
tend to print on Wednesday instead
of Thursday, so that the force can
properly enjoy their Thanksgiving
feast, i
^ A cow at the Bower ranch is re
ported to have bled to death last
week after being dehorned.
L. W. Berry, in a feeble state of
health all summer, was able to get
out election day last week and cast
his ballot.
The southwest has furnished an
other trio in crime for judicial dis
position. Not that this community
is more lawless than others, merely
that Constable Sigman is more vig
ilent than many functionaries in
chasing down the light-fingered
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Baker attend
ed a cattle sale at Columbus last
Thursday when a large number of
Short Horn sires were sold. They
bought a lO-months’-old calf with
the blue blooded pedigree tracing
back to the famous ones of the
breed. They arrived home some
time after midnight with their pur
Work began Monday in an ef
fort to eradicate the bumps and
holes on the road passing the Van
Lorn place. The work is being done
at the expense of Wyoming town
ship and is in the hands of men and
horses of the neighborhood.
The three A program may de
posit a little cash in the pocket of
the boss on the farm that he hasn’t
earned, but it helps the unemploy
ment situation not a bit. If half of
the seven million farms in the Un
ited States are lined up with the
crop and stock reduction scheme
^ they get along with some three
million fewer hired men.
Feeling- that he was more a vic
tim of circumstances than crimin
ally inclined and that the ends of
justice would be as well served
thereby a number of substantial
citizens of Swan and Wyoming
signed a petition to the presiding
f judge to parole to his father young
Baker, convicted in district court
at O’Neill last week on a charge of
complicity with others in purloin
ing a bunch of wool. The outcome
would indicate there was no at
tempt to pull the wool over the
eyes of anyone.
Two white horses threatened to
involve a citizen Monday in a horse
thief law suit. The horses strayed
away last week from Raymond
Bly’s home and wandered into
George Withers’ barn yard. Mr.
Bly learned of their whereabouts,
being informed that he need not in
convenience himself to come after
them as the horses were doing no
damage and he could get them
when he could get around to it.
Sunday a third person spoke to
Mr. Bly about using the horses in
husking corn, Bly claiming he did
not give his consent. At any rate,
the one wanting to use the horses
went to the Withers place and got
them and had them on road work
Monday. After some verbal spar
ring and a visit to the justice of
the peace, the owner got his horses
and took them home in the evening,
legal proceedings being abandoned.
R. S.
Miss Edna Heeb left for Valen
tine Tuesday morning where she
will visit her cousins, Mr. and Mrs,
Hal Lovejoy. She also expects to
stop at Wood Lake and visit her
aunt, Mrs. John Mulligan.
Mrs. John Gallagher, of Atkin
son, spent a few days last week
visiting her sister, Mrs. Dell John
Miss Lois Sullivan spent the
week-end with her folks at O’Neill,
Miss Sullivan teaches in the Ed.
-i- mrs. Vernon Keeney and daught
er, Shirley Jean, spent Monday at
the home of her sister, Mrs. Ralph
Junior Young went to Elgin
Wednesday to pick corn.
A helping hand bee was held at
the Paul Hoehne home Thursday
afternoon. There were 21 men
and 10 wagons. They husked 40
1 acres of corn. Mr. Hoehne, who
has been ill, is much improved. He
appreciated the help very much.
The patrons of Pleasant Dale en
joyed the program given at the
school house Friday evening. A
minature treasure hunt in which
every one took part was very in
teresting, the treasure being a box
of candy. The school house was
decorated for the occasion and a
nice luncheon was planned by Miss
Angela Pribil the teacher.
Miss Lois Harding, of Chadron,
came down for a few' weeks visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Harding, near O’Neill.
A Thanksgiving program and
pie social will be given at district
90 Friday evening. Miss Irene Bel
lar is the teacher.
Miss Edna Heeb spent Monday
night with her friend, Mrs. Ray
McDonald, of Atkinson.
Mrs. Gus Seger returned home
Saturday evening from Norfolk
where she visited several days with
relatives. She was accompanied
home by Mrs. Vernon Keeney and
daughter, and Mrs. Harold Seger
and children who will spend a few
days visiting relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pribil and
family, who live south of O’Neill,
enjoyed the program at Pleasant
Dale school Friday evening.
John Jennings, Mr. and Mrs.
Oswald Goldfuss, Josephine, Vinc
ent, Ed. Heeb, Mr. and Mrs. Mel
cher, Dane Bellar, Verne Harding
and the Heeb brothers enjoyed an
oyster supper at the Fred Dobias
home Saturday evening, it being
Mrs. Dobias’ birthday.
David Bellar called Sunday at
the Ed. Heeb home.
Mrs. Joseph Pongratz and son,
Duane, Mrs. Ed. Heeb and Edna
visited Wednesday with Mrs. John
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cadwallder
and Mrs. Graw were shoppers in
Atkinson Tuesday.
Vernon Keeney and Harold Seg
er of Norfolk, came up Saturday
and installed a light plant at the
Rudy Dovorak farm home.
Mrs. Elwin Thompson of O’Neill,
spent a few days this week visiting
with her folks, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
t-esler, in Emmet.
Howard and Dewey Newton re
turned to their home at Emmet,
after spending a few weeks near
! Laurel, Nebr., husking corn.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Wegner, of
Ainsworth, visited with Mrs. Weg
ner’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Welsh, of Emmet, Sunday.
Bobby Gartner, who had the mis
fortune of being kicked in the head
by a mule, was taken to the Nor
folk hospital Sunday, because of
lock-jaw setting in.
Mrs. Dougal Allen went to Wood
Lake Saturday where she will spend
the week-end visiting with her
daughter, Mrs. George Hallowpeter.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dailey visit
ed at the W. P. Dailey home here
Thursday evening.
W. P, Dailey returned to his
home in Emmet Sunday evening
after attending the funeral of his
brother, Michael, at Salt Lake City
Scott and Fred Turner, of Brew
ster, visited at the Guy Cole and
Pat McGinnis home in Emmet Fri
George Weldon, of Emmet, went
to Wayne Tuesday where he has
secured employment husking corn.
The mother and daughter ban
quet was held Wednesday at the
Methodist church.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard McConnell
have moved into the house recently
vacated by Harold Wilson.
Frank Sesler, who has recently
purchased the Emmet section
house, will move it up by the Al
len service station where he will
continue his business there.
J. B. Ryan, of O’Neill, was in
Emmet Tuesday on business.
Correction for an item last week:
Tom Malloy bought the Frank
Pruss house instead of Bart Malloy.
Keith McGraw and Marvin
Youngs attended the baseball ban
quet at Atkinson Monday evening.
• Mr. and Mrs. Fay Brittell and
Shirley Ann spent Sunday with
relatives at Neligh.
Miss Lucille Dobbins returned to
her home at Bancroft Saturday
after spending two weeks here
with her aunt, Mrs. F. H. Outhouse
and family. Miss Joyce Outhouse
accompanied her to Bancroft for a
weeks visit.
Mrs. E. R. Riley was called to
Orchard Friday on account of the
serious illness of her daughter,
Miss Mildred, who was in the Orch
ard hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Leidy, of
O’Neill, were here Sunday visiting
among relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Clark, Mr.
and Mrs. Melvin Smith, Leonard
Leidy and Miss Jennie Jacox hunt
ed pheasants near Pierce Sunday.
M. L. Harkins and George Col
man were in Orchard Sunday.
E. L. Watson is ill at his home
here. His condition is improving.
Rev. Warren \Green, who has
filled the Methodist pulpit here for
the past two months, returned to
his home at Pierce Friday. Altho
Mr. Green is a student pastor just
out of high school, he is a very
able preacher and did splendid
work here during the past two
months and the church was very
anxious to retain him for the bal
ance of the year. However, Ray
mond Wylie has been sent by the
district superintendent to serve
the Inman charge. Rev. and Mrs.
Wylie and children arrived Thurs
Miss Ilene Parks, of Page, visi
ted Lucille Stevens here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ticknor and
family of O’Neill were guests here
at the R. M.Colman home Sunday.
A birthday dinner was given in
honor of Mrs. J. T. Thompson at
her home Sunday. Guests wrere
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brittell and
Mr. and Mrs. William Thompson.
Mr. and Mrs. William Thompson
went to Page Monday to be present
at a birthday dinner given in honor
of Mrs. Thompson’s mother, Mrs.
J. L. Murphey.
Mrs. Forest Smith is spending
several days this week at the home
of her mother, Mrs. Etta Trow
bridge near Page. Mrs. Trow
bridge is quite ill.
There will be a county institute
of the W. C. T. U. here at the M.
E. church Wednesday afternoon
and evening. The State President,
Rev. Iva Innis will be here.
The Paddock Project club met
with Mrs. Irvin Simonson Thurs
day afternoon. Nearly all mem
bers were present and a very good
lesson on the making of Christmas
gifts was presented. The next
meeting will be held with Mrs. A.
L. Borg.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Griffith and
Cecil spent Friday evening at the
Morris Graham home.
Howard Rouse spent Friday with
his sister, Maude, in O’Neill.
The members of the cast who
put on the play at the F. H. Grif
fith barn last fall held a business
meeting at Sam Robertson’s home
on Saturday evening. All were
present except two.
Arthur Rouse spent Saturday
evening at Frank Griffith’s.
Charlie Linn is serving on the
jury in O’Neill.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Madison Henifin on Saturday, Nov.
16. All concerned are doing fine.
Mrs. Frank Griffith and Cecil
spent Saturday with Miss Maude
Rouse in O’Neill.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hubby re
turned Saturday from Iowa where
they have been husking corn for
several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. ray Puckett and
daughters, Roxie and Betty Jane,
were guests at the Frank Nelson
home on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rouse and
sons, Lawrence, Lloyd and Delbert,
and Mr. and Mrs. William Hubby
were visitors at the Eric Borg
home on Sunday.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Floyd Crawford on Monday, Nov.
Morris Graham and sons went
coon hunting Saturday evening. So
far we haven’t learned what suc
cess he had.
Mariedy Hubby, of Atkinson,
spent several days the past week
at the Eric Borg home.
Mrs. Art Auker planned a sur
prise birthday supper for Mrs.
Aaron Boshart at the Auker home
Friday evening. A fine time was
enjoyed by. all who attended.
The Harry Anderson family and
the Sundal family all of Wakefield,
were guests at the John Robertson
home over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Robertson and children were
also guests there Sunday.
A. L. Borg is working on the
corn-hog business in O’Neill this
A good many are thru with corn
picking in this locality.
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Hubby cal
led at Eric Borg’s Sunday evening.
Elmer Devall and Henry Kaczor
spent Sunday at the Will Devall
Mrs. Sam Robertson and son,
Raymond were guests at the A. L.
Borg home on Tuesday.
Willie Hansen called at the Eric
Borg home Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. Clarence Hicks and child
ren, Merrel and Twilla, and Estel
and Bob Thomas were guests at the
Orville Harrison home Saturday.
Dorsey Project Club
The Dorsey Project Club held
two very interesting meetings for
the month of November. The first
meeting was held at the home of
Mrs. Emmet Revell with 14 mem
bers present and the second meet
ing at the home of Mrs. Ray Siders
with 18 members present. Our
president, Mrs. Carl Grant pre
Both meetings were opened by
reciting the “The Collect” and the
“Homemaksr’s Creed” in unisor.
and by the singing of our Club
songs. Our leaders read Christ
mas legends, Christmas gifts and
Santa Claus from “Holiday Happi
ness” and demonstrated the mak
ing of plaques, book ends and neck
l ties. The canning contest was
also explained. Mrs. McCormick,
of Valentine, was a guest.
At the second meting Mrs. Cole
had on display and demonstrated
the making of a bib and place mat,
a baby blanket and clothes basket
lining and Mrs. Hunter an apron,
bonnet, a yard stick holder and
waste paper basket. Their toy
display was very interesting.
Each hostess served a delicious
lunch. The "Christmas Party”
will be held with Mrs. Wamsley on
December 15.
Just listen to these features—
Foreign Reception, High Fidelity,
Metal Tubes, Micromatic Station
Selector, Automatic Tone Compen
sation, Full Range Sensitivity Con
trol, Receded Grill, Streamline
Design. Then compare Coronado
Radio with any other and check
the price. 7-tube High Fidelity
Console, down payment, $5.00. Car
Radio, $23.95.—Adv.
South Side Improvement
Fourteen members and three
visitors attended a meeting of the
South Side Improvement Club at
the home of Mrs. Arthur Burge on
Thursday, November 14.
A covered dish dinner was served
at noon, after which the lesson,
“Holiday Happiness” was given by
the leaders.
On December 12 the Club will
have its Christmas party at the
home of Mrs. Francis Clark.
(Continued from page 4.)
has been in political life rather
regularly for more than a decade.
Special Session Side-Lights
A member of the house of repre
sentatives who helped while away
the time during the regular ses
sion by taking frequent nips from
(a then) illegal bottle of spirits
frumenti, spent just 10 days with
the special session. Then with his
$100 and travel expenses in his
pocket he hied himself home. In
cidentally, there probably is only
one representative district in the
state w+iere his actions would be
countenanced, but the people in
that district rather enjoy him and
would elect him to the unicameral
legislature if the district were big
While members of the legisla
ture were pinching pennies and
eating in hamburger joints during
the last days of the session, em
ployees of the two houses were
wreathed in smiles. Your corres
pondent heard a mixed quartet
singing “I Won’t Go Home Until
Morning” somewhere in the state
house a few days ago. Upon trail
ing the sound, it was discovered to
come from a mimeograph room.
A high leader of the democratic
party in the state who naturally
refused the use of his name in
print, stated confidentally that the
last two-house group of legislators
is the worst in his memory.
Of course there are many fine
legislators in the bunch,” he said,
“but the majority are the bunk.
They don’t know apple butter from
et cetera. I used to oppose the
unicameral idea, but I ve come to
believe it will be a blessing. At
least it can’t be any worse than
what we’ve got. I honestly believe
that each legislature has been
worse than it predecessor since the
state was born.”
Director W. B. Banning of the
state department of agriculture
and inspection gave his office help
a real scare recently when he de
veloped a nose-bleed that wouldn’t
stop. He became so weak that they
had to lay him on his back and
send a rush call for a doctor. It
later was ascertained that an old
fashioned nose blowing had broken
a small blood vessel.
: —>1
--- r— -.!»■
Sidney R. Rhodes and Miss Vir
I will sell at public sale at corn
er of Fifth and Fremont streets
in O’Neill on Saturday,
November 23, 1935
commencing at 1:30 p. m.
All my Household goods consist
ing of 1 mailable steel range;
1 bed, good springs and mat
tress; 1 black walnut dresser;
1 davenport; 1 electric 2-hole
plate, and a lot of cooking uten
sils. 1 set of carpenter tools;
about 2 ton of coal, and a lot
of other articles too numerous
to mention.
Col J. A. Moore, Auctioneer
ginia Craig, both of Page, wore
granted a marriage license last
Friday in county court.
J. K. Ernst was in the city Mon
day on business from his farm
nortwhest of here.
Elmer Stolte, coach of the local
public school, had business at Sioux
City last Saturday.
Mrs. Elizabeth Bellar visited
friends and relatives at Grand Is
land part of last week and this.
Bernard Lydon was ill Tuesday
of inhalation of carbon monoxide
in the form of automobile engine
Mike Kirwincame up from Ponca
last Wednesday night for a few
days visit with relatives and old
friends here.
On the local fairgrounds griddle
last Friday afternoon, Elmer
Stolte’s lemon squeezers serviced
the Lynch public high school team
6 to 0.
Mrs. D. H. Cronin returned home
last Sunday evening from a ten
day visit with relatives at Nebras
ka City and with old friends in
Genevieve Lydon returned home
Monday after several weeks spent
at Bonsteel and other South Dakota
points in the interest of the O’Neill
Photo Co.
Bartlett Boyles, attorney of
Stuart, was here Friday, Saturday
and Sunday. Mr. Boyles defended
Edward Thomson in a trial in the
district court.
Miss Rose Mary Biglin was op
erated on last Thursday afternoon
for an acute attack of appendicitis.
The operation was successful and
she is getting along nicely.
Sir. and Mrs. John Bellar and
two of their small children went to
Grand Island, Shickley and then to
Seward last week and were expect
ed home Wednesday of this week.
Lowell Anderson, of Hauska,
Wis., has been visiting at the farm
homes of his aunt and sister, May
McGowan and Florence Schultz,
northeast of O’Neill the past week.
F. J. Biglin, Rev. B. J. Leahy, H.
E. Coyne, H. J. Hammond and II.
J. Reardon drove down to Wisner
last Monday morning to attend the
funeral of James McNamara, who
was buried there that morning.
Owen McPharlin, formerly of
this city, has been appointed a
member of the board of barber ex
aminers for a three year term, by
Governor Cochran, according to an
announcement in the state press
the first of the week.
Mrs. Fred Gerner and son, Rob
ert, of Malone, Wis., were home
last week on a visit with Grandma
McNichols and family. Mrs. Ger
ner is a sister of Mrs. McNichols.
They left for their Wisconsin home
Thursday morning after spending
a week visiting here.
Even on cold lonely roads -you can
have living room comfort—wiHh
your car equipped for winter. Hot
Water Heaters, $2.98 up. Anti
Frosters, 19c—Winter Fronts, 29c
—51-plate Battery,$6.59ex. Others
low as $2.98. Car Radio, $23.95
Photographs Will Be
Your Most
Christmas Gift!
We have nice styles that
everyone can afford. Call
the Studio and see the com
plete line of photo frames
and mouldings to frame any
pictures you have.
Kodak finishing 25c a roll
and one 5x7 enlargement
Free! Re-order prints 3c
each. Mail Your Filins!
Good Selections
at Bargain Prices
HjBi ilj<-f|^lftri.:B I
On October 31 oi last year. Henry Ford
announced his intention to build a million
Ford V-8s in 1935. We are pleased to re
port that this goal was reached in exactly
ten months instead of a full year.
One million cars and trucks is an im
pressive total. But figures by themselves
mean nothing. It is what they represent
that counts. Selling a V-8 at a low price
has brought a new kind of automobile
within reach of the people. Producing it
has provided steady work for hundreds
of thousands of men in the Ford plants, in
associated industries and on the farm.
These million Ford V-8 cars and trucks
have helped to make things better all
around. In the first ten months of 1935 the
Ford Motor Company paid out, in the
United States alone, $140,119,326.00 in
wages and $523,111,389.00 for materials.
Fifth & Douglas O’Neill, Nebr.