Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1941)
Miss Mary Holiday, of O’Neill,
spent Saturday , .evening at the
Charles Abart home.
Hunters in this section have
been very discouraged with theii
luck in finding and shooting
pheasants this season. The covei
is good and the birds have been i
hard to find. Leon Beckwith. Se-j
well Johnson and Bert Gaffney i
all good shots, didn’t have any
birds by SUnday. John Conrad
was more fortunate, he bagged
one pheasant Sunday afternoon
It took the Guy Cole family three
days to get one days limit for one
The last of this years harvest of
blue grass seed was shipped out of
Emmet Monday. A total of twelve
carloads were shipped from here
The Harold Hopkins family ex
pect to move to Atkinson this
Mrs. Bert Gaffney, is at Iowa
City, Iowa, with her brother Hen
ry Allen, who is seriously ill.
Guy Cole, John Conard and Pat
McGinnis, went out to their cab-,
in on the Niobrara river Tuesday'
afternoon. They rpust have heard
the large number of geese going
south early Tuesday morning.
The Ladies Aid held a very
successful dinner in the basement
of the Methodist church Monday
evening. The reciepts were one
hundred and fifty dollars with ex
penses of less than ten dollars.
Mrs. John Anspach, of Atkin
son, is spending a few days at the
John Conard home.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Foreman.
Merle, Jim and Norma Lou, spent
Sunday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Tomjack near Cham
Mrs. Claude Bates, returned
home Thursday by bus, from visit
ing at the home of her sister, Mrs.
Katie Hansel and other relatives
near Fairmont, Nebraska.
O’Neill and Atkinson, were very
well represented at the Aid din
ner, Monday evening.
Mrs. Esther Harris, and Guy
and Betty, of O'Neill, spent Mon
day night in Emmet with relatives
Mr. and Mrs. John Turner, and
family, of O’Neill, visited Mrs
Minnie Turner at the Homer Low
ery home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Perkins, of
Inman, Nebraska, and Mr. Mel
I Perkins of Orang, California, vis
! ited Sunday at the Howard Per
Clara Lowery, was an over
night guest at the Graves home
in O’Neill, on Thursday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kloppen
borg and children, visited at the
Charles Fox, home Sunday even
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Johnson, and i
family were dinner guests Thurs
day, at the William O'Connoi
Mrs. Guy Cole, took a load of j
O'Neill football boys to Ainsworth
Mrs. W. P. Dailey, is spending
this week in Omaha. Mr. Dailey
will go to Omaha. Friday after
I, L. Watson drove to Lincoln,
Saturday, where he saw the Ne
braska-lndiana football game. He
return d on Sun lay accompanied
by hi p; rents. Mr. and Mrs. W
W. V atson, who are visitin, tl
sonr i. L. and Earl Watson, ar.d
the ii families.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Abrams of
Omaha arrived Thursday, for a
short stay in their home here, and
to enjoy the hunting season.
Dr. and Mrs. C. A. Tompkins,
and children, of Omaha, spent
Thursday and Friday with Dr
Tompkins parents, Mr. and Mrs.
L. R. Tompkins and his brother
H A. Tomkins and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Stamper, and
daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Mar
vin Young of Lincoln, spent the
week-end at the A. N. Butler and
Chet Young homes. They.returned
to Lincoln Sunday evoryw;.
Mr and Mrs. Curtis Smith, of
El Monte, California, arrived last,
Tuesday for a visit with relatives j
Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Smith, and j
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto
Retke. A family gathering was|
held at the Smith home Sunday.
Miss Ardith Smith, came home
from Wayne on Friday, returning
to Wayne Sunday.
Rev. E. B. Maxcy, has gone to
Bayard, where he will visit his
son and daughter and their fam
M’\i. Malone, went to Omaha.
Friday, w.iere she is visiting her
daughter Florence for a few days
vi s. Kenneth Smith, entertain
ed the bridge club last Tuesday
evening. Mrs. Arthur Tomlinson,
won high score for the ladies, and
Hardin Anpach took the mens
The junior class gave their
play ‘‘Laughing Gas,” on Friday
night. Ths was under the drection
of Miss Anna Fauske and was
very well put on. A large crowd
were in attendance.
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Moor, Rev.
E. B. Maxcy, Mrs. B. H. Murtcn,
attended the district conference
of the Methodist church at Neligh
Mrs. Walter Jacox, entertained
the members of the W.C.T.U. of
O’Neill, at an all day meeting
Tuesday. A lovely dinner was
served at noon, after which a
program was carried out by the
different divisions of the Union
Mrs. Eva Murten, went to Hay
Springs, Tuesday to visit friends.
Mrs. Emma Kivett, left Tuesday
for Valentine, where she visited
her brother and family.
Defense weapons and telephone lines and equipment contain
a great deal of copper, aluminum, zinc and other metals. Na
tional defense is taking much of the available supply.
Already the telephone business is using substitutes for
some metals but there is no known substitute for copper for
telephone wires in cities and between towns and soon we may
not be able to get any copper for additional telephone plant
except as it is considered essential to national defense.
The situation already is such that, in many lo
calities, it is not possible to provide everyone
just the type o! telephone service wanted, and
there may be delays on some long distance calls.
NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
EARER, nearer comes ski weather.
Overnight even now your car gets
steely cold. These mornings, as your starter prods the en
gine, the precious parts that you want to keep fit are
rarin’ to claw each other. But not after they’re Winter
Oil-plated by the quick simple change to your season
ally correct Conoco Nmotor oil. Its magnet-like effect
holds oil-plating clear up to the topmost piston rings,
though your car may stand cold for days. Instead of all
quickly draining down, Conoco makes oil-plating
stay up on guard in advance—ready ahead of mere fast
fiowing oil—to ease up the coldest starts.
Then when your engine’s insides — even in Autumn
and Winter—naturally warm up more than a brand new
sunburn, your Conoco NM oil shows you the type of
economy that won the sensational Death Valley Death
Test—certified. 6 identical cars—6 widely advertised oils
of quality, including Conoco N*/i—were kept speeding
over the desert, each on a different 5-quart fill—locked
in—no oil ever added.
5 quarts of one big brand burned up—engine burned
out—when the car with Conoco Nft> still had the pro
tection of 3.65 quarts! Even the runner-up’s 5-quart fill
was consumed, and the engine was junk, when the car
with Conoco still had 2.7 quarts in the crankcase.
All impartially certified.
Get the printed evidence at Your Mileage Merchant’s
Conoco station. There’s where to change to this popular
priced Conoco N'/i oil that oil-plates your engine for
protected prompt starting. That’s more than a promise.
It’s backed by something real...oil-plating. Continental
GAVE TWICE THE ENGINE LIFE! CONOCO
This oil that OIL-PLATES gave its en- #
gine more than twice the life averaged RB -ffijgp g i
by the engines using the other oils in 22 iLm.
In these times use your car prudently. mmmmmm
And use oil that’s great for engine life
— changing regularly as recommended.
Good starting — good lubrication
against all needless wear—helps con- II fl T fl O nil
serve gasoline, too. 1 »»■ 1 m U I U K U I L
Dr. A. E. Gadhois Eye Ear Nose and Throat
Specialist of N »' ! will make regular visits at
Dr. Cart' r’s office in O’Neill.
The first •visit zc\,-. . e Thursday Oct. 30
FRIDAY and SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24 and 25
£Buy Today for Halloween!
Save on your requirements for Halloween as well as on your Over-Sunday ^feeds
. . , October 31 is Halloween when youngsters wish to indulge in plenty of Pump
kin and Mince Pie, Candy, Pop Corn, Bright Red Apples and Other Goodies . . .
all of which are to be had at Council Oak at a Saving,
Per Pound, | Q
25c and . 15JC
PURE BEEF ’( und rr? 19c |
Beef Short Ribs, lb. .14c
PORK LOIN ROASTS & CHOPS 3ttt and
Fresh Side Pork, lb.16c
Fresh Beef Hearts, lb.16c
Pork Spareribs, lb.19c
PORK SAUSAGE ■ «
Absolutely Pure Pork. OC
Delightfully Seasoned .
«w m «r vyn^ta Stock up on your favorite canned foods at these I
y AJuVaiwe very low week-end prices. I
Full Ripe Halves
in Heavy Syrup
No. 2 Can for .Ol p
Dozen Can* $2.52 v
Superb Fruit Cocktail
2—16 Ounce Cans .9Qr
Dozen Cans $1.74
2 No. 2y% 9Q
Cans .. UD C
Every Bit Edible
Cans .. LuC
2 No. 2
Case 24 Cans ti.7A
2 cZ.. 15c
CMe 84 Cans >1.80
9 No. 303 97
L Cans ., H C
Case 24 Cans MJ4
HALLOWEEN JELLY BEANS BIORANGED Lb. 10c
CANDY SET* _ Lb. 17c
Supberd Pi p Pnfpr>^|n
Marshmallows 14 vLm 10c
-* ' /
Youngsters are ready for a batch of Mothers
Oatmeal Cookies Filled With Dates
HALLOWn DATES, OO
2 Pounds . 00 C
SUPERB OATS, *1 r
Large Package .. IOC
Exchange the empty
bags for 22 carat
Gold pattern dishes.
Cooky Special ™ND
A dainty round cake topped with |
Vanilla Marshmallow and covered X VV
with dark chocolate.
May be had in reg
ular »r drip grind.
\wkrd in tin or
2 j»r . 52c
ALASKA PINK SALMON STEAK POUND CAN 21c
MILLER’S WHEAT FLAKES EEL 2 ^KAGE8 23c
GRAPEFRUIT, Per Dozen.45c
Best for Salads
SP1TZENBERG APPLES, 4 Lb«. 25c
Wise* rsin Greenings
Apples 6 pounds
TABLE GRAPES, 4 Lb«. for ...25c
ICEBERG LETTUCE, Large Head 7c
Fresh Dux Jersey
SWEET SPUDS, 10 LL:. ~.r ...19c
Per Cake .
Laundry Soap, nr
6 Giant Bars . LaC
2A-0*. Pkg., 21c,
9-0*. Pkgv, 10c*
19-oa. Pkg. .
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