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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1942)
Anton Ruzicka and Joe Jindra,
of Clarkson spent Monday and
Tuesday at the home of Mr. Ruzi
cka's son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Ruzicka.
Mrs. Lawrence Murray and
family moved Tuesday to the Al
fred Sanders residence.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Parrott
moved here Monday from Sutton,
and have rented the W. H. Stein
residence. Mr. Parrott buys and
bails straw for the government.
Palmer Schulz and Gene Sand
ers left Wednesday morning for
Portland, Oregon, where they
plan on making their future home.
Jimmie Dean Henifin, nineteen
month old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Cal Henifin of Everson, Washing
ton, formerly of O’Neill, passed
away on April 9th.
The Missionary Society of the
Presbyterian Church met at the
home of Mrs. J. P. Brown on
Tuesday evening. Mrs. Christene
W illiams was in charge of devo
tions. Following the buisness
meeting Mrs. Williams gave an
interesting discussion on “Amer
ican Indians” and Mrs. J. R. Mil
ler gave a discussion on “Chosen ”
A lovely lunch was served by the
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Martyn
entertained the Dutch Treat
bridge club Saturday evening at
7:00 o’clock dinner at a local cafe
and bridge at their home. High
scores were won by Mrs. R. M.
Sauers and C. E. Yantzi, Mrs. J.
M. Hayes and C. F. Grill low
The Misses Marie Biglin and
Geneveieve Biglin left today
for Salt Lake city, Utah.
Mrs. M. J. Enright and son,
Donald, and Mrs. Roy Bearce
went to Grand .Island Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Harper
and Mrs. Jenny Bartak of Ewing,'
were guests at the home of Mr.!
and Mrs. Neil Ryan Sunday.
Ralph Walker and Pius Ullrich,
were in Omaha from Sunday
until Tuesday on business.
Mrs. Bud Callen and son, will
leave next Monday for Omaha
to join Mr. Callen, who has
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mahaffey
left Wednesday for Bemidji,
Minnesota, where they will make
their future home.
Mrs. Bert Shoemaker spent
Monday and Tuesday in Norfolk
visiting her son and daughter-in
law, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Shoe
maker and family.
A “Punch” Beelart of the U. S.
Navy, visited his sister, Mrs. Neil
Ryan and family, Sunday and
Mr. and Mr. Fred Vitt took their
son, Edmund, to Norfolk Tuesday,
from where he left for the tf. S.
Mrs. J. C. Hanlon and daughter,
Patty, of Minneapolis, Minn.,
visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. G. Gilday from Friday until
Tuesday. Mrs. Hanlon was en
route to San Francisco, Cal., to
jo n her husband, who has em
Mrs. Wallace Kahler find baby
and Mrs. Ben Luebbers, of Os
mond, visited at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Gilday Monday.
Miss Anna Donohoe left Mon
day for Bonesteel, S. D., where
she will visit for the next ten
days at the home of h(?r sister-in
law, Mrs. P. J. Donohoe.
Mr. and Mrs. K. D. Fenderson
went to Ainsworth Monday.
Mr. Fenderson went on business
while Mrs. Fenderson spent the
day visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Robertson.
Mrs. Irving Johnson and daugh
ter, Mardell, went to Omaha Sun
day to visit relatives for a few
days. Miss Marion Johnson, who
had been visiting at the home of
her brother and sister-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Johnson, ac
companied her home.
Mrs. Vic Halva and daughter,
Margaret and son, Freddie, went
to Sioux City Tuesday, where
Margaret entered St. Joseph's
hospital for an appendix oper
ation. Freddie returned home
Wednesday, while Mrs. Halva re
mained with her daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Garry Wrede and
son, Dome, of Omaha, spent from
Friday until Sunday visiting Mrs.
Wrede’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
M. J. Enright and Mr. Wrede's
parents, Mr. and Mrs, John
Wrede at Redbird. Mrs. John
Wrede, who spent the past week
in Omaha, visiting relatives and
friends, accompanied them home.
Miss Irene Hershiser has ac
cepteded a position at the O’Neill
Production Credit Association and
started working Monday.
Norman Gonderinger and Wm.
Griffin spent from Tuesday until
Thursday in Omaha on business.
Hary Henatch, field supervisor
of the Production Credit Corpor
ation, of Omaha, came Tuesday to
spend a few days here on business.
Melvin Henry, who has been
employed at the Gamble si e for
the past eight months, was trans
ferred to Mitchell, S. D., and left
for there this morning.
Mrs. Ed Gallagher, Mns. Pat
Harty, Robert Parkins and Ira
Geofge were accompanied to the
Musical Festival at Bartlett on
Tuesday by the following group
of boys and girls from St. Mary’s
Academy: Lou Birmingham,
Donna Gallagher, Betty Gallag-1
Ryan, Thomas Harty, James Gold
her, Yvonne Sirek, Margaret
1 en. Edward Cambell, Jr., Jack
Harty, Bert and Bill Brennan,
Robert Wallace and William
Mrs. Grace WilcOx attended the
funeral of her aunt, Mrs. F. E.
Butterfield at Orchard last Thurs
Mr .and Mrs. Howard Manson
spent Sunday in Clearwater, at
the home of Mrs. Sarah Fuller.
Mrs, Eld Kennedy, Mrs. Allen
Kennedy, and Mrs. H. Bishop of
Bartlett were O’Neill shoppers
Dr. and Mrs. L. Am Carter and
Mrs. Clara Miles left Tuesday
morning for Rochester, Minnesota,
where Mrs. Carter and Mrs. Miles
will go though the Mayo Brothers
Mr. and Mrs. Dobney of Norfolk
spent Sunday at the home of their i
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. R. E. Armbruster.
P F. C. Delmar Price left last
Thursday for Madison to visit!
friends, before reporting at Fort
Leonard Wood, Missouri, on Mon
day, April 13, He came here on
Sunday from Fort Riley, Kansas,
where he had been training for
the past three months as Mess
Sergeant for the U. S. Army, to
visit his parents and friends.
On Wednesday evening he was
a dinner guest at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. McDonough.
M. and Mrs. Tony Lockman of
Stuart, spent Saturday at the J
home of their son and daughter-'
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Dorlin Lock
Miss Ruby Emerson of Neligh,
was a guest at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Butterfield from
Friday until Sunday.
Mrs. Hugh Birmingham enter
tained the Contract club at her
home Monday evening at a 7:00
o’clock dinner and bridge. High
scores were won by Mrs. C. E.
Stout, Mrs. W. J. Froelich, Mrs.
L. A. Burgess.
Mr .and Mrs. Max Wanser of
Ewing and Mrs. Ann Jordan of
O’Neill spent Monday in Wisner
and Norfolk on business.
Miss Edna Simonson went to
Lincoln today to spend a few days
CHyton Burge arrived Wednes
day evening from San Francisco,
California, on a ten day furlough,
to visit his mother, Mrs. Arthur
Burge and other relatives.
Mrs. R. M. Sauers went to sibley,
Iowa, Monday to visit her son
and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Sauers for a week.
Ralph Walker went to Lincoln
today to attend a tire meeting
there on Friday.
The many friends of Ben Mc
Donold formerly of O'Neill, will
. be sorry to hear of his death at
Los Angeles. California, Sunday
April 12. Ben suffered a stroke
!on Saturday and passed away
George Paxson of Valentiine,
formerly from Star, was killed in
i a truck accident near Peetz, Colo
| rado, the first of the week.
Mrs. M. A. Whaley had the
' misfortune to fall part way down
stairs at her home northeast of
this city Saturday morning.
She suffered a dislocated
shoulder and numerous other
bruises. Mrs. Whaley had not
been in the best of health and
this adds much to her discomfort.
Mr. and Mrs. Art Cowperth-!
waite spent Sunday in Spring
view visitiing at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Art Auker.
Mrs. R. H. Shriner, Mrs. Seth
Noble, Mrs. Pete Heriford, Mrs. j
Art Cowperthwaite went to
Omaha today to spend a few days
The marriage of Miss Mary
Lewis and Carl B, Aamodt, both
of Rosebud, S. D., took place at
4: o’clock Wednesday afternoon,
April 15, at the O’Neill Presby
terian Church. The Rev. J. E.
Spencer read the single ring ser
vice. Mrs. Oral Fox played The
Bridal Chorus from “Lohengrin”,
and selected sacred music. The
couple was attended by Mr. and
Mrs. Glenn R. Landbloom and
Mr. and Mrs. Sherfy, all of Rose
bud. The bride wore a dark
suit with matching accessories,
and her corsage was of sunburst
Prices Hij?h At
Local Market Last Week
The general trend of livestock
prices was on the up grade at the
local auction last Monday, with
practically all classes showing
some strength. Receipts were not
quite as heavy as a week ago
since many farmers are starting
the spring season’s work. How
ever, those who had stock here
for sale reaped the benefits of the
current good prices. The quality
of the offering ran mostly from
medium to good.
The best steer calves weighing
around 450 lbs. sold at $13.25.
Charter No. 5770 Reserve District No. 10
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
The O’Neill National Bank
of O'Neill, in the State of Nebraska, at the close of business on
April 4, 1942
Published in response to call made by Comptroller of the Currency,
under Section 5211, U. S. Revised Statutes.
Loans and discounts (including $287.90
overdrafts) . $168,046.37
United States Government obligations, direct
and guaranteed .:. 181,541.00
Obligations of States and political subdivisions 44,668.64
Other bonds, notes, and debentures . 63,797.66
Corporate stocks, including stock of Federal
Reserve bank . 3,000.00
Cash, balances with other banks, including re
serve balance, and cash items in process
of collection . 426,255.27
Bank premises owned $3,000.00, furniture and
fixtures $500.00 ..... 3,500.00
Real estate owned other than bank premises .... 1.00
Total Assets . $890,809.94
Demand deposit of individuals, partnerships,
and corporations . $504,701.46
Time Deposits of individuals, partnerships,
and corporations . 75,921.97
Deposits of United States Government
(including postal savings) . 861.64
Deposits of States and political subdivisions _ 99,823.74
Deposits of banks . 54,609.44
Total Deposits ..$735,918.25
Total Liabilities . $735,918.25
Capital Stock: (
Common stock, total par $50,000.00 . $50,000.00
Surplus . 50.000.0U
Undivided Profits . 50,391.69
Reserves . 4,500.00
Total Capital Accounts .- 154,891.69
Total Liabilities and Capital Account . $890,809.94
Pledged assets (and securities loaned) (book
United States Government obligations, di
rect and guaranteed, pledged to secure
deposits and other liabilities . 30,000.00
Other assets pledged to secure deposits
ahd other liabilities (including notes and
bills rediscounted and securities sold
under repurchase agreement)- 18,000.00
Deposits secured by pledged assets
pursuant to requirements of law- 71,821.73
Total . $71,821.73
State of Nebraska, County of Holt, ss:
I, E. F Quinn, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge
E. F. QUINN, Cashier.
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 8th day of April. 1942.
(Seal) MARJORIE DICKSON, Notary Public.
My Commission expires June 5, 1947.
Correct—Attest: F. N. Cronin, Julius D. Cronin, Charles E.
(This bank carries no indebtedness of Officers or stockholders.)
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Bulk of these ranged in price from
$11.76 to $13.00. Heifers calves
were limited in supply and the
price was firm with a week ago.
Lightweight yearling steers
reached upwards to $11.85 or
more. The suply was rather lim
ited and the quality w'as only
! medium. Heifers in this class
ranged from $10.00 to $11.00 with
a few advancing to around $11.50.
A few good heiferettes sold well
above $9.50. Good beef cows
weighing around 1400 pounds
j casher at $8.90 to $9.20. Others
paid from $7.50 to $8 50. Bulls
showed strength at prices be
tween $9.00 and $9.30.
In the hog division prices ad
vanced further with the bulk of
the butchers paying $14.00 to
$14.20. One large drove of choice
210 lb. butchers rang up $14.30,
another smaller bunch averaging
170 pounds sold at $14.40. Sows
moved at prices ranging from
$13.75 to $14.00 with the bulk of
supplies placing in the upper
brackets. Feeders pigs were scarce
and brought fancy prices.
A few sheep and about a dozen
horses and mules completed the
The next regular auction will
be held on Monday, April 20.
Home Economic leaders
Of County Meet April 23
4-H Home Econpmics leaders;
will be interested in attending j
the leaders training meeting to
be held in the assembly room of
the courthouse in O’Neill on
Thursday, April 23, 10.00 a. m.
All leaders of 4-H Home Econ
omic clubs and those who are
interested in the work are invit
ed to be present. The leaders
training will be in charge of Mrs.
Marian Fraiser Brittell and will
stress food projects of all types, j
Production, conservation and use 1
of foods will be encouraged in i
4-H work this year as a paid; of
the food for victory campaign.
There may be some clubs which i
will not have organized by this
date which will w'ant to send their
prospective leader. Only one
leaders training meeting will be
held this year and any person
who is interested in 4-H work is
invited to attend.
Coast Guard Offers
Opportunities To The Men
A new opportunity for men
to obtain petty officers’ ratings in
the United States Coast Guard,
has just been announced by the
Omaha recruiting office. Ex
perienced cooks, gas and diesel
engine mechanics are needed at
once, according to the announce
To be considered, men should
have a background of experience
or training, that will meet the re
quirments of coast guard head-j
ouarters. The age limits are 17 to j
Men accepted will be eligible
for this third class petty officers’
rating and pay. The aviation
mechanics will be eligibile for
flights and 50 per cent extra flight
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Rickly and
family spent Sunday in Fullerton
visiting Mrs. Rickly’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. N. Barber.
Mrs. H. G. Kruse entertained
the Merrimyx club at her home
Tuesday evening at a 7:30 dessert
and bridge. High score was won
by Mrs. J. M. Hayes. Mrs. Julia
Graves and Mrs. Hayes were
FURNITURE FOR SALE
I have the following articles. Chest of Draw
ers, Library Table, 6x9 Wool Rug with pad, 3
Piece Bedroom Suite, Spring and Mattress, two
Single Beds, Spring and Mattresses, two dres
sers, 1 Two Piece Living Room Suite and Elec
For private sale at the home of Mrs. Clyde
Streeter, Phone 315J.—Teresa Connelly.
Pictures .19c and up
Handkerchiefs .6c each
Boxed Handkerchiefs.each 25c
Greeting Cards.5 and 10c
Purses .. 69c up to $1.19
Scarfs—Handmade.25c to $1.09
Ladies full fashioned hose.. 79c
House slippers.35c up to $1.25
Lingerie—All kinds at lowest prices.
We have opened up our new ice cream depart
ment for your approval. Frosted malts 5c
Ice Cream Cones .-. 5c
Ice Cream Quart.-.35c
Memorial Day Wreaths are now on sale. Make
your selection early.
XX PRESS!® GUN
Does a HZAVY
DUTY job of lu
brication...because it con
OILS . .. Try it!_
SLIM LINED CASUALS
Others to $19.75
These are the coats that have won hearts of wo- ]
men who have style and quality, all picked with j
an eye to fashion’s newest dresses, Plaids, ♦
Fleeces, and Tweeds. Fitted belted or slimmer j
All new bright printed house
dresses. Bought months ago.
Fast Color. Sizes 12 to 16.
Card players take note. Fold
ing card tables with a top as
smooth as glass.
Come in and see them.
Welcome Music Contestants
A Fresh Truckload Of Fruit and Vegetables
Every Friday Afternoon. It Is Fresh and The
LOWEST PRICES In Town.
LARGE LEMONS -I Q _
ORANGES A 1
NEW TEXAS 01A
CABBAGE Lb_i. 2 O
RED RADISHES C
NEW STRAWBERRIES AT
CELERY, Giant Pascal or
California Bleached Q .
PEANUTS, FRESH Q
Roasted Qt. _ OC
CANDY AT LESS THAN
WHOLESALE COST TODAY.
PEANUT BRITTLE And 7
Hard Candies Lb._I w
CHOCOLATE DIPPED PEA
NUTS, NUT COVERED
CREAMS. FANCY 1C.
Midget Chocolates Lb. IwC
FREE OMAR FLOUR.—
1 Sack Free With Every
5 You Buy. 6 Months to
Take Out The 5. The
Same Low Price CM CC
48 Lb. Bag _ 0 1 .33
Bring Your Cream To The Asimus Cream
Station. Remember You Have Received From
3 to 7c More Per Lb. For Butterfat Above The
Market Since We Opened Our Cream Station.
We Raise The Price. Our Competitors Meet It.
How Often Do They Raise The Price First. We
Are Raising The Price Again Today To 37c Lb.
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