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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1943)
These Romaine Crepe
Sheer little frocks that re
member your budget . . . and
flatter you at the same time!
High - necked tunics in two -
piece styles in soft-toned pas
tels plus always correct navy
and-white. Sizes 12 to 20.
For Easter and the Duration
Smart in line
and design, all
types! In a fine
land in all the
Sizes 12 to 20,
38 to 44.
Yes, All Wools Worsted!
top style and
values! Favor- (
MARATHON HATS $3.98
Of fine fur felt! Stitched
crowns, Medallions, bound
TOPFLIGHT SHIRTS $1.19
Fine, long - wearing fabrics
in white and patterns —
BOYS’ WASH SUITS $1.98
Longie and shortie styles!
Two-tones and plain styles
—all Sanforizedf and wash
tFabric shrinkage will not
•Reg. U. S. Patent Office.
• IT’S SMART IF IT’S USEFUL •
JOHN DEERE TWO-ROW Power
lift lister, deady to go.—Robert
J. Gallagher, O'Neill, Rt. 1. 48
FOR SALE: Hand Power garden
cultivator, with attachments; like
new, $5.00. See any day but
Sunday.—Fay A. Puckett. 48-1
FOR SALE: SHORTHORN milk
cows, will freshen soon; one mile
north, one mile west of Power
Dam.—Albert Loock, Spencer,
JOHN DEERE G. P. 10-20 Trac
tor, in good running order.—Ed
Harkman, 8 mi. east of O'Neill,
post office, Pago. 47-2
C. L. SAMUELSON, piano tuner,
will be at the Golden Hotel in
O'Neill, April 5th to 10th. 47-2
NOW AVAILABLE for full time
nursing.—Mrs. Mullen. 47-2*
EXPERT Piano Tuner. Leave
calls at Dean Streeter’s Barber
BOOK WANTED—Will pay $3.00
fine copy ‘"Stockmans Cattle
Brand Book of Holt, Rock and
Boyd Counties,” Printed 1904 by
Otto Mutz. Want any Cattle
Brand Books. What have you?
—H. Sender, 712 East 47th St.,
Kansas City, Mo. 48-2
DEBTS COLLECTED—We will
either collect your notes, judg
ments, mortgages, or accounts,
or no charge. Anywhere. 35
years’ experience. Best of ref
erences. Write us. R. C. Valen
tine Co., Marshalltown, Iowa. 39f
YOU WANT EXPERT and effi
cient handling of your live
stock, insured responsibility and
prompt returns of proceeds?
Then consign to FRANK E.
SCOTT COM. CO Sioux City,
la., the firm with a 31 year record
for dependability. 27-tf
(First publication March 25, 1943)
Notice is hereby given that by
virtue of an order of sale issued
by the District Court of Antelope
County, Nebraska, in an action
Eending in said court, wherein
oren Albert Gerdes, a minor and
others, are plaintiffs, and Herman
J. Gerdes, and others, are defend
ants, directing me as referee, to
sell the following described real
The Northeast Quarter of Sec
tion 13, Township 29 North, Range
12 West; and the Southeast Quar
ter of Section 14, Township 29
North, Range 13 West, all West
of the 6th P. M., Holt County, Ne
I 'will sell said real estate at
public auction on the 1st day of
May, A. D., 1943, at the hour of
3 o’clock, P. M., on said date, at
the West front door of the court
house in the city of O’Neill, Holt
County, Nebraska. Terms of said
sale, 10 per cent cash on day of
sale, balance on confirmation.
ELVEN A. BUTTERFIELD,
(First publication March 18, 1943)
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: The Colonial and United
States Mortgage Company; Col
onial and United States Mort
gage Company Limited; David
A. Adams; Mrs. David A. Ad
ams, his wife, first real name
unknown; Gustav J. Wolff and
Mary Wolff, his wife, first real
name unknown; the heirs, dev
isees, legatees, personal repre
sentatives and all other persons
interested in the estate of
Marion F. Crane, also known as
Marian F. Crane, deceased, real
names unknown; and all per
sons having or claiming any
interest in the East Half of the
Northeast Quarter of Section
Twenty-one, West Half of the
Southeast Quarter; East Half
of the Southwest Quarter;
Northwest Quarter; and West
Half of the Southwest Quarter j
of Section Twenty-two, All in'
Township Twenty-seven, North
Range Nine, West of the 6th P. j
M., in Holt County, Nebraska,
real names unknown, defend
You and each of you are here
by notified that on March 17, 1943,
Ben O. McGarity and Florence
McGarity, as plaintiffs, filed their
petition in the District Court of
Holt County, Nebraska, against
you as defendants, the object and
prayer of which is to quiet and
confirm the title in them, the said
Ben O. McGarity and Florence
McGarity, as joint tenants, to
$250,000 available to loan in your county 1
on farms. Low attractive rates, prompt
service, no red tape. See our local corres
pondent or write to
Kloke Investment Co.
/HE GOVERNMENT of the United States
I is asking ns to lend it 13 billion dollars
in the next few weeks. We can do it. And
we must do it. Every American must real
ize the truth:
In this, our toughest war, we’ve made a good
start. We’ve trained a lot of men—made a lot of
weapons—built a lot of ships.
But it’s only a start. No man or woman
among us would contend for a single instant
that we’re doing enough note to win this war!
We've Got to Build More!
We broke all records building 8 million tons of
shipping last year. But grim-faced Army and
Navy men will tell you that the 18 MILLION tons
we’re building this year til ill won’t be enough!
We've Got to Fight More!
From now till this war is won, America must be
on the offensive. In ever-increasing numbers,
your sons, brothers, husbands must go into actual
battle. Our losses have already begun to mount
—and they will not grow less.
And We've Got to Buy More
Sure we’re all buying War Bonds now. But we’ve
got to help pay for our increased fighting and
building . , . We’ve got to match, as best we can,
the sacrifice of those Americans who are toiling
and sweating on a dozen battlefronts—with the
bloodiest yet to come. The blunt fact is this: to
keep our war machine going, we’ve got to dig up
13 billion extra dollars this month. 13 billion
dollars over and above our regular War Bond
In the next few weeks you may be visited by
one of the thousands of volunteers who are con
tributing their time and effort to this Drive. But
don’t wait for him. Make up your mind now
that before this drive is over, you’re going to
march right down to your nearest bank, Post
Office, or place where they sell War Bonds, and
do your duty. And don't ever forget this: in doing
your duty, you’re doing yourself one of the big
gest favors of your life!
For United States W'ar Bonds are the greatest
investment in the world—bar none. They're in
vestments tailored to fit your particular situation.
And they give you the chance of a lifetime to
order and pet the kind of world you want to live
in after this war. Every cent you put in War
Bonds now will help to guarantee plenty of peace
time jobs making peace-living for every one of us.
For your Country’s sake—for your oicn sake
—invest all you can!
There Are 7 Different Types of U. S.
Government Securities — Choose
The Ones Best Suited For You:
United States War Savings Bonds—Series E: Thej
perfect investment for individual and family sav
ings. Gives you back $4 for every $3 when the;
Bond matures. Designed especially for the*
smaller investor. Dated 1st day of month in which^
payment is received. Interest: 2.9% a year if held!
to maturity. Denominations: 825, $50, $100,
$500, $1000. Redemption: any time 60 days1
after issue date. Price: 75% of maturity value.
2Va% Treasury Bonds of 1964-1969: Readily
marketahle, acceptable as bank collateral, these
Bonds are ideal investments for trust funds, es
tates and individuals. A special feature provides
that they may he redeemed at par and accrued
interest for the purpose of satisfying Federal es
tate taxes. Dated April 15, 1943; due June 15,
1969. Denominations: $500, 81000, $5000, $10,
000, $100,000—also $1,000,000 if registered.
Redemption: Not callable till June 15, 1964;
thereafter at par and accrued interest on any in
terest date at 4 months’ notice. Subject to Federal
taxes only. Price: par and accrued interest.
Other Securities: Series “C” Tax Notes; %%
Certificates of Indebtedness; 2% Treasury Bonds
of 1950-1952; United States Savings Bonds Series
“F”; United States Savings Bonds Series “G.”
,, . " i
THEY GIVE THEIR LIVES...YOU LEND YOUR MONEY!
J. C. PENNEY COMPANY
O’NEILL NATIONAL BANK
CENTRAL FINANCE CORPORATION
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
O'NEILL DRUG COMPANY
C. E. Stout, Prop.
COUNCIL OAK STORE
O’NEILL LIVESTOCK COM. CO.
the following described real es
tate, to-wit: The East Half of
the Northeast Quarter of Section j
Twenty-one, West Half of the
Southeast Quarter; East Half
of the Southwest Quarter; North
west Quarter; and West Half of
the Southwest Quarter of Section
Twenty-two, All in Township
Twenty-seven, North Range Nine,
West of the 6th P. M., in Holt
County, Nebraska, as against you
and each of you, and to secure
a decree of Court that you have
no interest in, rights or title to,
or lien upon said real estate or
any part thereof.
You are required to answer
said petition on or before the
26th day of April, 1943.
Dated this 17th day of March,
BEN O. McGARITY and
By Julius D. Cronin,
45-4 Their Attorney.
Jim Roojiey, C. E. Lundgren
and son, Roy, went to Omaha on
Deputy Sheriff Bergstrom at
i tended a sheriff’s meeting in Nor
folk on Thursday.
Mrs. Phillip Yarnall of Lyn
wood, Cal., is visiting her parents,
and other relatives and friends
Miss Noreen Murray is confined
to her home with measles.
Pfc. Willard Clausson of Luke
Field, Phoenix. Arizona, is visit
ing his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Pvt. John Flood of Greeley,
Col., returned Thursday after a
week’s furlough spent here visit
ing his parents and other rela
tives and friends.
The Catholic Daughters of
America had a business meeting
at the Golden Hotel Tuesday j
evening. Luncheon was served
at the Elite Cafe.
Bill Froelich, Jim Merriman,
Bert and John Brennan, John
Hynes and Gene Streeter spent
the week-end in Omaha, where
they attended a Sodality conven
Mrs. George C. Robertson en
tertained the Sunday school class
at a waffle supper Friday even
ing at her home.
Mrs. Donald Asher left Wed
nesday for Palocios, Texas, to
join her husband, who is stationed
there with the United States
Archie Bright went to Norfolk
on Tuesday where he took an ex
amination for entrance into the U.
Frank Weygint, a former dep
uty state sheriff, deputy United
States marshal and deputy war
den of the penitentiary and well
known in Holt county, was in the
city Monday. Mr. Weygint is now
an adjuster with a Lincoln insur
Mrs. Ira Moss entertained the
Martez Club at a 7:00 o’clock din
ner at the M and M Tuesday
evening, followed by cards at her
home. Mrs. Ed Campbell and
Mrs. Henry Lohaus won high
Captain and Mrs. D. D. Court
wright of Camp Polk. La., arrived
Tuesday to visit relatives and
friends. Captain Courtwright
will return to Louisiana Sunday,
while his wife will remain here
for an indefinite period.
Mrs. Scott, who had spent a
few days visiting her daughter
and son-in-law, Captain and Mrs.
Ralph Oppen of Creighton, re
turned home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Mahaffy returned
Monday from Omaha, where they
spent the week-end visiting rela
tives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Greybiel
left Tuesday for Trona, Cal.,
where they will make their future
home. He will be employed by
the American Potash Company.
Miss Marie Welsh of Niobrara
visited her mother and sister here
over the week-end.
Mrs. John Protivinsky went to
Sioux Falls, S. D., on Monday,
being called there by the illness
of her grandson, who underwent
an emergency appendectomy.
Mrs. Max Chapman will leave
Friday for St. Louis, Mo., to visit
her husband, Cadet Chapman,
who is stationed there with the
Army Air Corps and is in train
ing at Washington University.
Pfc. Fred Halva of Bakersfield,
Cal., arrived here Saturday to
visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vic
Halva and other relatives and
It is very, very important to
brush the gums, while you are
brushing your teeth. Circulation
is increased, making gums firm
and healthy.—Dr. Fisher, Dentist.
Mrs. Melvin Ru?icka left Mon
day for Redfield, S. D., where
she will make her home while
her husband is serving with the
U. S. Army.
Miss Ruth Ann Biglin of Peters
burg. spent the week-end here]
visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Biglin and other relativesl
What you Buy With
The Bofors anti-aircraft gun is de
signed for greater range and heavier
calibre than the average anti-air
craft or rapid fire gun. They are
mechanically intricate and more
costly. The two-gun Bofors mount
costa approximately $98,000 while
a Bofors quad-mount runs up to
We want our fighters to have the
best equipment possible and your
purchase of War Bonds will help pay
for these guns, giving them an ad
vantage over our enemies. Buy War
Bonds every payday. At least ten
percent of your income, or as much
as you can buy will help pay the
war cost, provide you with a nest
egg for the future, and pay you good
interest. I/. 5. Treasury Department
Last Saturday morning C. E.
Alderson, of Chambers, who en
listed in the Navy a couple of
weeks ago, after successfully pass
ing the physical examination in
Omaha, left for his post of duty.
Mr. Alderson has been editor of
the Sun for several years and his
wife will continue publication.
Mr. and Mrs. Arch Wyant oiP
Oklohoma City, Oklahoma, left
for their home Wednesday, after
spending a few days visiting rela
tives and friends in Chambers and
Miss Genevieve Biglin spent a
few days in Sioux City this week.
Ted Manzer, who is stationed
at the Sioux City Air Base, spent
the week-end here visiting his
mother and other relatives and
Lt. Michael Harty returned to
Camp Adair, Oregon, on Saturday,
after a week’s furlough here with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Harty and other relatives and
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Alton, of
Atkinson, spent the week-end
here visiting Mrs. Alton’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Gilday.
Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Donohoe,
Mrs. Jack Arbuthnot, Mrs. H.
E. Coyne and Mrs. Herb Ham
mond went to Sioux City on
Miss Mary Harty returned to
her home in Chicago, Illinois, on
Monday, after a weeks’ visit with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Harty and other relatives and
Pfc. Harold Bierman of Camp
Beale, Cal., who formerly was
employed at the Council Oak
'tore, visited friends here Tues
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