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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1943)
F WILL SELL a yearling White
bull at the sale ring next
Monday. A good one.—John T.
EG TABLE, 4 chairs, very
4 ranges, one enameled;
swing, twin baby buggy,
ice box, wool rugs, electric
; dryer, trailer house, small
a, two-room house. Many
Second Hand Store. 11*1
FOR SALE: Several good farms
anr? three good ranches.—R. H.
O’Neill, Nebr. 8-tf
FOR RENT — Good modern res
idence. See R. H. Parker. 11-tf
RENT: 160 acres hay land
mmx O’Neill.—R. H. Parker. 8-tf
THREE Whiteface heifers, brand
ed Box C with upside down R
left hip. Please notify Ralph
m. Mellor, O’Neill. 1-tf
’ WANTED—Experienced girl for
general housework. Good wages.
9S» laundry. — Mrs. H. J. Bir
iwmghnm O’Neill. 9-tf
WANTED IN ABOUT A WEEK
» cooks and five waitresses
aft Nu Way Cafe.—See Carl or
Tinny Asimus. 10-2
'COLLECTIONS WANTED — We
collect your notes, judgments,
mortgages, and accounts, or no
eiserge. Handled everywhere.
Mrferences furnished. 35 years’
experience. Write us fully — R.
-CL Valentine Co., Marshalltown,
LOST — Studebaker hub cap.
FVader return to Margaret
Ckusen, in O’Neill, and receive
PERMANENT WAVE, 59c! Do
ujwor own Permanent with Charm
Karl Kit. Complete equipment,
including 40 curlers and shampoo.
.BBaaj to do, absolutely harmless.
Prairaed by thousands, including
-June Lang, glamorous movie star.
BBaney refunded if not satisfied.
-—Johnson Drugs. 9-10*
3 HAVE MONEY to loan on farms
awl ranches and city property
interest.—R. H. Parker,
CTHeill, Nebr. 8-tf
►'First publication July 8, 1943)
In the County Court of Holt
In the Matter of the Estate of
Jtthn Cihlar, Deceased.
TO all persons interested in said
Please take notice that Ed Ha
has filed a petition praying
fiar She administration of said es
r&ar and the appointment of Ed
Jioyek as administrator.
21 is further ordered that all
gfrcnns interested in said matter
say appear at the County Court
Hooch in said county on the 24th
door ot July, 1943, at 10 o’clock A.
M and show caUse why the
prayer of the petitioner should
not be granted.
Dated July 7, 1943.
W. L. Brennan, Attorney.
CFferst publication July 15, 1943)
MtmCE TO NON-RESIDENT,
ETEC EASED AND UNKNOWN
Tb: Frank Hobbie and -
Tlslii ir first real and true name
ftMiwn, husband and wife;
l&ary Hobbie and-Hobbie,
Hrri aval and true name unknown,
hwtanii und wife; Myrtle Peter
» single; S. C. Brackett and
.- Brackett, first real and
Knwr ijiarne unknown, husband
swid wife; L. E. Brackett and
Brackett, husband and wife;
With Brackett, single; Mary
Fbwckett, single; Glen Brackett
amt-Brackett, first real and
ten- name unknown, husband
fnH wife, and all persons, firms,
^Fior Reliable Insurance
Lb G. Gillespie Agency
W. F. FINLEY, M. D.
Phone, Office 28
O’Neill : Nebraska
BAY H. SHRINER
fcesurance of All Kinds. Real
Estate and Rentals
ZF. H. A. Loans @4Vi%
Office Phone 106 Res. 136
BROWN & FRENCH
Oflk* Phene 77
Complete X-Ray Equipment
Glasses Correctly Fitted
•caMesci i Dr. Brown, 223
Tfconea ( Dr. French. 242
co-partnerships, corporat ions,
devisees, legatees, trustees and
administrators having or claim
ing any interest in, right or title
to or lien upon the East Half of
the East Half of Section 17, Town
ship 25 North, Range 10 West of
the 6th P. M., Holt County, Ne
braska, real and true names
unknown, and the East Half of
the East Half of Section 17,
Township 25 North, Range 10
West of the 6th P. M., Holt
County, Nebraska, Defendants.
You and each of you are here
by notified that upon the 18th •
day of May, 1943, Belle C. Reno ,
filed her Petition in the District
Court of Holt County, Nebraska,
against you and each of you, the
object and prayer of which is to
quiet title in fee simple in her,
the said Belle C. Reno in and to
the above described real estate as
against you and others.
You are required to answer
said Petition on or before the
30th day of August, A. D., 194-3.
Dated this 30th day of June,
A. D.. 1943.
BELLE C. RENO,
By ELVEN A. BUTTERFIELD,
10-4 Her Attorney.
(First publication July 15, 1943)
GRENVILLE P. NORTH,
401 Karbach Blk., Omaha, Nebr.,
The District Court of Holt
Doc. 40, Page 103, No. 13759,
Mrs. Anna O’Connor,
Jeremiah C. Horrigan, Edward
T. Horrigan, deceased, Nellie Hor
rigan Clark, Sister Mary Olivette
Horrigan, Annie Horrigan Gil
more, Thomas Horrigan, Edward
F. Horrigan, Michael O’Connor,
Incompetent,- Horrigan, first
and real name unknown, wife of
Jeremiah C. Horrigan, Lillian
Horrigan, wife of Edward T. Hor
rigan, Andrew J. Clark, husband
of Nellie Clark, George Gilmore,
husband of Annie Horrigan Gil
more, Nellie Horrigan, wife of
Thomas Horrigan, and Evalyn
Horrigan, wife of Edward F. Hor
Gertrude May, administratrix
of the Estate of Mary O. Hofri
tan, deceased, (known as Sister
lary Olivette Horrigan), Ger
trude May, administratrix of the
Estate of Michael O’Connor, de
Edalyn C. Horrigan, Wenonah
M. Horrigan Harper,-Har
ger, her husband, Bernard M.
[orrigan, and-- Horrigan, his
wife, and Jack J. Horrigan and
i_Horrigan, his wife,
To: _ Horrigan, wife of
Jeremian C. Horrigan, Lillian
Horrigan, wife of Edward T. Hor
rigan, deceased, Edalyn C. Horri
gan, Wenonah M. Horrigan Har
per, .. Harper, her husband,
Bernard M. Horrigan, and .
Horrigan, his wife, and Jack J.
Horrigan, and .Horrigan, his
wife; defendants above named:
You will take notice that the
Elaintiff, Mrs. Anna O’Connor,
as filed her amended and sup
plemental petition in the above
entitled court and causes against
you and others that you must
answer or plead to said petition
on or before the 23rd day of Aug
ust, 1943, or the allegations of
said amended and supplemental
petition will be taken as true and
a decree entered in said action
for partition of the following de
scribed real estate, to-wit:
The south one-half (SVi) of
the northeast one-quarter
(NEV4), and the southeast
one-quarter (SE^) of Sec
tion twenty-six (26), town
ship thirty-one (31), Range
eleven (11), west of the 6th
P. M., in Holt county, Ne
The west one-half (WVfc) of
Section fourteen (14), town
ship thirty (30), Range three
(3), West of the 6th P. M., in
Knox county, Nebraska, and
The southeast one-quarter
(SEV4) of Section two (2),
township thirty (30), Range
three (3), West of the 6th P.
M„ in Knox county, Ne
And if said real estate cannot
be partitioned, for the sale and
distribution of the proceeds of
the sale of said above described
Dated this 10th day of July,
GRENVILLE P. NORTH,
(10-4) Plaintiff’s Attorney.
(First publication July 8, 1943)
Theodore L. Kowalski, Attorney
NOTICE OF SALE
In the District Court of Cuming
In the Matter of the Application
of Albin Madura, for License to
Sell Real Estate:
Notice is hereby given that pur
suant to an order of the District
Court of Cuming County, Nebras
ka: In the matter of the applica
tion of Albin Madura, adminis
trator of the estate of Jacob Ma
dura, deceased, for license to sell
real estate, entered on the 5th day
of June, 1943, authorizing and di
recting the sale of real estate
hereinafter described, there will
be sold at the main entrance of
I the court house in O’Neill, Holt
county, Nebraska, on the 2nd day
of August, 1943, at ten o’clock A.
M.. at public vendue to the high
est bidder for cash, the following
described real estate situate in the
County of Holt, State of Nebras
Northeast Quarter (NEty)
Sec. 6-29-10, Holt county, Ne
braska, consisting of about
Said sale will be held open for
Dated this 28th day of June,
Administrator of Estate of
I 9-4 Jacob Madura, Deceased.
Louis L. Peter Muses
While On The Job
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Peter re
ceived the following poem last
week from their son, Sgt. Louis
L. Peter, who is stationed with
the A F. Ord Depot, somewhere
in North Africa:
Out on the wind-swept hillside,
Old Dusty is the spot.
Battling the terrible heat
In the land that God forgot.
Down in the dust with our
Turning out truck after truck,
Doing the work of two outfits,
And too tired to kick.
Out with the flies and insects,
Out where the boys get blue,
Out on the wind-swept hillside,
Four thousand miles from you.
At night the wind starts to
It’s more than we can stand.
No, we are not convicts,
We are defenders of our land.
We are members of the Depot,
Earning our wonderful pay,
Guarding the people with mil
For our two dollars a day.
No one knows we are living,
No one gives a damn,
Back home we are soon for
We’re just loaned to Uncle Sam.
We are living for tomorrow,
Waiting to see our gals,
Hoping that when we get there,
They are not married to our pals.
Howr soon it will be over,
None of us can say,
But when we get our discharges,
Oh! Boy! What a “Happy Day.” i
Pressure Cooker Process
Is Safer For Canning
Victory gardeners, who are nov
ices at home canning, are caution
ed of the dangers of botulism in
a leaflet entitled “A Timely Tip
to Victory Gardeners About Home
Canning, issued this week by the
The railroad pamphlet quotes
Dr. Gail M. Dack of the Univer
sity of Chicago, author of “Food
Poisoning,” who explains that
home-canned green beans, corn,
spinach, beets and asparagus are
the most frequently spoiled by the
bacillus of botulism. Acid foods,
such as tomatoes and fruits, are
rarely involved, according to Dr.
The bacillus of botulism and its
spores are not themselves poison
ous to man, Dr. Dack states, but
in non-acid food, sealed so that
air is kept out, the bacillus pro
duces a toxin. Eating as little as
one bite of food containing this
toxin may be fatal, he states.
Because the spores often remain
alive for five hours or more at
the temperature of boiling water,
toxin may develop where the
open, cold pack or oven methods
of canning are employed, accord
ing to Dr. Dack. The pressure
cooker process, he states, kills the
spores and is the only practical
method that is safe for home can
ning of vegetables or other foods
that happens to be contaminated
from the soil.
Improperly canned food which
contains toxin can be made safe
by thorough boiling for 20 min
utes after the can is opened, Dr.
Copies of “A Timely Tip to Vic
tory Gardeners About Home Can
ning” can be obtained free by
writing Room 803, 347 W. Jack
son Blvd., Chicago-6, 111.
Nearly 12,000 Victory gardens
are being cultivated this season
on Burlington property and at the
homes of employees of the rail
road, according to President Ralph
Budd, who is a trustee of the Na
tional Victory Garden Institute.
CARD OF THANKS
We desire to express our heart
felt thanks to the many kind
friends for their expressions of
sympathy and assistance rendered
during the illness and following
the death of our beloved father
and grandfather. We also wish to
thank the people of the Amelia
vicinity and Cedar and Mr. and
Mrs. William McAllister for the
beautiful floral offerings. — Mr.
and Mrs. Tom Murray and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Adams
and family, Ernest Adams.
Mr. and Mrs Elmer Hagensick
spent Sunday and Monday in
Omaha, where they attended
Miss Beatrice Jones, who is a
student nurse at St. Vincent’s
Hospital in Sioux City, is visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hurley
Jones, and other relatives and
Mrs. Sumner Downey, Miss
Randa Rustemeyer and Glee, Dot
tie, Lou Ann and Leah Iler re
turned last Saturday from a trip
through the Black Hills of South
Miss Polly Kipple of Oak Park,
Illinois, who has been visiting
her parents and other relatives
here, will leave Friday for Col
umbus, where she will visit for
a few days before returning home.
Parents should remember that
benefits are greater for the child
ren if their teeth are repaired
when needed, than giving them
money whefn they start out in
life for themselves.—Dr. Fisher,
Miss Margaret Halva ot Lincoln,
who is a student nurse at St.
Elizabeth’s Hospital, will return
to Lincoln Friday, after visiting
her parents, Mr and Mrs. Victor
Halva and other relatives and
friends here, *
A family dinner was held at
the Country Club Wednesday
evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
William J. Froelich, who celebrat
ed their wedding anniversary.
Mrs. Latta and daughter, Libby,
of Omaha, were guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Dailey of
Winner, S. D., spent Monday and
Tuesday here visiting relatives
and friends. They were enroute
to Grand Island to meet Mrs.
Dailey’s brother, Charles Glenn,
of Farmville, Va.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Reinaas
left Tuesday morning for Red
field, S. D., and Madison, Minn.,
where they expect to put in the
next ten days visiting relatives,
Mr. Reinaas having a vacation
from his duties as manager of the
local Gamble store.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Porter and
Miss Marie Young took Pfc. Ned
Porter to Grand Island last Sun
day, from where he returned to
Camp Haan. Calif,, after spending
a furlough here visiting his par
ents and other relatives and
Pfc. James Walling returned
last Monday from the Air Base at
Lincoln, where he had been sta
tioned for several months. James
has received his discharge from
the army on account of disability,
after having put in eight and a
half months in the service.
Mr. and Mrs. James Rooney
went to Omaha Sunday, where
Mr. Rooney entered the Methodist
Hospital. He underwent a major
operation on Monday and latest
report is getting along nicely.
COUPON \ MBg
On Sale at Your Gamble Store
FREE OF CHARGE
with purchase of book
Aero Climber . . . tOc value
4 Comic Book* . . 10c value
License Emblem . 10c value
Floral Print.10c value
Value 50® I
By using the coupons in this book you are en
titled to special prices on 74 items. You can
SAVE UP TO *20
Several from town tried their
hand at shocking grain the past
Mrs. Mattie Soukup, Barbara
Streeter and Joe Peter went to
Sioux City on Wednesday to
bring home Mr. Peters’ son, Cyril,
who has been in a hospital there.
Mrs. Thomas Fennell, of La
villa, Iowa, is visiting her brother
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
M. J. Wallace and family.
Mrs. George C. Robertson en
tertained twelve guests at a post
nuptial linen shower at her home
Tuesday evening in honor of Mrs.
Jack Morrison, who until her re
cent marriage, was Miss Ruth
Burge. A delicious luncheon was
Mrs. P. B. Harty, daughter Ann,
Miss Bernadette Brennan and
Miss Pat Brennan left Wednesday
for Alliance, and Hot Springs, S.
D., to visit relatives and friends.
Miss Rita Coding, who had been
visiting Miss Brennan for the past
week, returned home with them.
Mrs. R. L. Arbuthnot has sold
her residence property, on the
corner of Sixth and Franklin
street, to Dewey Schaffer, prom
inent ranchman living southwest
of O’Neill. This is one of the nice
residences of the city and was
built by Parnell Golden about 25
Yeoman 2-c and Mrs. Edward
F. Quinn, Jr., of Washington, D.
C., visited his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. F. Quinn, Sr., and other
relatives and friends here the past
week. He leaves shortly for Trini
dad, B.W.I., where he has been
stationed for the past year. He
is in the U. S. N. R.
Seaman 2-c Charles Ridgeway
returned Sunday to ’ Farragut,
Idaho, after visiting his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Ridgeway, and
other relatives and friends here.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. James
Havianek, jr„ a son, on Tuesday.
George Syfie, one of the lead
ing stockmen and farmers in the
Phoenix neighborhood, was a
business visitor in the city last
Monday and favored this office
with a pleasant call, extending
his subscription to The Frontier.
George says that things are fine
out in his section and that all
crops are exceptionally good in
Mrs. John S. Gallagher, a pio
neer resident of northwest Grat
tan township, died at her home in
Atkinson Thursday, after a long
illness. The funeral was held last
Monday with services in the Cath
olic church in Atkinson and burial
in Calvary cemetery in this city.
The funeral was very largely at
Ed Campbell announces a reor
ganization of the War Price and
Rationing Board having to do
with the Tire Panel. Effective im
mediately, James Rooney, Lyle
Dierks, Ira H. Moss and Lyndle
Stout will be on the Tire Panel,
and Ed T. Campbell, Thad E.
Saunders and Dr. H. R. Bennett
are being assigned to other duties.
Mrs. W. A. Ellis left Tuesday
morning for Omaha, where she
will visit her son, Richard, for a
couple of days and will then de
part for San Diego, Calif., where
she will spend several weeks vis
iting at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Ruth Erb, and family. She
expects to be gone until about
The Frontier received a letter
the first of the week from Miss
Maggie Gibbons of Butte, Mont.,
enclosing a renewal of her sub
scription to The Frontier. The
Gibbons family were pioneer res
idents of this city, leaving here
something like forty years ago for
Montana, where they have since
made their home. Miss Gibbons
says she and her sisters extend
best wishes to their many old
time friends in their “old home
O’Neill, Nebr., July 6th, 1943.—
Council met in regular session.
Present: Mayor Kersenbrock,
Councilmen Johnson, Wallace,
Melvin, and Bosn.
The meeting was called to or
der by the Mayor.
The City Treasurer’s statement
for the month of June was read
Upon motion the following bills
were allowed on the General
Chester Calkins-; .$107.10
J. B. Grady_20.00
FOR THE BOYS WHO ARE FAR AWAY!
AS a tribute to the 4,512 Penney employees in our
Ti fighting forces, we are devoting the month of
July to selling the War Bonds of our Country.
For our hearts, and your hearts, are constantly with
these boys. That is why every Penney associate is so
willingly mobilized in this great campaign.
Today Sgt.Tex Klous of the Hutchinson, Kansas,
store, decorated for shooting down two Japanese
planes off Kiska, is in the thick of things in the Aleu
tians. Buy a Bond and help him annihilate morejaps!
Today Sgt. Malcolm Logan of Laramie, Wyoming,
a Flying Fortress gunner, is thought to be a prisoner
in Germany after the famous April raid on the
Renault works in Paris. Buy a Bond, and carry on,
for him, where he left off!
Yes, Buy a Bond now—to help your own sweetheart
or your son, your nephew or your neighbor to fome
marching home again.
Last July your purchases of War Bonds at Penney’s
knocked sky-high our quota from the Treasury. Let's
beat that record—back our boys with every dollar we can
spare—buy Bonds at Penney's now!
Roy Lowery_ 10.00
J. D. Cronin_ 30.00
Chas. Switzer _1_ 4.00
School Dist. No. 7_ 500.00
Holt County Independent 28.39
Norfolk Daily News_22.85
Spelts & Ray Lbr. Co_ 7.87
Edith Castleman_— 1.60
Ralph Scofield_ 46.00
Con. Public Power .. 235.16
Lohaus Motor Co-15.04
Island Supply Co. -- 4.81
Collector of Internal
Upon motion the following bills
were allowed on the Water Fund:
G. E. Miles._ 4.00
J. B. Grady__ 10.00
Texas Company _ 44.80
Northwest Bell Tel. Co... 8.46
Int. Mach. & Supply Co. 32.27
Mattie Soukup_4- 10.00
V. S. Daily _ 5.07
Con. Public Power- 15.25
Int. Mach. & Supply Co. 45.45
L. G. Gillespie_ 31.10
Insurance policy of L. G. Gil
lespie on the Employers Insurance
Co., Policy No. 2191905, premium
$31.10, on the city fire truck, was
accepted on motion by Johnson,
seconded by Wallace. Motion car
Upon motion the council ad
journed subject to the call of the
J. B. Grady, City Clerk.
LINCOLN DAILY JOURNAL
11 Weeks $ I A Year $4
People taking 25c a week pa
pers pay $13 a year, and due to
not being paid ahead can easily
switch. They get tfteir other mail
through the post office.
The Daily Lincoln Nebraska
State Journal can give two to ten
hours later news out on rural
routes and in many towns be
cause it is the only large state
daily between Omaha and Denver
printing at night, in fact after 5
o’clock p. m. The Lincoln Journal
prints editions right up until train
time day and night. The Morning
Journal comes in time for mail
delivery the same day. Dailies
printed on the Iowa line edit for
The Lincon Journal sells for
three to five dollars a year less
than any other big state morning
daily, and is priced as low as day
late afternoon papers.
By mail in Nebraska and north
Kansas, eleven weeks daily $1.00,
with Sunday $1.75; three months
$1.25 daily, $2.00 with Sunday; a
year $4.00 daily, $7.00 with Sun
day; 25c a month higher to other
states. Order direct, or through
On Alert In New Guinea—The I
highest degree of agility, coordin-1
ation and teamwork is demanded i
of members of an antiaircraft gun j
crew. In addition, its members
must have the kind of nerves that
will stand the protracted periods
whtn nothing happens. Once
something does happen they must
snap to tne alert. Every man has
his appointed task and it is timed
to the split second with the tasks
of his fellow crew members. The
work is fast and, furious until the
last enemy plane is downed or
routed. These pictures show a
gun crew and installation in New
Guinea, where the combination
of accurate antiaircraft fire and
daring flyers have kept the Jap
anese plane losses high.
Gun crew alerted and ready for
action. Note precautions taken to
camouflage the position. When
the battery is inactive the /net
ting with the concealing stripes
oL colored material is pulled
ov£r the emplacement, effectively '
concealing it from pryipg aerial
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