The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, April 05, 1951, Page 4, Image 4

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    Write-In Move
Fails; Truck OK’d
(Continued from page 1.)
board. He received 32 votes. Oth
er candidates were Otto Terrill,
with 26, and R. D. Copes, 10.
Eighty-four votes were cast at
Page in a peaceful school election.
. J. O. Ballantyne, with 62
votes, and Otto Terrill, with 39
votes, were elected to the board.
Terrill is an incumbent. Other
candidates were Mrs. 11« 1^n
Braddock, 38, and Neven D. Ickes,
sr., 25.
2 Parties Vie
At Stuart—
STUART—Dale Henderson and
Don Krotter were victors in the
board of education race at Stuart.
Henderson grabbed 69 votes,
Krotter 85. The two unsuccessful
candidates were Stanley Cobb,
with 24 votes, and John Newman,
with 67.
Henderson and Krotter were
There was some interest in the
village board of trustees cam
paigns lietween taxpayers’ and
citizens’ party candidates. The
balloting went like this:
For the taxpayers’ party— N.
W Coats. 68 votes; J. B McGrew,
63; Ora Yarges, 34.
For the citizens’ party — Mrs.
Pete Jensen, 57; Edward Kunz,
59; Lloyd Otto, 63.
Coats and McGrew, of the tax
payers’ party, and Otto, of the
citizens’ party, were the winners.
There were no special issues at
Stpart and all-in-all it was a qui
et jdfair.
Approve Atkinson
Bond Proposal—
ATKINSON — Voters here
Tuesday approved a bond issue
proposed to improve the munici
pal water facilities. The 20-thou
s jpd-dollar proposal was for ad
djj^onal construction and main
tenance and carried 129-63.
Despite the bond proposal the
election Tuesday was a very qui
et affair. Only 192 voters trekked
to'.the polls, according to an ear
ly unofficial tabulation.
Frank J. Brady, with 137 votes,
and Albert Ijemmer, with 154,
were unopposed for the board of
Carl L. Smith, sr., with 58 votes
from the First ward; Earl Cox
fcfy, with 44 votes from the Sec
ond. and L. P. Hayes,, with 68
votes from the Third, were un
opposed in their candidacies for
the city council. All had been
nominated at the citizens’ cau
Spencer Election
Quiet Proposition—
SPENCER—It was a quiet elec
tion Tuesday at Spencer. Floyd
Iljhn and Roy Rosengren were
r^plivtpd to the Spencer board
o£_ village trustees. There were
four other candidates.
The vote count: Floyd Hahn,
150; Roy Rosengren, 110; Leon
ard Kinney, 96 (he will be a new
rnwnber); Harry Johnson, 61;
Hainan Woidneck, 62; Harry
James, 31. ,
C H Fisher and R. W Black
were reelected to the Spencer
board of education. Fisher col
lected 156 votes, Black 87.
Two unsuccesful candidates
fbr the school board were H .L.
Cork, with 69, and Charles Sad
lacek, with 41.
Emmet Counts
l£ Ballots—
EMMET—Voting was light in
the village election here Tuesday,
April 3. Only 14 votes were cast.
Dean Perry, Mrs. Frank Fore
man and Mrs. Jess Wills, mem
bers of the village board of trus
tees and candidatees for relec
ticm. were reinstated. The women
gathered 13 votes each. Perry 12.
Paul Newton got two write-in
votes, Clarence Farr and Mrs.
Cecil McMillan one each.
Ballots were counted and Vil
Clerk Larry Tenborg phoned
Ihe results to The Frontier by
p m
Coventry, Brown
Victor* at Inman—
INMAN-J. R. Coventry and
Wilbur Brown were victors in
the board of education four-way
race in Tuesday's election. Cov
entry collected 62 votes; Brown
49; Harvey A. Tompkins, 47; and
Frelent Pribil, 42.
Harry McGraw received £
write-in ballots and David Mors
bach 1.
The three whose names ap
jpeared on the village board bal
lot had clear sailing. Q. P. Col
map managed 61 tallies; L. R
Harry Me
Lynch Election
QnJy a Formality—
LYNCH—Things were quiet *
Lynch in Tuesday's municipi
election. One man was elected t
both the school board and th
•own board.
Winners for the village boan
Ly two-year terms, were Ernes
Sixta and Francis Shrunk.
Winners for the school boar
wtetc Ernest Sixta and Arde
The election at Lynch was sin
ply a formality. Very little i
tCTest was shown.
Frontier for printing*
Election Sidelights
(Continued from page 1.)
Ewing, Inman, Spencer and
Chambers. The election news
was phoned to The Frontier by
its alert correspondents.
★ ★ ★
First unofficial complete re
port received was from Village
Clerk Larry Tenborg. of Em
met. at 8:25 p.m. on Tuesday.
I Next report came from The
! Frontier's Inman correspondent
at 8:45 a.m. Mrs. John Mattson
delivered the tabulated results
to the Frontier office by special
★ ★ ★
A quick survey of the voting
wards conducted at 8 p.m. show
ed that an unofficial 1,013 ballots
had been cast —believed the sec
ond greatest vote-turnout in his
tory. At the time the Holt county
courthouse bonds were the vital
issue about 1,200 votes were
cast in O’Neill. But one oldtime
wag suggests that "a few dead
people and a few dogs" were run
in that time.
★ ★ ★
Twenty votes were to be
counted Wednesday at a meet
ing of the city council when
the ballots were to be canvass
★ ★ ★ i
The Frontier established an |
election bureau to provide up-to
the-minute election news on the
O’Neill story. More than one hun
dred phone calls were received
between 8 p.m. and midnight,
when the outcomes had been de
termined. t
★ ★ ★ c
The fire truck proposal got
two publicity breaks during the
voting. One of the old trucks
was exhibited for several hours
at the comer of Fourth and
Douglas streets—pointing out to
the most casual observer that it
was no spring chicken. About 3
p.m., the truck roared through
the streets to the Mrs. Edna g
Hubert residence, the former 1<
Minton place in West O’Neill, d
There was a grass fire. g
- r
Diehlman, Jacobson J;
Leaving O’Neill '
- j
O’Neill this week lost two F
prominent citizens who were C
beckoned into business fields cl
elsewhere. E
Leaving are L. M. (“Mike”)
Diehlman, manager of the Tri- F
State Produce company, and M. S
E. (“Jake”) Jacobson, who head- si
ed Jacobson’s store for a year ti
and a half.
Diehlman will enter into b
wholesale egg and poultry distri
bution at Phoenix, Ariz., and will 5
serve Tucson and Flagstaff. He C
has rented a large building there, 1
bought equipment and will staff £
his as yet unnamed firm upon I
Jacobson goes to the Mont- j
gomery Ward & company mail ^
order headquarters at Kansas t
City, Mo., where he will hold a ^
key position. He will serve as
a liaison between the Kansas j
City mail order headquarters (
and other mail order stores. j
Diehlman came to O’Neill Feb
ruary 17, 1948, to manage Tri- 1
State. He has been in the produce J
business in Texas, Iowa and Al- »
abama for many years. He is -
completing one year as a city '
councilman here and one year as
president of the Chamber of
Commerce. '
Mrs. Diehlman last year head
__ . . . s i_1 _
ea me non coumy luuntuiuso i
fund-raising drive.
No successor has been named
to manage Tri - State Produce.
The Diehlmans are leaving O’
Neill today (Thursday) and will
visit at Houston and Denison,
Tex., before going to Phoenix.
Jacobson, a World War II vet
eran, came to O’Neill in March,
1949, to open an appliance store
bearing the same name. He was
active in Chamber of Commerce
affairs, was a leader in Boy Scout
activities and was an active Lions
club member.
Mrs. Jacobson a year ago
headed the citywide infantile
paralysis fund • raising cam
The Jacobsons and their son,
Paul, departed Saturday for their
new home. They will reside at
5815 Mackey st., Merriam, Kans.,
a suburb of Kansas City, Kans.
Jacobson sold his appliance
store to his brother, Vic Jacob
son, who for five years has suc
cessfully operated Jacobson’s ap
pliance store in Norfolk. James
(“Jim”) Donavan is manager of
the O’Neill store.
Factory trained servicemen
will function for both Jacobson
stores. Vic Jacobson has announc
ed that all warranties and guar
antees issued on merchandise by
his brother will be assumed by
the new management. The store
features Hotpoint appliances.
Matthew G. Beha. of Beha Elec
tric, will continue to handle the
wiring phase of the firm, which
is located on Douglas street.
0 The Chambers girls’ volley
e ball team is looking forward to t
banquet to be given by the boys
* This was promised if they wor
* the Page invitational tournament
Members of the senior class an
“ working on their class plaj
n which wrill be given in the nea
The junior class had a party a
'* the school on Tuesday evening
March 27. They enjoyed it »
much they are planning anothe
for this week.
Simplicity Steals Show in Home Decorating Dramas
____ " ■
TLECfANT simplicity is the keynote in today’s decorating themes.
Ji* There’s nothing stark or barren-looking about truly modern
room settings only a clean-cut, dramatic look as the designs of
furniture* and' fabric are allowed to take the spotlight instead of
The unfurnished-barn look that some faddish modernists
achieved in the early days of functional furniture is out, too. Up
to-date decorators—amateur and professional—are striving for tne
warm, home-like interior of grandmother’s days—minus the
If you’re dissatisfied with the old-fashioned look of your home,
the first step is not the tossing out of every piece of furniture you
own_as many homemakers sometimes would like to tne
elimination of accessory furnishings that don’t actually add any
thing to the general decorating scheme.
Ranking high among these are unsuitable wedding presents, such
as lamps, vases and candlesticks, which many homemakers wrongly
feel they must keep on display for all of their married lives.
When choosing new pieces for your home, determine in advance
jusst what effect you’d like to achieve. This is particularly im
portant when your furniture must be bought piece-meal—a chair
this month, and a table later when the budget gets padded again.
It makes no difference what period or type furniture you select,
to long as you keep it consistent. Don’t mix traditional furniture
with abstract sculpture, for instance.
Whatever your choice, make Sure not only that the piece is
pleasing to the eye, but that it will make living easier for you as
Will. This is the secret of good design.
'"" ’ *
This handsome room spotlights the interesting design of furniture,
fabric and carpet rather than knick-knacks. Legs of table (above)
are curved, not only for airy grace, but to supply ample knee room
for diners seated at ends. Beauty is thus combined with function.
)dd Fellowship
(Continued from page 1.)
oard, Mr. Snyder acting as
hairman for several years.
Two members served as
grand patriarchs of the grand
encampment. They were the
late H. M. Uttley. who served
from 1893 to 1894, and L. G.
Gillespie, who served from
1939 to 1940.
Guy A. Spencer, of York,
rand secretary of the Nebraska
>dge, was present for Wednes
iy night’s festivities. Numerous
nests were present from the
hambers, Page and Inman lodg
3. Also present was J. T. Fletch
r, of Orchard, grand treasurer
nd a longtime neighbor of No.
The musical portion of the
rogram included a vocal solo by
jhn Bowen, piano solos by Miss
hyllis Seger and Mrs. Samuel
rasmick, and a review of the
iapter*s history by Treasurer
onald Loy.
current omcers are: tuner
oss, noble - grand; Walter
chmohr, vice-grand; Clay John
>n, jr., secretary and Mr. Loy,
Present members of the lodge,
esides the officers, are:
Frank G. Martin, Owen R.
leredith, Whalen D. Price, L. G.
lillespie, W. P. Curtis, Frank D.
[arnish, Leon M. Sargent, John
. Shmeler, A. E. Bowen, C. C.
tergstrom, John Davidson, Ira
[. Moss, George E. Bowen, Ar
tiur Rouse, L. A. Carter, Elmer
l. Bowen, Ben Way man, Roy
dayman, Donald Bowen, John
!. Watson, Orville Peterson,
Charles E. Jones, Herman Kling
?r, Charles W. Switzer, J. Ed
lancock, George Robertson, Lee
)sborn, John Berger, Melvin
Dingier, Carl Asimus, Levi B.
’uller, Theodore W. Strong, Em
net Crabb, Marvin Johnson, D.
C Baker, John Davis, Lowell
ohnson, Paul Shierk, G. E.
>mith, Donald McKamy, Dor
ance Crabb, Dean Burge, Earl
•’ox, Albert Klingler, N. O. Mc
Crary, Francis Hershiser, James
Sullivan, Tony Asimus, Samuel
Jrasmick, George Hansen, El
mer DeVall.
P-TA to Witness
safety Films—
The Parent-Teachers associa
tion will meet in the O’Neill pub
lic band room Monday, April 9,
at 8p.m. for the last meeting of
this school term.
There will be installation of the
new officers.
Sergeant Brt, of the state safe
ty patrol, will show three safety
films. Sergeant Brt is from the
Norfolk patrol office.
Frontier for printing!
2 O’Neill Men
Among Enlistees
Sgt. James R. Lyons, of the ar
my and air force recruiting sta
tion at O’Neill, reports the fol
lowing recent enlistments from
the O’Neill area:
For army: Donald D. Keys, of
Purdum; Harold L. Duffield, of
Long Pine; Leonald E. Herbol
shiemer, of Bloomfield; Lyle D.
Downie, of Bloomfield; William
I. Cline, of Niobrara; Earl D.
Robinette, of Niobrara; Dennis C.
Simpson, of Niobrara.
The above named men went to
Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., for fur
ther processing, training and as
For air force; Donald J. Kayl,
of Bristow; Francis K. Nelson, of
Creighton; Chauncey A. Porter,
of O’Neill; James M. Bennett, of
Clearwater; Irving D. Dierks, of
Atkinson; Rex L. Stowell, of O’
The air force men went to
Lackland air force base, San An
tonio, Tex., for further process
ing, reassignment and training.
'First and Last'
Rida for Sanalor—
Footnotes: In the midst of dis
cussions over getting down to
work to shorten the session, Sen.
Bill Hem, of Chadron, delayed
the Unicameral for 18 minutes
Friday while he posed for a pic
ture with 13 clubwomen from his
district. He asked Lt.-Gov. Char
ley Warner to let him preside
while the ladies were in the
chamber and posed for the photo
on the rostrum while his col
leagues grumbled . . . Sen. Ken
Diers, of Gresham, said he took
two airplane rides last week:
"My first and last.” He declined
to accompany the other legisla
tors on the flight home from
Scottsbluff and grabbed a train
. . . Look for a senator to demand
that Governor Peterson make a
vailable to all legislators the con
troversial Petrow report on the
state health department . . . There
are more than a couple legislat
ors who have their eye on the
governor’s chair.
Soldiers Promoted
and Transferred—
Pfc. Keith Anspaeh and Pfc.
Robert Clements have been
transferred from Shepperd air
base, Wichita Falls, Tex., to
Lowery air base, Denver, Colo.
The boys received their private
first class stripes recently.
Another omen of spring: “Tu
lips and hyacinths are coming up
in our community,” wrote Mrs.
Henry Reimer, The Frontier’s
Deloit correspondent.
Mrs. Rose Davey, of Valentine
arrived Sunday for a visit with
her sister and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Harden Anspaeh. Mrs. Da
vey and Mrs. Anspaeh were ir
Norfolk Monday.
Weekend guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Holly were her sis
ter and her husband, Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Liska, of Seward, and
Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Krenk, of Da
vid City.
Mrs. J. P. Protivinsky return
ed Saturday evening from Sioux
Falls, S D., where she had visit
ed her son-in-law and daughter,
iMr. and Mrs. Claude Johnson,
for three and a half months.
Jense Jensen, and daughter,
Marian, of Bengough, Sask., Can
ada, who had been vacationing
all winter in Phoenix, Ariz., vis
ited Mr. and Mrs. George Han
sen and Mrs. Carrie Borg Mon
day and Tuesday. On the way
back they also visited Dan Han
sen, north of O’Neill and Dave
Hansen, of Sioux Falls, S. D.
They hadn’t seen each other
since they were children.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Harmon
moved Sunday to an apartment
in the home of her mother, Mrs.
Ralph Bauman.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Sawyer
and Mr. and Mrs. Lyle M. Green
went bowling at Ainsworth on
Rev. and Mrs. Walter Stein
kamp, of Tryon, and Miss Esther
Grosenbach, of Rapid City, S. D.,
were guests at the Rev. Melvin
Grosenbach home from last
Wednesday until Friday. They
and the Grosenbachs attended
the ministerial convention of the
Wesleyan Methodist church at
ATKINSON—Funeral services
are tentatively scheduled for i v
Saturdav. April 7. at 2 p.m. in
the Methodist church for Mrs.
Alliefrit? Everett, 76, who died
earlv Wednesday, April 4.
She died suddenly, although
she had been in failing health for
two years. She had been “up and
around.” relatives said, on Mon
day and complained of illness on
The la*e Mrs. Everett was
born at Win^erset, la., on Feb
ruary 8. 1875. She married
Homer H^schel Fverett at Ev
erareen Grove. Winterset, Ia„
on Auaust 29, 1894.
The familv went to Stuart in
1906. Initially Mr. Everett was a
cafe operator and after moving
to Atkinson became a dog raiser.
Mr. Everett died January 27,
Survivors include: Sons—Har
lev and Russell C., both of At
kinson; grandchildren—Mrs. Ger
a 1 d i n e Lindberg, of Seattle,
Wash.: Russell, jr.. of Tokyo, Ja
pan, and Nadine Ray, of Atkin
son, children of Russell C.; Wil
liam. Roland and Charles, sons of
Harley. *
Burial will be in Wood Lawn f
cemetery with Rev. E. G. Hughes
Presbyterian Men
To Be Guests—
ATKINSON—The men’s coun
cil of the Presbyterian church
here will be host to an entertain
ment and lunch at the church
parlors on Sunday evening. All
Presbyterian men in the county
are invited, according to a spokes
man, E. V. Hickok.
Guests speakers will be Rev.
Oliver Prowett and Dr. D. S.
Hart, both of Wayne.
These men attended the nation
al convention of Presbyterian
men held recently in Chicago, 111.
Entertainment will include
music by vocal quartettes.
-' • ■• • '•. : •% . ’ . /JmShHBBHwW
' g R"h shriner
t Wind Jr Tornado. Truck ft Tractor. Personal Properly
, I LiabUity GENERAL INSURANCE Livestock
r Automobile O'Neill —Phone IOC Farm Property
I •
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