The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, April 05, 1951, Page 7, Image 7

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    LEGAL NOTICE
First pub. Mar. 22, 1951.)
John R. Gallagher, Att’y
NOTICE OF FINAL
SETTLEMENT
Estate No. 3688
In the County Court of Holt
County, Nebraska, March 15th,
1951. In the matter of the Estate
„of John J. Melvin, Deceased.
All persons interested in said
|; estate are hereby notified that
P the administratrix of said estate
has filed in this court her final
report and a petition for final
settlement and distribution of the
residue of said estate; and that
said report and petition will be
heard April 11, 1951, at 10 o'
clock, A. M. at the County Court
Room in O’Neill, Nebraska, when
t all persons interested may ap
f pear and be heard concerning
| said final report and the distribu
k I tion of said estate.
| LOUIS W. REIMER,
P County Judge.
I (COUNTY COURT SEAL)
46-48C
COMPLETES BOOT TRAINING
STUART — Milton Weichman,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Weich
!man, left on Sunday, April 1,
after spending a 10-day leave
with homefolks. Milton has com
pleted nine weeks of boot train
ing at the San Diego Calif., na
val training base.
-,
Lynch Club Women
Demonstrate Cookery
LYNCH—Mrs. Joseph David
| was hostess to the Excello pro
ject club Friday evening, March
30. Mrs. Lois Harris was assistant
hostess.
Eleven members were present.
It was voted that the council dues
and pennies for friendship dues
be paid the council treasurer.
Mrs. Earl Rosicky, Mrs. C. A.
Rutledge and Mrs. Glenn Davy
gave short talks about the rural
homemakers’ banquet given in
O’Neill, March 7, by the O’Neill
Chamber of Commerce.
Mrs. Davy and Mrs. Rutledge
presented the second half of the
lesson on “Main Dish Meals”.
They demonstrated the Chinese
method of cooking rice. For 1 cup
rice use 2 cups of water and 1
teaspoon salt. Bring water to a
boil add salt then add washed
'rice. Cover tightly and bring to
a boil over high heat. Then low
er heat to have only a tiny bead
of flame. Do not lift the cover
during the cooking period. The
rice will cook in 25 minutes and
be ready to use in any recipe
specifying cooked rice.
They then demonstrated tuna
fish pie with cheese roll crust
using the following recipe: %
cop chopped green pepers, 2
slices chopped onion, 3 table
spoons butter, 5 tablespoons fl
our, Vi teaspoon salt, 3 cups milk,
1 can (7oz) tuna fish drained, 1
tablespoon lemon juice. Melt the
butter in a large skillet, add
green peppers and onion and
cook until soft. Add flour and
brown slightly, add salt and milk
slowly stirring constantly until
thick and smooth. Bring to a boil.
Boil 2 minutes. Add fish and lem
on juice. Pour into a baking dish
and add the following cheese bis
cuits. IVz cups flour, 3 teaspoons
baking powder, % teaspoon salt,
3 tablespoon shortening, % cup
milk, % cup grated cheese,
and 2 talespoons pimento.
Combine flour, salt, short
ening and milk as for bis
cuits. Then roll out % inch thick,
sprinkle cheese and pimento on
the dough. Roll up like a jelly
roll. Cut in llh. inch slices and
arrange over top of creamed tu
na. Bake in 450 F. oven about 30
minutes until browned. Serve.
The rice and tuna fish pie and
cheese biscuits were served for
first course of the lunch and
and the hostesses served cookies
and ice cream topped with straw
berries for the second course.
The next meeting will be held
the first week in April. The first
half of the lesson on “Meat Cook
ery” will be demonstrated.
Other Lynch News
Mrs. Wallace Courtney return
ed Wednesday, March 28, from
a several days stay at the Allen
Kpscan home, assisting in the
care of her new grandson.
The REA lines are being ex
tended to the east end of the town ;
limits. Elmer Alder on the Ed
Johns property and Anton Kal
kowski wired for REA last week.
Make GAMBLES your fishing
supply headquarters for this
summer. Complete line in and on
display. 48-51C
Shirley Bentz, of Spencer, vis
ited at the Art Stewart home
one day last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Vac Jedlicka
spent Sunday, March 25, with
relatives in Vertigre.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Mills and
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Johns were bus
iness visitors in Butte Wednes
day, March 28.
(Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kersch,
jr., were Easter Sunday visitors
at the Lloyd Mills home.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Blackbird,
of Winnebago, spent the March
31 weekend at the Coach Black
bird home.
The amateur contest held at the
American Legion hail proved suc
cessful on Thursday evening,
March 29. It was sponsored by the
First Methodist Young Peoule.
While many numbers were “ex
cellent”, the first place went to
Rallene Havranek, who sang
“Peter Cottontail” and Sharon
Chistensen took second singing
“So Long.” Keith Oatman, Betty
Haun and Betty Tanner, of Spen
cer, gave a instrumental selection
taking third place. Lunch was
served by the Methodist ladies
after the program.
We just can't seem to keep
good gas and kerosene Servels on
hand. If you have one to trade,
come in and see us.—GAMBLES.
48-51c
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Jehorek
and Ernest Vomaeka returned
from Omaha Thursday, March 29,
having spent several days there.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Moody and
children, of Hartlngton, spent
Easter Sunday at the William
Havranek home and the evening
at the C. A. Moody home. They
also visited Mrs. Leonard Hav
ranek at the hospital.
Orval Holtz, Harlan Holtz,
Gerald Lee and Veldon Lee and
their families were Wednesday,
March 28, dinner guests at the
Mrs. Olive Lee home in honor of
Cecil Zink, of Caldwell, Ida.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hammon
were Easter Sunday visitors at
the Chester Hammon home.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Rutledge
were Monday, March 26, supper
guests at the Jerry Sixta home.
The evening was spent in play
ing canasta.
Frank Vomaeka, of Gregory,
S. D., visited with his sons here
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Rossmeier
and children spent Friday eve
niing, March 30, at the Leland
Moody home.
Cecil Zink, of Caldwell, Ida.,
is here visiting relatives.
275 Cattle. 650 Hogs
at Brisk Sale—
The Thursday, March 29, sale
at the O’Neill Livestock Market
was considered “brisk.” There
were 275 head of cattle, 650 head
of hogs in the offering. Adverse
road conditions restricted vol
ume.
Butcher hogs hit a top of
$22.15, steer calves topped at
$41.00, yearling calves ranged
from $37.00 to $39.00.
To Ames Convention—
Allen Martin, of O’Neill, spent
the weekend with his mother,
Mrs. Henry Martin. He had as his
weekend guest Richard Barta, of
Niobrara. They both attend Ne
braska State college at Wayne.
Allen will attend the Newman
club regional convention in
Ames, la., in mid-April. He is
president of the club at Wayne.
MOTHER DIES
Mrs. Mel Whitwer, of Tilden,
passed away Wednesday, March
28, at the Tilden hospital. She is
survived by her son, Weston D.
Whitwer, of O’Neill, four other
sons, and one daughter. Mr. and
Mrs. Weston D. Whitwer went to
Tilden Wednesday and returned
to O’Neill after the funeral Sun
day afternoon.
\rrives for Visit—
Mrs. Willard Arnold, of Rock
ford, 111., arrived on Thursday,
March 29, for a visit with her
mother, Mrs. M. Jensen, and her
brother, Charles Jensen.
Lutherans Plan
Church Addition
CHAMBERS—The members of
the St. Paul’s Lutheran church
are enlarging their church build
ing.
They will add 20 feet to the
rear of the church and two wings
extending to the north and to
the south.
Other Chambers News
Supper guests in the J. W. Wal
ter home Sunday evening were
(Mr. and Mrs. Richard Brion and
boys, of Neligh, Lyle Walter,
and son, Loren, and daughter,
Elaine, and L. O. Lenz. Other
guests during the evening were
Henry Walter and boys, Hilbert
Hoge and children and Mrs. Lyle
Walter and children.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Young
expect to leave this week for
Boise, Ida., to visit their daugh
ter and husband, Mr. and Mrs.
Merle Hanson, and boys. They
plan to be gone about two weeks.
Another daughter and husband,
Mr. and Mrs. Layerne Hoerle,
will care for their home and
younger members of the family
while they are away.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hubei, of
Clearwater, spent Thursday with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. San
derson, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Werner
and children spent Sunday in
the Berl Waldo home. Other
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Har
old Waldo’s children, of Atkin
son, and Mrs. Bernard, of Dor
chester, Mass.
Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Gillette
drove to Harlan, la., Tuesday,
April 3, to visit his daughter and
husband, Mr. and Mrs. A1 Zwei
ble.
The Chambers grade school
presented an operetta at the
school Friday evening, March 30,
which drew a full house.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Barnett, of
Brunswick, spent Sunday, Ap
ril 1, with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Bert Lybolt.
Sunday dinner guests in the J.
Wintermote home were Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Cook, Mrs. Nellie
Starr and Mrs. Alma Farrier.
A banquet in honor of the
newly-confirmed memjbers wae
served by the Ladies Aid at the
Lutheran church Sunday eve
ning, April 1. The Walther league
initiated the new group into
membership in the league.
Mr. and Mrs. Chet Fees, jr.,
and daughter, Cherilyn, drove to
Sargent Sunday to visit his uncle
and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Gordon. They returned Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Harley
and Mrs. Anna Albers drove to
Genoa Friday to attend funeral
services for Mrs. Tom Thomazin,
sister-in-law of Mrs. Albers. She
was also an aunt of Leonard
Thomazin, of St. Edward, form
erly of Chambers.
E. H. Medcalf left Monday for
Kansas City. Mo., on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sanderson
and family spent Sunday with
their daughter and husband, Mr.
and Mrs. Otto Hubei, at Clear
water.
Mr. and Mrs. Seymore Har
kins, Mrs. Charlotte Honeywell
and brother, Mr. Hodge, were
Sunday dinner guests in the John
Honeywell home.
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Adams and
boys, and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Tay
lor and children were Sunday
dinner guests in the James Platt
home.
Mrs. Kenneth Luikens and son,
of Norfolk, came Sunday to vis
it her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
James Rasmussen, and family.
Mrs. E. R. Carpenter accomp
anied four Amelia ladies, Mrs.
M. L. Sageser, (Mrs. Vern Sages
er, Mrs. Ed White and Mrs. Glen
Vhite, to the home of Mrs. Rob
ert Ballagh, near Burw*ell, on
Thursday, March 29, to attend
a meeting of the extension club
to which Mrs. Ballagh delongs.
Rev. and Mrs. L. R. Hansber
ry returned Thursday, March 29,
from Oregon where he had been
since Sunday, March 25. Mrs.
Hansberry had been with her
parents for several weeks. She
returned with her husband but
expects to go back in a short
time to help care for her ill
mother.
We just can't seem to keep
good gas and kerosene Servels on
hand. If you have one to trade,
come in and see us.—GAMBLES.
4d-51c
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Young
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Mitchell and children and Mrs.
Lavern Hoerle and children at
tended the wedding ceremony of
the former’s niece at Norfolk
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Bell and
daughter drove to Ord Sunday
to visit her mother, Mrs. Hattie
Richardson.
Mrs. Henrietta Leiswald is vis
iting her son and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Gilbert Leiswald, at
Meadow Grove.
Easter Sunday dinner guests at
[he Steve Shavlik home were
Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Eason, Mr.
and Mrs. Chauneey Porter and
Ed Porter, all of O’Neill; Mr. and
Mrs. H. W. Hubbard, Mr. and
Mrs. Edwin Hubbard, all of
Chambers, and Elona Shavlik, of
Lincoln.
Chambers Twins
Mark Anniversary—
CHAMBERS—Mrs. Lloyd Gleed
and twin brother, Leo T. Adams,
celebrated the birthday anni
versary with a dinner at the Leo
Adams home Wednesday, March
28.
Others present were Mr.
Gleed and daughter, Armenta,
Mrs. Sarah Adams, Jack Christ
enson, Mrs. Robert Turner and
Roger, and Carolyn Adams, who
attends college in Denver, Colo.,
and was home for the occasion.
She later left for Denver.
Clow Family Moves
to Berthod, Colo.
DELOIT—Mrs. Scoft Clow, An
ita Lee and son were supper
guests Thursday evening, March
29. at the Henry Reimer home.
On Saturday, Otto Reimer took
Mrs. Clow to Grand Island where
she boarded a bus for Berthod,
Colo. The Clows will make their
home at Berthod.
Other Deloit Newt
Anton Shavlik, the assessor,
was making his rounds last week.
He reported the roads “impassa
ble” west of here.
The Albert Sehis are remodel
ing their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ziska
and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Funk
and daughters spent Friday eve
ning at Leo Funk’s.
Doctor Graham, of Elgin, made
a professional call here last week.
Clearwater Creek club met on
Wednesday, March 28, at the De
loss Thompson home in Clearwa
ter.
The Farm Bureau meeting,
which was to be at Shrunk’s on
April 2, will probably be post
poned on account of bad roads.
Several from here attended the
contata at Bartlett Sunday eve
ning. Bonnie and Lois Rossow
and Elayne Reimer were among
those in the group.
A singspiration was held at
the Christian church in Ewing
on Sunday. Several from here
attended and took part in the
services. ___
Mrs. Lloyd Wintermote.
Recent Bride. Feted—
CHAMBERS— A shower hon
oring Mrs. Lloyd Wintermdte,
formerly Betty Thorin, was l^ld
Saturday afternoon, March 31, at
the home of Mrs. George ^L.
Smith. About 63 friends and rel
ative's were present.
The program was in charge'of
Mrs. Vernon Smith and Mrs.
Robert Turner.
A day in the life of Mr. and
Mrs. Wintermote was the tl^zne
of the program. Taking part were
Mrs. Zane Rowse and Mrs. George
L. Smith.
The Baptist Ladies Missionary
society furnished and served the
lunch.
| Mac Arthur
I Eisenhower
and You u
Patriotic, young Americans are
needed — now — to help the U. S.
Army ond Air Force win the peace.
The peace that means the preserva
tion of the American way of Bel
*****
Engiand-Alaska—Germany—France
—Hawofl and the Philippine* are oM
outposts, that need to be staffed by
\ alert, oggressive young men. The
Army needs 25 men to support every
man at the front. Engineers—radio
and radar—electricians—mechanic*
—driver*—communications and many
other specialized jobs are waiting to
be filled by you young menl
*****
Those who are mechanically Inclined
wiU work with the finest and most
modern mechanized equipment.
Tanks, jeeps, half-tracks, motorized
artillery and observation planes are
only part of the great armada need
ed to keep the Army rolling.
*****
Take advantage of the opportuni
ties offered you by the greatest
j Army in the world — an Army that
clothe* you, houses you, serves the
best food in the world, and provide*
free medical and dental care as you
train and study for a future career
either in, or out of, the Army.
JOIN THE
ARMY NOW!
SGT. JAMES R. LYONS
Court House Annex
O'Neill, Nebr.
Phone 444 or 169J
I Uftfe $9 father Sa ys: I
I “Don't need-urn brakes on pony—but car no H
3 pony! Have Pontiac Dealer fix brakes regu- I
S larly or be up tree like me!’’ S|
00 Mt#0*
| by factory-trained I
li I
I WM. KROTTER CO. I
■ OF O'NEILL — PHONE 531 — ■
\
Young man’s shoe*.*
I
Fellows, take a good look at this
handsome stylster, then
come in and try it on! It’s
your shoe for spring ... at
your kind of a thrifty price.
Why pay more, when
Pedwin gives you high
style at a low price?
See our big collection
of smart spring
models today.
B & D
Sizes 6!4 • 12
9.95
Other PEDWIN SHOES 7.95 to 10.95
| S B 0 R NE’Q
The Family Shoe Store
O’NEILL
North-Central Nebraska’s Finest
DRS, BROWN &
FRENCH
Eyes Tested—Glasess Filled
Broken Lens Replaced in
24 Hours
Other Repairs While You
Wail
Complete X-Ray
I LIVESTOCK AUCTION I
I EVERY TUESDAY I
II We sell both cattle and hogs on Tuesdays. From now on, fl
■ hog auction starts at 12 o’clock noon, followed by auction of ■
■ cattle. B
® For a good return, bring or ship your livestock to the M
jft market that has the best outlet. Our charges are no ||
more, and probably less than you have been paying go
jjSft elsewhere. B
Ik Phone Atkinson 5141 w
9 ATKINSON LIVESTOCK MARKET I
Atkinson, Nebraska 0ft;
BE t H
Famous Continental
SILVERWARE FREE!
Tou'll treasure It for years to coma
,.. .a set of beautiful Continental
Silverware. Get as many pieces as you
need. Five piece starter set consists
of teaspoon, tablespoon, dinner knfte,
fork, and salad fork. The beauty of
this fine sllverplate.. .made by ono
of America's famous silversmiths.,.
ta sure to please. Guaranteed for serv*
toe
Ask your Sioux Brand Feed Dealer
for more details.
Tour 81oux Brand Dealer will be glad
to show you how to make real profits
with your poultry this season. Right
now he has a folder of helpful poultry
hints.. .FREE.. .It outlines a program
that will mean mors poultry proflts
for you.
TRI-STATE
HATCHERY
Phone 90 — O'Neill
i
_
The Business Man
The business man knows
that it takes Rood manage
ment to keep costs down
these days. Electricity is one
thing that still eosts less than
before the war. That shows
good management of your
electric system.
f _
Everybody Benefits By
The Advantages Of
State-Wide Electric Power.
There are many ways in which state-wide elec
tric power benefits Nebraskans in all walks of
life. It has helped to increase business and in
dustrial activity which creates more jobs—greater
opportunities. It has increased farm electrifica
tion bringing greater farm production and more
enjoyable farm life. It has enabled homes in small
communities and large to enjoy more comfortable
modern living. And with all this, Nebraska s state
wide electric system—operated for the sole bene
fit of Nebraskans—Ifas made electricity the biggest
bargain for Nebraskans.
The Housewife »
Electricity does so much, |
costs so little—it’s the bi®*. j
gest bargain In today’* |
household budget—nuike*
hontemaking easier—|(tra
pleasant too.
The Farmer The Wa9e Earner
“I can still rr- “We get more for our hard
member how hard earned dollar electrically than
and unpleasant anything else we buy — and
farming was he- ataie-wide electric power la
fore I got electric. helping to bring new oppor
ity.” State-wide tunities, better jobs to
electric power ia brash* communities."
helping the farm
er to enjoy life
and more profit
able farming.
Bringing greater advantages to Nebraska communities—
more opportunities — Increased benefits for Nebraskans.