The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, September 25, 1952, SECTION ONE, Image 3

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DELOIT—A supper and recep
tion were held last Thursday
evening at St. John’s for the
new priest. Twelve priests were
among the 150 guests.
Mary Maude and Susan Huff
man of Ewing spent a few days
last week at the Stanley Huff
man home.
Mrs. Jewell and her niece,
Neva Mae Bauer, left Wednes
day, September 17, for Salt Lake
City, Utah, and California. Mr.
and Mrs. Tomjack took them to
Grand Island Tuesday evening,
September 16.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Huff
man were guests Friday eve
ning at the home of friends in
Mrs. Frank Miller was hostess
to the pinochle club in Septem
Farm Bureau will meet Octo
ber 7 at the Ed Urban home.
Cake, sandwiches and coffee will
be served. Visitors are welcome.
Mrs. James Squire and Mrs.
Henry Reimer were Bartlett vis
itors on Friday.
Several from here attended
the singspiration at the Clearwa
ter Church of Christ on Sunday.
Larry Cripe of the Nebraska
Christian college, Norfolk, is in
charge of services at Fairview
Bible school, 10:30; preaching, 11.
Mr; and Mrs. Roll Dunning
and Colleen were Fairview visit
ors Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Knievel
were on a vacation trip last
The county line road is being
graveled west of Deloit.
Mrs. Anna Thompson’s father,
John Nelson, her brother, Edward
Nelson, and daughter, Lilas, and
her sister-in-law, Mrs. Harvey
Nelson, and daughter, Betty Lou,
all of Taylor were dinner and
supper guests at her home Sun
day. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Kelly
and Ruth were also dinner and
supper guests. Other afternoon
visitors and supper guests were
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Grass and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Emmitt
Thompson and daughters, Linda
and Carol, and Mr. and Mrs. Wil
bur Smith and two sons, Mr. and
Mrs. Tommie Kelly and son vis
ited Sunday forenoon with Mrs.
Thompson’s guests.
-■ ~~
An ancient barn formerly stood on the ground
where the present St. Anthony’s hospital has
been built. For years the decript old building
was the subject of art students attending the
O’Neill schools. A sixth grader 30 years ago
turned in the above crayon sketch.
LeRoy Celebrates Birthday
Seaman's Ship Getting
Shipyard Overhaul —
Serving aboard the submarine
rescue vessel USS Coucal, which
is undergoing overhaul at the
Pearl Harbor naval shipyard, is
Warren W. Klinetobe, seaman,
USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam D. Klinetobe of Page.
This annual yard period is used
to introduce new and more mod
em methods of submarine rescue
and to fully overhaul the ship for
future duty.
LeRoy Moos . . . plucky fellow.—The Frontier Photo.
LeRoy Moos now can have his
cake and eat it, too.
The little boy from O’Neill
Saturday ate his first birthday
cake—an orange frosting dazzler
with five blue candles number
ing his years.
He has had other birthday
cakes in his long stay at Omana
University hospital—but only for
feasting with the eyes. His
esophagus—normally an elastic
tube that connects the pharynx
and the stomach—was a cord of
scar tissue.
A rare operation—one of sev
en major surgical procedures —
and numerous minor ones have
by-passed that block.
It all beqan January 20,
1950, when LeRoy drank a lye
solution in the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Moos of O'Neill.
By the time LeRoy was
brought to the hospital, scar tis
sue had clogged his esophagus
so that he could not even swal
low water.
Later a gastrostomy—an open
ing made in the stomach for art
ificial feeding—was performed.
For more than a year LeRoy was
fed a high - protein mixture
through a stomach tube.
The rare operation involved
isolating a section of his small
intestine and bringing into the
chest cavity as a replacement for
the useless esophagus.
The extremely difficult part,
a doctor explained, was stretch
ing without breaking the meser>
terv — a filmy connective tissue
containing the blood carriers.
The boy now can eat anything.
But it is still necessary to dilate
the new esophagus.
LeRov has been placed in a
boarding home so he can attend
school and return twiee weekly
to the hospital for dilations.
Each dilation requires running
a series of rubber tubes down
the esophagus. The largest is
about a half an inch in diameter
Weighted with more than a
pound of mercury, it is equiva
lent to an adult swallowing a
qarden hose, a doctor said.
The dilations in time will be
far apart. Doctors doubt if Le
Roy will ever be free completely
from them.
But the boy wasn’t worrying
about that at a birthday party
[ * « *
provided by hospital personnel.
He was too busy showing off
his birthday cake and presents
to two of his young hospital
Plucky Little LeRoy spent a
few days here with his parents
a few weeks ago. He stopped to
visit The Frontier and LeRoy
was pictured seated at the key
board of a linotype machine.
DeGroff - Hanel
Nuptials Read
A'OCINSON—Pastel shades of
gladioli and cathedral candles
decorated St. John’s Lutheran
church in Atkinson for the wed
ding of M’ss Geraldine Hanel of
Atkinson and Donald DeGroff of
Amelia at 9 o’clock Saturday,
September 13.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Hanel,
the bridegroom, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Herman DeGroff of
Rev. Robert W. Olson of O’
Neill officiated at the double
ring ceremony. Miss Elaine
Harshfield played the accomp
animent for Mrs. Dorothy Farr,
who sang, “Through the Years,”
“I Love Thee” and “The Lord’s
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, appeared in a
gown of chantilly lace and ivory
satin, featuring an illusion yoke
and fitted bodice of chantilly
lace which was repeated on the
lower half of the skirt and en
circled the court train. Her
fingertip veil of nvlon illusion
edged in lace fell from a tiara
of orange blossoms.
The bride carried a bouquet
£f three orchids embedded in
white satin. Her only jewelry
was an opal ring set in diamonds
a gift of the groom.
Miss Gladysmae Weller was
maid-of-honor. Miss Phvlus Rzes
•mtarski ef Lincoln and Patricia
Carson of Chambers were brides
maids. Miss Kav Butterfield of
Atkinson was iunior bridesmaid.
Their petal blue gowns were
fashioned with a sleeveless lace
bodice and multiple nvlon net
skirt with a nvlon stole over
their shoulders. The maid of.
honor’s dress was identical, only
oink in color. All carried arm
bouquets of gladioli. Deanne
T anz and Marv Jane DeGroff
were the flower girls and
"owned in white organdv and
tace. carried white reed baskets
nf nink asters and snapdragons.
Ricky and Randv Stolcpart, nep
hews of the bride, carried rings
on heart-shaoed satin pillows.
Mr. Gerald DeGroff was his
brother’s best man. His other
attendants were Delano Lanz
of Lincoln. Duane Sherman and
Lee DeGroff of Amelia.
Bob Lemmer. Gene Shermer
and Rudv Poessnecker ushered.
The bride is a graduate of
Atkinson high school, attended
Chadron college and has been
teaching the past two years.
The groom graduated from
O’Neill high school and has
since been ranching. ,
A wedding breakfast was
served in the church parlors to
1 BO guests.
Mrs. E. J. Collins, godmother
of the bride, acted as hostess and
completed the cutting of the
bride’s cake which was made
and decorated by Mrs. Gerald
DeGrolf and Mrs. Bill Dierks.
A wedding dinner was served
in O’Neill for the wedding party
at 6 o’clock.
The newlyweds left on a trip
through the western states and
expect to be home about Octo
ber 15.
The bride’s going away suit
was of white wool with orchid
Out-of-town guests for the
wedding were from Bassett,
Newport, Stuart, Chambers,
Grand Island, Lincoln, Ericson,
O’Neill, Orchard, Burwell and
Des Moines, la.
Mrs. Miller Reelected
Club President —
Mrs. Tom Slattery was hostess
to the Stars Get-Together club at
her home Thursday, September
Fourteen members were pres
ent and answered the roll call
with the name of some product
that is a favorite in their home.
The main feature of the meeting
was the holding of an election of
officers. Mrs Ewalt Miller was
reelected president; Mrs. Robert
Tomlinson was elected vice-presi
dent, Mrs. Lysle Johnson, secre
tary-treasurer, and Mrs. Albert
Derickson, health leader.
It was decided by vote that the
president appoint different mem
bers as recreational leaders for
each month. Mrs Robert Miller
and Mrs. Bill Hibbs were the
recreational leaders this month
and entertained the ladies with
a game of bingo when almost
every member won a prize. This
was immediately followed by a
lunch served by the hostess after
which the ladies departed The *
next meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. Leonard Juracek.
Dr. Burgess to
Norfolk Meet —
Dr. L. A. Burgess departed
Sunday for Norfolk to attend a
two-day dental meeting.
Dr. and Mrs. Burgess returned
on Monday, September 15, from
St. Louis, Mo., where they had
attended the National Dental as
sociation convention.
ORCHARD — Orchard Orioles
defeated Clearwater, 48-0, Friday
night under the lights. The inex
perienced Clearwater team has
started its second year of six-man
Mrs. Owen Moore is visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James
F. Earley. Captain Moore recent
ly was separated from the army
and has been appointed sanita
tion engineer at Offutt air base,
Omaha. The Moores had been
iiving recently in Wisconsin.
FRIGI AIRE freezei
Here's 12 cu. ft. of storage area,
space that lets you stock up with
large quantities of food at great
savings in price. Beautifully styled
and ruggedly built for years of
economical service—and powered
by the famous Frigidaire Meter
Miser. Also see the other Frigidaire
Food Freezers that freeze and
Keep up to oou ids. or rood.
Phone 114 O’Neill
s • _
That’s why Hudson resale value is so good!
When you buy Hudson you get the best
bu'- on the market, because Hudson’s
basic advantages just can't wear out.
For example . . .
• “STEP-DOWN” DESIGN, __ xcison ex
clusive. It provides America’s lowest
center of gravity, which gives you a
road-clinging ride of silken smoothness
and rock-solid safety. Neither time nor
wear can ever change that.
made of box-section steel girders,
welded together into a single unit. This
is the safest, most durable construction
ING provides beauty and smartness
unaffected by the years. Interior detail
and arrangement remain a delight to
successive owners.
gines are so rugged they have powered
Hudson to 36 victories out of 43 starts
in stock car races this year—an all
time record.
That is why Hudsons hold their value,
why a Hudson—new or used—is your
best buy. Indeed, the Hudson Hornet
is often the most sought-after car in
today’s used-car markets. See us, today,
and try Hudson!
fTrade-mark. Patents pending.
depending on the value of your trade-in
Frices may vary slightly in nearby areas due to
transportation charges.
Hudson Pacemaker Six-Passenger Sedan
and Soiex Safety Glass (tinted, anti-glare) optional at
extra cost on all models. Amazing Twin H-Power now
available on Hudson Hornet, Commodore Six and Hudson
Wasp at slight extra cost.
Hudson... most DURABLE car your money can buy
Standard trim and other specifications and accessories subject to change without notice.
—————____ _
First National Bank Bldg.
. . DANCE ..
American Legion Auditorium
Saturday, September 27
Music by
His Varsity Orchestra
Adm.: $1 for Adults; 75c for Students
MON. and TOES.
Sale Starts 10:30 A.M.
Calv*»s and T.iarbtwemhi
Yearlinos Will Bo Sold
All Oth°T Classes of Cattle
Will Be Sold
This will enable us to handle
vour consignments better and
sell them at a better hour during
the heavy marketing season.
List your cattle early so we
have them on our list for coming
sales and can advertise them
throughout the eastern cattle
feeding states.
Your consignments will be
left out . . .
Register now!
topcoats are
super values
at only
_ _ _i \
Carefully tailored of rich, full
bodied rayon end v/col gaberdine
Popular style, designed to
let you look your best
Made to meet McDonald’s rigid
standards for extra value
Cravenefte finish turns away
rain and snow
Button-through fronts made to
keep their neat appearance
Tan, grey and blue-grey . . .
and LOOK! Sizes 34 to 50
Tues., Sept. 30
- — ■ ..
Men! Costly looking FORTUNE oxfords are
easy on your feet, cost only . . .
Shining redwood leather in favorite *
French-toe style. Smartly styled and
handsomely stitched. Sturdy oak
leather soles, rubber heels. B to E
width, sizes 6 to 12. A great value!