The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, October 02, 1952, Page 9, Image 9

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    The Frontier Woman . . .
- Good Lord Blesses ‘Cinderella’ with
Good Garden; Larder Now Ready for Winter
By BLANCHE SPANN PEASE
Do the children take a vacuum
bottle to school, or does dad or
teacher carry lunch and use a
vacuum bottle, too? Be sure to
give them proper care for best
results.
Liquids to be kept hot, should
be poured into the bottle as hot as
possible. Previous warming of
the interior improves the results
and eliminates danger of break
age
Cold liquids should be poured
into the bottle as cold as possible.
Maybe you can add some ice
cubes.
In all cases, cork the bottle
tightly. Do not drive the cork in
with a blow from the hand. If
forced in too tight this will
break the bottle. Put in with a !
screw motion.
Do not subject the bottle to a
sudden change in temperature. If
the bottle has contained hot li
quids, the immediate insertion of
cold liquids should be avoided
'and vice versa. ,
The inner portion of the vac
uum bottle being of glass, care
should be taken to avoid
knocks, falls and jars. Handle
the bottle with the same care
you give to a drinking glass
and it will give long and use
ful service.
To clean the bottle, use warm
water with bicarbonate of soda.
That’s plain baking soda. Do not
submerge the bottles in water
when cleaning as liquids should
be prevented from seeping
through the joints into the metal
barrel. Periodically, unscrew
metal shoulder, remove filler,
and clean out interior of barrel.
If the bottle accidentally be
comes sour or foul, a good way to
clean it is to tear up a few
scraps of paper, place in the bot
tle, add a solution of bicarbonate
of soda, shake around and then
pour out. After cleaning, be sure
to rifisO thoroughly with hot wa- !
ter. Sterilize cork by boiling it
When not in use, the vacuum
bottle should be left open to air,
and dry both bottle and cork.
This is important and necessary
to keep both sweet and clean.
It is recommended to cover
cork with oiled paper, keeping it
from absorbing liquids and pro
longing its usefulness.
—tfw—
'Cinderella' Wins
Subscription—
Dear Mrs. Pease:
It’s been a long time since I’ve
written you, and we always en
joy your comer. With the can
ning fast drawing to a close and
an afternoon off, I will try to
get some of the neglected mail
answered.
The wind is hot and we could
use a nice shower for the new
rye and wheat, but the com is
enjoying every day of it. Fall is
already here as one sees yellow
and brown leaves skipping down
the road, the youngsters hurry
along carrying their school lunch
boxes, and mother is kept busy
planning for the next day.
One hears so much about the
high cost of living now days,
sometimes when we have con
vinced ourselves that the food
costs are down, we get a jolt and
have to pay more for the weekly
groceries. But we have battled
with the food problem for so
long, that we don’t pay much at
tention to the store prices.
Long ago we found that we
could help ourselves by having
a good garden, and this was the
one year that the good Lord has
blessed us with an abundance of
everything. I have canned all
summer. Started out in the
spring with a new pressure cook
er on the asparagus, then next
came the strawberries. We can
ned, froze, made preserves, and
ate all we wanted fresh. Then
came the beans, tomatbes and
corn. The pickle supply was re
plenished with a nice lot of
sweet pickles, the cabbage is
ready for the kraut jar, a goodly
supply of new jellies has been
made, and we feel safe and se
cure in having something to eat \
this winter.
We enjoy our yard, garaen
and the flowers beyond mea
sure. We are still having rose
moss, dahlias, jaetunias and
marigolds and will miss them
when Jack Frost makes his
first visit. The potatoes have
been dug and we have them
tucked away in the cave with
the rest of the summer's labors.
We never run out of a iob as
the sewing machine will be
brought out and we’ll make two
dresses along with scads of oth
er sewing to be done, that we
have neglected for the garden.
We are having our first meal
of soup for supper, made from
vegetables, and it is on cooking.
It’s about done, so will hurry
along.
“CINDERELLA
SAYS SANDHILL SAL
Says a republican she knows is
going around mutering, “I feel
sadly about Adlai.”
And every time an old rock
ribed oldtimer who likes to fish,
meets another republican, he
goes along the street muttering:
“Another strike for Ike.”
Ike’s mother-in-law says she
isn’t going to tell him what to
do. Adlai wishes he could say
as much for his political-in-law,
Mr. Truman.
Miss Jeaneen Daughlettee of
Oakdale has been chosen as sten
ographer for Judge Louis Reim
er to fill the vacancy made by
the resignation of Mrs. Don Low
ery, who moved to Butte. Miss
Daughlettee was employed for
three years in a county office
at Neligh.
TO HEAD POLIO DRIVE . . •
Ted R. Hughes of Seward
(above) will head the 1953
march of dimes fund-drive in
behalf of the National Founda
tion for Infantile Paralysis.
The campaign will begin in
January. Mr. Hughes is secre
tary-treasurer of Hughes
Brothers firm, which employs
400 persons at Seward.
Merle Foreman
Gets Separation
EMMET—Wayne Fox went to
Grand Island early Thursday
morning where he met Merle
Foreman, who was on his way
home from Camp Carson, Colo.,
after being discharged from the
army.
They visited Mr. and Mrs.
George Brainard and Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Luth at Grand Island before
returning home that afternoon.
Other Emmet News
Mr. and Mrs. John Fruss were
Sunday dinner guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. George Ries and
family.
Mr. and Mrs. Keith De Lash
mett of Elgin were weekend vis
itors at the Bob Cole home.
Eddie Bridges of O’Neill spent
the weekend at the Guy Cole
home.
Tne canned foods and jellies
being given to the ladies’ aid are
being sent by the WSCS to the
Nebraska Children’s home.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Newton
and children of O’Neill were din
ner guests at the William New
ton home Sunday.
Gerald Wills, who is attending
Creighton university, Omaha,
spent the weekend with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Wills.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pease
called at the Paul Newton home
last Thursday.
Johnny (“Jackie”) O’Connell,
son of Mr. and Mrs. John O’Con
nell, has enlisted in the air force
and is in southern California.
George Peck of Coleridge vis
ited at the William Newton home
Wednesday and Thursday, Sep
tember 24 and 25. Mrs. William
Newton is a sister to Mr. Peck.
A3/c Rolland Wills left Tues
day, September 30, for Williams
air base, Fhoenix, Ariz., after
spending two weeks visiting his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Wills,
and brothers, Gerald and Arthur.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Newton and
children called at the Bill Er
mer home south of O’Neill Sun
day morning.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Dailey
went on a business and pleasure
trip to Omaha, leaving last Thurs
day and returning home Saturday
evening.
Mrs. Agnes Gaffney is leaving
Friday for Marion, la., to spend a
month visiting her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Ed Allen.
Greg Temborg, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Larry Temborg, recently vis
ited his grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. L. Stems of O’Neill
Miss Sharon Wagnon is spend
ing a few days with her mother,
Mrs. Gary Enbody. Sharon is
employed at St. Francis hospital,
Orand Island.
Mr. and Mrs. Bud McConnell
were guests at the Alex McCon
nell home Sunday.
Mrs. Jesse Wills called at the
Frank Foreman home Sunday af
ternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Kloppen
borg and A3/c Rolland Wills and
Pfc. Merle Foreman spent Sat
urday night and Sunday visiting
Mrs. Kloppenborg’s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Leo Wortman, of West
Point.
f "■ .. ■
Mr. and Mrs. Jerrold Dusatko
visited at the Leo Hynes home at
O’Neill Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Bates and
family spent Sunday afternoon
visiting at the Claud Bates home
in O’Neill.
Mrs. Alice Hill and Mrs. Henry
Kloppenborg and daughter, Ruby,
returned home Sunday, Septem
ber 21, after spending a week vis
iting relatives and friends at Has
tings. They visited Gus Dohams
and Mrs. Ida Alfs at Springfield,
Mo., and Mrs. Hill’s daughter at
Coin, la.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Grothe
and family went to Grand Island
Saturday and on Sunday visited
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Turner and
family. Mrs. Turner is Mrs.
Grothe’s sister.
Donnie Kloppenborg, who is at
tending junior college at Norfolk,
spent the weekend home visiting
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Kloppenborg.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Foreman
were Monday afternoon visitors
at the John Pruss home.
Mrs. Wayne Fox and family
went to Hastings on Friday, Sep
tember 26, where they will visit
her mother, Mrs. Estell Kendell,
and other relatives for a few
days.
Mrs. Joe Winkler and son, Ed- !
die, went to North Platte last i
Thursday to visit Mr. and Mrs. ’
Ray Winkler. From there Mrs.
Winkler and Eddie and Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Winkler went to Den
ver, Colo., to spend a few days.
Mrs. Ed Heeb of Atkinson, for
merly of the Emmet community,
moved to ONeill this week.
Leo Adams Joins
St. Paul Bank
CHAMBERS — Leo T. Adams,
veteran Chambers banker and for
a time manager of the Weller
Adams auction service in Atkin
son. this week joined the Citizens
National bank of St. Paul', Nebr.
The anpointment became effec
tive Wednesday, October 1.
Mr. Adams was president and
executive head of the Chambers
State bank for 16 years and was
active* in the Chambers instiu
tion over 32 years. His father,
the late Edward Adams, founded
the bank in 1901, After his
father’s death he operated the
bank with his brother, Glenn.
In December, 1950, Leo with
drew from the Chambers field,
except to maintain his interest
in a ranch three miles southeast
of there and to continue to op
erate an Angus herd of cattle.
Mr. Adams explains that after
living in the same country more
than 50 years it is “not easy” to
leave.
Mr. and Mrs. Adams last week
moved to St. Paul. One of their
daughters, Mrs. Jack Christian
sen, resides on the Adams ranch;
another, Mrs. Robert W. Turner,
lives in Grand Island. Her hus
band is employed by the Frank
N. McNett architectural firm.
- ,
3 Birth Anniversaries
Noted by Neighbors
LYNCH—Neighbors gathered
at the Richard Kraemer home
Monday evening, September 22,
to honor the birthday anniversa
ries of Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Kraemer and Mrs. Albert Kal
kowski, whose birthday anniver
saries occurred in September.
Progressive pitch was played
during the evening, birthday
songs were sung and a lunch
was served at a late bour.
Mrs. Howard Devall baked the
birthday cakes.
Present were Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Kalkowski, Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Johns, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip
Hammon and family, Mr. and
Mrs. William Mahlendorf and
daughters, Mrs. Tillie Novak and
Louis, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Devall and family.
Eacde Creek Picks
New Officers—
The Eagle Creek 4-H club met
at the home of Betty and Mary
Curran on Sunday, September 21.
There was potluck luncheon at
noon.
All the club members were
present evcept one. The roll call
was answered with our favorite
month and why. New officers
were chosen: Dorothy Curran,
leader; Mrs. Dan Rakes, vice
president; Gene O’Neill, presi
dent; Lois Ann Peterson, vice
Dresident; Janet Hull, secretary,
Betty Curran, treasurer; Rosalie
Wabs, news reporter.
James A. Brennan of Engle
wood, Calif., is visiting relatives
and friends here this week.
LEGAL NOTICE
PROCLAMATION OF
GENERAL ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that a
General Election will be held in
the several voting precincts of
the County of Holt, State of Ne
braska, on Tuesday, the fourth
day of November, 1952, during
the hours designated by law, for
the following purposes, to-wit:
1. For the election of Presi
dent and Vice-President of the
United States.
2. For the election of one
United States Senator (Full
Term) and one United States
Senator (Two-year Term to fill
vacancy).
3. For the election of one
member of Congress from the
Fourth Congressional District of
the State.
4. For the election of the fol
lowing State Officers, to-wit
One Governor
One Lieutenant Governor
One Secretary of State
One Auditor of Public Ac
counts
One State Treasurer
One Attorney General
One Railway Commissioner
5. For the election of one
Judge of the Supreme Court for
the Sixth Supreme Court Dis
trict.
6. For the election of one
member of the Unicameral Leg
islature for the twenty-eighth
Legislative District of the State.
7. For the election of one
District Judge for the Fifteenth
Judicial District of the State.
8. For the election of Direct
ors of Public Power Districts.
9. To vote upon six proposals
of the 1951 Legislature amend
ing Article III, Sections 7 and
19; Article VIII, Section 1; Arti
cle IV, Section 1; Article VII,
Sections 1 and 13; Article XVII,
Section 3; and Article XVI, Sec
tions 1 and 2; and to vote upon
all other measures required by
law to be put before the elect
orate of the State or any pol
itical sub-division.
10. For the election of the
following County Officers, towit:
One County Surveyor
One County Superintendent of
Public Instruction
One County Judge
One Supervisor from each of
the Second, Fourth and
Sixth Supervisor Districts
of the County
11. For the election df the fol
lowing precinct officers, to-wit
One Township Clerk
One Township Treasurer
One Justice of the Peace
At which election, the polls
will open at 8:00 A.M. and re
main open until 8:00 P.M. of the
same day.
RUTH HOFFMAN
County Clerk
_ 22c
Julius D. Cronin, Att’y
(First pub. October 2, 1952)
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF
HOLT COUNTY, NEBRASKA
IN THE MATTER OF THE AP
PLICATION OF OSCAR W.
PETERSON and ROSE A.
PETERSON TO AUTHORIZE
JULIUS D. CRONIN and JO
SEPH DAAS, EXECUTORS
OF THE ESTATE OF THOM
AS SALEM, DECEASED, IN
NEBRASKA, TO EXECUTE A
DEED TO REAL ESTATE
CASE NO. 14312
ORDER
NOW, on this 26th day of Sep
tember, A.D. 1952, this matter
:ame on before the Court upon
the petition of Oscar W. Peter
son and Rose A. Peterson, under
oath, directed to this Court, al
leging that on or about Septem
ber 24, 1945, petitioners entered
into a written contract with
Thomas Salem, now deceased, to
purchase Lots One (1), Two (2),
Three (3), Four (4), Five (5), Six
(6), Seven (7), Eight (8), and
Nine (9), in Block Twelve (12),
in Amelia, Holt County, Nebras
ka, together with certain other
personal property; that the pay
ments provided for by said con
tract have been fully made by
said petitioners, excepting the fi
nal payment, funds for which
have been placed in escrow in
the Chambers State Bank pend
ing execution and delivery of
deed. Petitioners pray that a day
be fixed for hearing on said pe
tion and that notice thereof be
given as provided by law, and
that upon said hearing a decree
be entered directing the execut
ors of this said estate for and on
behalf of said estate to execute
and deliver good and sufficient
i
deed conveying said premises to
petitioners.
IT IS THEREFORE ORDERED
that a hearing be had upon said
petition in the District Court
Room in the Court House at
O’Neill, Nebraska, at the hour of
lit a.m., on the 22nd day of Oc
tober, A.D. 1952, and that notice
of the pendency of this matter
and of the time and place fixed
for hearing thereon be given by
publishing a copy of this order
for three (3) consecutive weeks
prior to such hearing in “The
Frontier,” a legal newspaper
printed, published, and of general
circulation in Holt County. Ne
braska.
BY THE COURT
D. R. MOUNTS
22-24c Judge
(First pub. Oct. 2, 1952)
Julius D. Cronin, Attomev
NOTICE OF HEARING OF
PETITION FOR FINAL
SETTLEMENT OF
ACCOUNT
Estate No. 3813
COUNTY COURT OF HOLT
COUNTY, NEBRASKA.
ESTATE OF CHESTER CALK
INS. DECEASED.
THE STATE OF NEBRASKA,
TO ALL CONCERNED:
Notice is hereby given that a
petition has been filed for final
settlement herein, determination
of heirship, inheritance taxes,
fees and commissions, distribu
tion of estate and approval of fi
nal account and discharge, which
will be for hearing in this court
on October 22, 1952, at 10 o’clock,
A.M.
LOUIIS W. REIMER
County Judge.
(COUNTY COURT SEAL) 22-24
.. 1 V
MILLER THEATRE
ATKINSON
4 BIG NIGHTS
October 1 -2-3-4
^ „ / r ft!i/0 OFFICIAL HEAVYWEIGHT
NOTE: In order to bring this fight picture
to you hot, we have gone to considerable
expense. But we are doing this in apprecia
tion of your ^patronage at no advance in ad
mission prices. I figure I owe it to you.
This is Ih© greatest fight in years. Time 7:30, 9:30, 11:30
—— -— -
I _1 ...
I
From coast to coast folks are calling tne
'52 Ford Victoria America’s "best-dressed”
car! Its new curved one-piece windshield
is a "first” in the low-price field. And Ford’s
of new body, upholstery and color
is the widest in low-priced
car history!
Fordomatic, Overdrive and white
sidewall tires optional at extra cost.
Equipment, accessories and trim
subject to change without notice.
your favorite new Ford. You'll agree no car gives you so much
0 » * r. style, so much power and so much comfort for the money.
Lohaus Motor Co.
PHONE 16 O’NEILL
----
PUBLIC SALE
Because of ill health I am quitting farming. I will offer my
personal property at public auction at the Robert MacLachlin
south place, 2 miles west of the Fred Mack farm, then 3 Vz
miles south to the ranch, on —
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 10
Lunch on the Grounds
8 — HEAD OF CATTLE — 8
3 stock cows, 1 Holstein milk cow (fresh, calf by side),
3 bucket calves, 2 heifers, 1 bull.
MACHINERY. ETC.
One riding cultivator, 1 set of harness with leather nets, 3
5-gal. oil cans, 1 wagon box with side boards, 1 spring wagon,
8 rolls snow fencing, 10 gate panels, 3 storm windows, 1
50-gal. barrel, 1 hand com sheller, 1 walking plow, other
things too numerous to mention.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS
One steel cupboard, 3-hole oil stove with oven, 14-ft. table, 4
chairs, 1 buffet, 1 davenport, 1 heating stove, 1 Servel refrig
erator, 1 Gamble separator, 1 wash boiler, 1 tub, 1 wood stove,
1 Kenmore washing machine, 1 bench, two 10-gal. jars, one 6
gal. jar, one 5-gal. cream can, one 2-gal. cream can, buckets,
2 lamps, one 100-lb. sugar can, 1 kitchen cabinet.
TERMS: CASH
. JOHN KENNY, Owner
CO. WALLACE O'CONNELL, CARL LORENZ.
Auci. Clerk
DEAD ANIMALS REMOVED
“ONE HOG OR MORE!”
CATTLE - HOGS - HORSES
Prompt Sanitary Service
Call Long Distance and
Ask for ENTERPRISE 1C! J
(No Toll Charge for Enterprise Calls)
ATKINSON - O’NEILL RENDERING
SERVICE
O’NEILL, NEBR.
(Owned by Valley Rendering, Ord, Nebr.)
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