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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1952)
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hockett
and family of Washington state
visited the Joe Hendricks family
Wednesday afternoon, October
The Frickel twins, Hhrold and
Garold, also David Frickel, spent
Sunday, October 19, with Bobby
Jim Louridsen was an Oct. 19
dinner guest at the Hans Laur
The teacher, Leona Beckwith,
and pupils Visited the McKathnie
school of which Don Ahiman is
teacher. Mrs. Hans Lauridsen
took them to visit the school.
Mrs. E. W. Samms and children
of Wichita, Kans., visited Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Kilmurry and
daughters Saturday, October 18.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hendricks
and children were Sunday din
ner guests at the David Rahn
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Lauridsen
and family were O’Neill visitors
October 18 and also visited Art
Andrus at Atkinson.
Mr. and Mrs. George Beck
and Clarence Beck of Chester,
Calif., were Friday, Oct. 17, guests
at the Duane Beck home.
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Kilmurry
helped celebrate their grand
daughter, Mary Catherine’s,
birthday anniversary Oct. 19 at
the Frank Kilmurry home.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Smith
and family were O’Neill visitors
Friday, October 17.
Rupture Appliance Specialist,
Harry G. Higgins, will give a
free demonstration of his
"Guaranteed Rupture Shield"
for men, women and children,
O’Neill, Nebr., at
Hotel Golden, on
Mon., Nov. 3,
9 A.M. to 2 P.M.
I have fitted thousands of sat
isfied customers in the mid
dlewest and southwest. Let me
prove to you that your rupture
can be firmly held in complete
comfort without belts, buckles
or straps. When skillfully fit
ted and molded to the body
according to individual re
' quire merits, your rupture
troubles are over. DO NOT
EXPERIMENT LONGER, and
become a cripple and burden
to your family. If you want
the complete relief you can
obtain, come in for free dem
onstration: or if unable to see
me at this time, write for fu
; ture appointment, to:
Harry G. Higgins
Rupture Appliance Specialist
225 S. 5th St.
Minneapolis 2, Minn.
IRE - ELECT
1 T hutt T m • Born on a Nebraska
A. L, MILLER tausht a rural
• Since World War I, resi*
dent and physician in
• State Senator 1937-1941
• State Health Director
• Serving Fifth Term in
• Member Irrigation, Re
clamation, Public Lands
victory makes him
Chairman of Irrigation
Committee — Important
rfpttrt tp an BELIEVES BUDGET CAN
to rnwrorcc BE balanced and
IU LU1>UIvLjO TAXES REDUCED
YOUR VOTE APPRECIATED
Hugh Butler Robert Crosby Dwight Griswold
the All Republican team
CHAMPIONS FOR ECONOM'1,
HONESTY AND EFFICIENCY...
E HUGH BUTLER 0 FRANK B. HEINTZE
for U. S. SENATE for STATE TREASURER
03 DWIGHT GRISWOLD 03 CLARENCE S. BECK
for U. S. SENATE (Short Torm) for ATTORNEY GENERAL
£3 ROBERT CROSBY fx] RAY C. JOHNSON
for GOVERNOR for STATE AUDITOR
03 CHARLES J. WARNER [x] JOSEPH J. BROWN
for LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR for RAILWAY COMMISSIONER
03 FRANK MARSH
for SECRETARY OF STATE
“Republican State Central Committee, David T. Martin, Chairman”
Holt Students with
Wesleyan Choral Groups—
Miss Imogene Davis, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Davis
of Inman, was one of the 34 mem- j
bers recently selected for the Ne- ;
braska Wesleyan university, Lin
coln, girls’ glee club. The group,
under the direction of Miss Mary
Holding, is planning a spring
tour which will cover 2,500 miles
in northern Nebraska and Wyo
ming as a highlight for the year’s
Guy Harris, son of Mrs. Esther
.Cole Harris of O’Neill, is a mem
ber of the male chorus, which
will tour Nebraska, Kansas and
j Colorado. Harris was prominent
j in music at O’Neill high school
! before entering Wesleyan. 1
SERVES ABOARD ESSEX
Serving aboard the aircraft
carrier, USS Essex in the Far East
is William A. Ellis, aviation store
keeper third class, USN, son of
Arthur Ellis of Dorsey. The Es
sex, famou= since World War II
as the “fightin’est ship in the
fleet,” has been in almost con
tinual combat operation since
her recommission on January 15,
■ —■ ■■■—
LARGE ECONOMY SIZE
That describes beans grown by
; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gless of
Schuyler. Last spring they plant
ed several New Guinea bean
seeds, but only one plant de
veloped. But for this the Glesses
are very thankful. The plant,
bore several beans four feet long
and almost two dozen beans more
than a foot long.
Billie Reagan, who has a daily
mail route from McCook to Ben
kelman, had more than he could
handle one morning. Looking in
to the truck box which housed
the mail, Reagan found smoke
and fire had damaepd some of
the da>”s mail consignment.
. Weekend euests of Mr. and
Mrs. John Hall were Rev. and
Mrs. Lawrence Guge and three
daughters of Estherville, la.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Summers'
recently went to Kadoka, S.D., to
visit Mrs. Summers’ mother, Mrs.
Fannie Ernest, and grandson, Or
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wilson and
Mrs. Duane Sila of West Point
were weekend guests of Mr. and
Mrs. George Stuessi.
Miss Helen Evans of Omaha
spent four davs here visiting her
sister, Mrs. Vernon Strong, and
Eddie Tomlinson accompanied
by Cecil Fritzgerald of Albion,
both students at the University
of Nebraska, spent the weekend
here visiting Mr. and Mrs. Dick
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Baisch of
American Falls, Ida., and Mr. and
Mrs. L. C. Pugh of Deadwood,
S.D.. arrived Monday afternoon at
the home of their sister, Mrs. C.
i H. Switzer. They plan to remain
J for a visit.
Rural Youth Group
O’Neill Rural Youth had a reg
ular meeting Friday which was
The group decided to give $50
to the iron lung fund for Hol1
county which will be kept at St»
Mrs. Patricia Watson showed
slide pictures. They included
some of Western states, Canada
Mrs. J. C. Martens sang a song
in Spanish and gave the English
A Hallowe’en party was held
Tuesday evening at the annex.
A lunch was carved after which
everyone had a grand time.
Visitors were Roman Farewell
of Ewing; Donald Dobrovolny,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Martens, sr.,
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Mellor and
James, all of Atkinson; Mr. and |
Mrs. John C. Martens of Roswell,
(N.M.; Judith Trowbridge, Lor
raine Casey, Anne Mae Wiseman,
Fern Waterman, Mrs. Mary Hart
man, Mrs. Clara Waterman, Mr.
and Mrs. Elmer Trowbridge, all of
Page; Mrs. Patricia Watson, Mrs.
Ralph Coburn, Mrs. Ben Wavman,
Mrs. Rex Coburn, Helen Thomas,
Betty Thomas, Leona Troshynski,
all of O’Neill; Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Beckwith of Emmet, and Jean
| Johnson of Elsmer.
Visitors who are now in the
j forces were Cpl. Dale Summers of
l O’Neill: Don Rzes/otorski of Em
met, and Murray Mellor of Atkin
son.—By Bernice Grothe, reporter.
Struck with Polio
While on Visit—
LYNCH— Two more cases of
polio have developed here during
the past week.
Mrs. Cyrus Clyde and son,
Ellsworth, of Spencer spent sev
eral davs at the C J. Avery home
south of Lvnch while the Averys
attended the funeral of Mr. Av
ery’s father in South Dakota.
During the Clyde’s stay here,
Ellsworth became ill and was
rushed to a Grand Island hospi
He returned home in a couple
of days, having suffered a mild
case of polio. He is “getting
along satisfactorily’’ at home.
Kav McQuisan, eldest daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Laurence
McQuistan of Spencer, was taken
to the Lynch hospital early last
week and later was transferred
to a Grand Island hospital. She
is a polio victim.
in Town Hall —
CHAMBERS — The Happy
Homemakers club met at the Mrs.
Frank Spath home on Friday eve
ning, with Mrs. Kenneth Werner
as cohostess. The meeting was
called to order by the president,
Mrs. Bernard Hoffman. Eleven
members answered roll call by
giving their favorite dish. Min
utes of the last meeting were read
A special lesson on lighting was
given at 2 o’clock in the town hall.
A report on St. Anthony’s hospi
tal auxiliary meeting was given
bv Mrs. Stanley Lambert. Sup
plies and volunteer work were
discussed. Report of the last coun
cil mpeting was given by the
president. Achievement day is
November 6 in O’Neill.
The remainder of the lesson on
home nursing was given by Mrs.
Frank Spath. The next meeting
will be at the home of Mrs. Ken
neth Werner on November 21.
SAT., NOV. 15
Watch Next Week’s Issue for
List of Consignors
Mock, Kellogg & Co.
Too Much for Cards
Norfolk Duo Tallies
Coach Joe George’s St. Mary’s
academy Cardinals were adminis
tered a spanking last Thursday
r>i"ht the hffhds at Nor
folk. Ed Mock, Bill
and a dozen other
‘Vio pressure and 1
won handily, 58-13.
Mock scored lour touchdowns,
Kellogg three as the Knights
jaugernaut rolled. It was SH’s !
fifth straight win and spelled the
third loss in four starts for the
SMA tallied on the third play
following the kickoff with Bob
Fritton firing a long pass to
Jerry Wanser behind the
Knight's secondary. The play
covered 45 yards.
The Norfolkans bounded back
with Kellogg galloping 57 yards !
to score. Next time the Knights
got the ball they scored again,
with Kellogg slashing off 39
Sacred Heart took to the air
for its next counter, Mock grab
bing a 6-yard pass from Tom Mc
Vaney to climax a 52-yard march.
The Cards fumbled the kickoff
and the Knights took over on the
. Cards’ 16. Carl Dartman took a
‘ nifty handoff from Kellogg and
| went the distance. The half
The Cards took over after a
quick-kick and started rolling.
Wanser picked up 10 yards in two
tries and Georgie Tomlinson
. shook loose for 24. He was al
most away but hauled down
from behind by McVaney. The
Cards later fumbled and lost the
ball. Mr. Kellogg then showed
his heels in a 43-yard scoring
Mock made a running catch
in the end zone to swell the
; Knights' scoring total. Still
later. Mock intercepted a Card
flip and went 23 yards to tally.
Wayne Donohoe recovered a SH
fumble on the Knights’ 8 to set up
the Cards’ second TD, Wanser
bouncing over. After an exchange
of pass interceptions the Knights
bolstered their total another six
points. McVaney’s interception
covered 69 yards—the longest run
of the evening.
The Knights scored next from
the 40. Kellogg swept his own
left end, and as he was about to
be tackled he flipped a backward
pass to Mock. Thereupon Mr.
Mock registered his fourth TD.
The Cards were held to 10
yards, mainly on the defensive
work of Dartman. Wanser
sparked the Cards offensively
and defensively. Three players
were ejected for roughhouse tac
tics—Bob McMahon of SH and
Mike Landon and Jim Schmitz of
Marks Anniversary —
Linda Lou, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Bartos, was honored
on her fourth birthday anniver
sary Sunday at her home. The
guests present were Mrs. Joe Bar
tos, jr., and Karen, Mrs. Freeman
Knight and Susan, Darlene Pier
son, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Loukota of
Gross and Miss Lee Bartos. The
afternoon was spent at games
and visiting. Hot chocolate, birth
day cake and ice cream were
1 served by Mrs. Bartos.
j Mrs. Herbert Kaiser and Ivan
and Mrs. Leon Thompson and
Douglas of Bloomfield went to At
kinson Saturday to visit their par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kliment.
On Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
i Kaiser, Miss Esther Kaiser and
| Miss Evalyn Asher returned to
j Atkinson to the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Kliment. Ivan returned
home Sunday evening with his
..a1, and Mrs. J. A. Murphy of
bioux City were weekend visitors
j. ..ao. Muiphy’s parents, Mr.
an^ Mrs. John Pribil.
Mr. ana Mrs. Gene Lawrence j
and family of Valentine spent
the weekend here visiting rela
An-, and Mrs. Fred Wells were I
in Lincoln on Tnursday on busi- |
Mr. and Mrs. William Watson I
dr ve to Grand Island Sunday.
Mrs. W. W. Waller and daugh
ter and Mrs. Ray Snell of Page
were Creighton visitors last
Gary and Rita, children of Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Waller, were
Thursday through Sunday vis
itors at the home of their grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Snell,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wells visited
Mr. and Mrs. Burr Faust at Lucas
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Etherton and
Tommy of Atkinson, Mr. and
Mrs. Melvin Kemper of Norfolk
sind Mrs. A1 Hamik were Sunday
evening guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. George Winkler.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lindberg
and Mrs/ Augusta Lindberg,
Eleanor spd Esther visited Mrs.
Esther Anderson at Valley on
Thursday. Friday they went to
Omaha to attend the funeral of
Mrs. Augusta Lindberg’s sister,
Mrs, Lottie Swanson. Mr. and
Mrs; H. L. Lindberg also attended
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Page of
Page visitea Mr. and Mrs. Adolph
Wetzler at Gregory, S.D., on Sun
Charles Gannon of Altadena,
Calif., arrived Saturday at the
home of his niece, Mrs. Fred
Lindberg and family,, where he
remained until Tuesday.
Sunday evening guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Don Peter
son were Mr. and Mrs. William
Mattern and Mr. and Mrs. Dwight
A/lc James Marne,, after being
stationed 11 months at Honolulu, (
Haw., spent four days here vis
iting his uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. R. H. Shriner. From here he
went to Ute, la., to visit his moth
er, Mrs. Lillian Marne. He will
return to Honolulu October 24.
John Obert of Omaha spent the
weekend here hunting.
Mickey Tomlinson, who is at
I-- ' •'
tending the school for blind at Ne
braska City, spent the weekend at
home with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Dick Tomlinson
Mrs. Lloyd Liedtke and Terry
attended the family reunion at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Kahler, at Meadow Grove
on Sunday, October 19. They re
mained a few days for a longer
Mrs. Bernard Spry and infant
son, Phillip, were honored at a
^ink-an^-blue shower in the '
home of Mrs. Edward McManus
Thursday evening. October 16. Af
ter playing several games, a lun:h
was served by the hostesses.
Mr. and Mr. Clyde Breitweser
of Park Rapids, S.D., while on
their wedding trip, were Wed
nesday dinner guests at the home
of their aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Fora
Mrs. Don Asher and daughter of
Valentine arrived to spend a few
days visiting relatives. They re
turned home Wednesday when.
Don Asher came to get them.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Brinkman
and David of Lincoln have spent
several weeks visiting Mrs. Brink
man’s sister, Mrs. Helen Kreym
borg. They will return to Lincoln
Mr. and Mrs. W„ J. Martin and
Janis and Miss Elaine Burke of
Barstow, Calif., arrived here to
sDend three weeks visiting Mr.
Martin’s daughter, Mrs. Lloyd
Liedtke, and family and other
Terry and Lynn Gallagher, chil
dren of Mr. and Mrs. George
Winkler, spent the weekend in In
man visiting their grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gallagher.
— Atkinson, Nebr. —
Fri.-Sai. Oct. 31, Nov. 1
— also —
Sun.-Mon.-Tues. Nov. 2, 3, 4
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 5
Selling 70 Coming Two-Year-Old Bulls
The greater part of these bulls have been sired by three good
breeding sires: Silver Knight 9th, AP Princeps 30th and DF
Silver Domino 50th. Silver Knight 9th is one of the best top
sons of Real Silver Domino 32d, the bull which played such
an important part in the building of the Pearson herd, Indian
ola, Iowa, to greatness. DF Silver Domino 50th is a grandson
of this famous bull. This bull’s get have been winning many
honors at recent shows. Several of his sons are selling in this
sale. AP Princeps 30th is one of the top breeding sons of RS
Super Princeps. In this sale group there are many herd-bull
prospects as well as a good set of range bulls.
FOR CATALOG WRITE
WHbur Drybread, Valentine, Nebr.
Auctioneers—THOMPSON & CORKLE \
>'* ~~ " *.
DEAD ANIMALS REMOVED
“ONE HOG OR MORE!”
CATTLE - HOGS - HORSES
Prompt Sanitary Service
Call Long Distance and
Ask for ENTERPRISE 1000
(No Toll Charge for Enterprise Calls)
ATKINSON - O’NEILL RENDERING
(Owned by Valley Rendering, Ord. Nebr.)
Chest with tarnish-re
sistant lining .... $4
! i i
2 pairs for
★ SHEER LUXURY NYLONS
51-gauge, 15-denier dark-seam sheers.
★ NOT SECONDS, not irregulars, but I
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Women’s FALL SUITS—Now ___ 10.00
Men’s CORDUROY TROUSERS—Now_ 5.00
Children’s CORDUROY JIMMIES, zipper front—Now...... 2.00
Children’s SHOES, oxfords, high shoes, broken sizes ..__ 2.00
Boys’ BLUE JEANS, 6 to 16____$1.59; 1.69
Women’s FLANNEL GOWNS, solid color, size 16-20 _ 1.66
Women’s NYLON SLIPS, tricot knit, lace trim__ 3.00
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f\ 1 —■
Penney’s Welcome Visitors on Achievement Day, Nov. 6th
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