The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, May 14, 1953, SECTION TWO, Page 13, Image 13
Baccalaureate Rites at Ewing ‘What Is Truth?’ Is Sermon Topic EWING — The Ewing high .school senior class baccalaureate services were well attended at the school auditorium on Sunday evening, May 10. As Diane Baum played the processional, the members of the senior class entered in their white caps and gowns, accom panied by Marilyn Weyrich, Lester Woeppel, Patrice Mosel and Tom Christon, all juniors. Joellyn Eacker and Marcia Gibson sang “It Is No Secret,” accompanied by Diane Baum. Rev. W. J. Bomer gave the ser mon on “What Is Truth?” This was followed by the triple trio singing “The Rosary,” ac companied by Miss Baum. Rev. F. A. Hand gave the in vocation and the benediction for the service. Students who graduate from the eighth grade this year were also present with their teacher, Mrs. Katherine Carlson. Other Ewing News The Fenske family has select ed Friday, May 15, for a family reunion to be held at Ta-zoo-aha park at Norfolk. A 6 o’clock din rer will be served, followed by a social evening. May 15 also is the birthday anniversary of Mrs. Caroline Fenske of Hoskins, the mother of 10 living children who plan to attend with their fam ilies with the exception of one daughter in Missouri, who has illness in her family. To attend from Ewing are Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fleming and their son-in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frapk Belmar, jr. Mr. and Mrs. Will Conner were surprised Friday evening when guests arrived with a ready-to .serve 6 o’clock dinner. The oc casion was in honor of Mrs. Con ner’s birthday anniversary. The centerpiece was the traditional decorated cake. The evening was spent playing cards. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Larsen and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Zeims. Mr. and Mrs. Gail Boies, ac companied by Mrs. Rose Bauer and children, attended the 25th wedding anniversary party last Thursday evening at Inman hon oring Mr. and Mrs. Nick Bohn. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Billings had as their guests on mother’s day their son-in-law and daughter, Mb, an4 Mrs. Robert Dunaway, and three children of Hastings. They came Friday and returned home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Wunner re turned home Sunday from Stan ton where they had been guests of relatives since last. Thursday. Merton Dierks of Lincoln and his sister, Miss Mary Alys Dierks of Omaha, spent the weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Dierks. They at tended the massed band concert at the school auditorium on Fri day evening. Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Angus drove to Madison on Sunday to visit with her mother, Mrs. Cora Wilcox. The Cub Scouta met at the Robley Sisson, sr., home on the evening of May 6. All members were present. The main feature of the session was the making of a crayola flag on white muslin. Leon Hahlbeck, a Cub scout, has been promoted to Boy Scout troop 181. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baum and son, David, spent mother’s day at the home of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Char les Augustine, at Elba where Mrs. Baum’s mother, Mrs. Mary Augustine, makes her home. Mrs. Edna Lofquest and her aunt, Mrs. Carrie Bernhadt, went to Clearwater May 5 to spend the day at the Lester Kimes home. The occasion was to cele brate the birthday anniversary of Mrs. Kimes. Mrs. Lillie Myers of Clearwater was also a guest. Three birthday anniversaries were celebrated Sunday, May 3, at the Will Walter home. Those honored were Mrs. Walter, her grandson, Carl Walter of Clear water, and her brother, A. T. Nelson of Norfolk. A nohost din ner was served at noon. Decorat ed birthday cakes made up the centerpiece. The afternoon was spent visiting. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Walter and chil dren of Clearwater and Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Nelson of Norfolk. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tams, accompanied by Mrs. R. H. Shain and Mrs. Archie Tuttle, transact ed business in Norfolk on Fri day. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Larsen were Norfolk visitors on Satur day. They also visited a relative, who is a patient at the Tilden hospital. Mrs. Agnes Bartak spent the weekend with her son-in-law and daughter,- Mr. and Mrs. Vance Bennett, and children at Plain view. A group of ladies were enter tained at a canasta party last Thursday evenipg at the Benja min Larsen ho'fne. Refreshments were served. * Mrs. Grace Briggs went to Omaha last Thursday where she spent the mother’s day weekend at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Vaughn. Another guest was Mrs, Briggs’ son, Hoy, from Oregon. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Larson were guests on mother's day at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Christon, and son, Tom. The members of the sewing project of the 4-H Golden Glean ers met on the evening of May 6 at the Robert Tams home. The completed needle cases were finished and inspected. Home work to be completed by the next meeting, will be pin cush ions. Various kinds of cloth were on display. These were discussed as to their use. Choice of ma terials for later projects will be from this collection. A period of recreation and refreshments brought the meeting to a close. Two cottonwood trees were set recently in the Ewing park. These trees were prize gifts to the Happy Hollow and Golden Glaners, 4-H clubs, which had reorganized for 1953 before the deadline in February. Mrs. Lio nel Gunter is the Happy Hollow leader and Mrs. Robert Tams has charge of the 4-H Golden Glean ers. It is the aim of these two clubs to receive trees each year for prompt organization for the new year, which will be planted in the Ewing park. Mother’s day guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Marquardt were their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Marquadt of Tekamah. Cameras Visit ‘ The Big Show ’ ——bh—?iap»w?rr:T3 A parade on a street simulating O’Neill s main thoroughfare opened the circus. Clarence Farr draws the giraffe cake. The giraffe was a toy but the cage was gaily decorated and wheels on carriages were festooned with color. Backdrop heralded the circus’ coming to town. Lining the “street” are: Bonnie Plessel, Ane Miller, Cheryl Brady, Linda Wade, Darla Camp bell, Rita Pease, Eugene Jareske, Sandra Coenen, Donna Fae Taylor and Jonneth Anne Lee.—The Frontier Photo by John H. McCarville. The rootin’, shootin’ cowboys doing a wild west act included (left-to-right): David Neiman, Gary Godei, James Van Every, Danny Gilstrap, Larry Thornton and Lawrence Reynoldson. They sang two selections and fired pistols to musical accompaniment.—Q'Neill Photp Co, These Injuns danced to the tom-tom beat by Dickie McKim (seated). Left-to-right: Jimmy Whaley, Gary Harding, Douglas Thiel, Charles Kill, Dennis Thiel and Donnie Harding.—O’Neill Photo Co. A set of trapeeze girls gave the audience a series of thrills, swinging hanging by their knees and doing outside loops. Performing for the camera are Linda Shelhamer and Judy Booth.—The Frontier Photo by John H. McCar ville. Ballerinas (also trapeeze girls) doing a song routine to the delight of circus audience on stage j (background) and a thousand spectators out ' front are (left-to-right)1 Sandra Laursen, Judy Booth, Charlene Larson, Linda Shelhamer, Kar en Bartos and Bonnie Tomlinson.—O’Neill Photo Co. Farm Fire Blamed on Carelessness EWING—A match tossed into a hay barn by a small boy on Friday afternoon at the Ralph Eacker place resulted in a total loss of barn and contents, gran ary, chicken house, some chick ens and a calf. The Ewing fire department, assisted by the Clearwater fire department, prevented the blaze from spreading to other build ings on the place. A high wind nade it difficult to control the fire, which had made consider able headway before the firemen could reach the scene. The loss is covered partially by insurance. . Special Numbers— EWING—Special numbers foi mother’s day during the Sun day-school hour at the Ewing Methodist church were two songs by the primary department in new robes, accompanied by Miss Janell Hoke at the piano. The Live Wire teenage class presented the following: Jeanne Welke, a reading, “Why God Made Mothers” by Hoskinson, and a solo, “Mother,” by Joellyn Eacker, with Miss Marcia Gib son at the piano. Frontier for printing! t ---— Mr. and Mrs. Ned Allendorfer arrived Saturday to spend a few days visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Allendorfer, Mr. and Mrs. D. D. DeBolt and Mr, and Mrs. C. L. Brady, jr. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Brady went to Lynch Saturday to visit Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bare. — _ Phones 316 and 304 DR. H. L. BENNETT VETERINARIAN — O'NEILL — ^ ^it illi ^Tflfilihm In the Kelly Ryan tradition as the world's largest producer of portable grain elevators, you will find the RAKE-AWAY a time, money and crop saving device. Over a period of several years the following combinations of thousands of KELLY RYAN RAKE AWAYS have proven their acceptance in the field: All of the above combinations are available in six wheel as well as five wheel rakes. Raking and baling up to 25 ft. in one operation by one man is now being done. PLUS... the greatest labor and time saving unit ever made for raking and baling all types of crops such as Alfalfa, Straw, Sweet Clover, Prairie Hay, Brome and all other Grasses, Corn Stalks and all other Stalks in a more efficient manner than they have ever Lsen raked before. OUTLAW IMPL. CO. I Phone 373 West O’Neill NOTICE TO REAL ESTATE OWNERS • According to figures given us by the State Tax Commis missioner, rural real estate is 31% of actual value and town real estate is 16% of actual value. This means that your present valuation on rural real estate will raise about three times and town property will raise about six times. • All real estate will be brought up to actual value and you will be taxed on 50% of actual value. Where this is not done by the County, the State Board of Equalization will make the raise. O O • The County Board of Equalization will convene on May 18 and will not be in session more than 40 days to heay complaints on present valuations. — HOLT CO. ASSESSOR £ GALA FASHION-REVEALING! ,-^^m O' • v •w*11 . Cotton Sheers Picture pretty! CHOOSE EARLY! « Cool as a cloud! Sizes 9 to 15, 12 to 20, 14^2 to 24^! Come see our captivating cotton sheers! Tissue cham brays, clip dot tissue ging ham.;, leno sheers, polish ed chambrays and more! Stripes, plaids, checks, and solid colors from quiet to bold. Many delightful styles. Keep in step with summer . . . keep in touch with us!