Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1953)
INMAN—According to the Oc
tober issue of The Wesleyan
Miss Carolyn Watson, daughter
Of Mr. and Mrs. Ira L. Watson of
Inman, was chosen president of
Johnson hall — the home of 105
freshman girls—after two days
pf vigorous campaigning, which
consisted of slogans posted in and
around the dorm and speeches
and favors given by the candi
dates. Wesleyan U is in Lincoln.
M*ss Watson is also accompan
, ist for the glee club and is a
member of the string ensemble,
mixed chorus for opera, and also
does accompanying work for Pro
fessor Bennett, head of the voice
department. She is alternate
cheer leader for yellers of the
brown. She also is a pledge of
the Willard sorority. Mr. and
Mrs. \\ atson and son, Sam, were
in Lincoln for the homecoming at
Wesleyan, Mrs. Watson being an
Other Inman News
Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Sobotka of
Niagara Falls, N.Y.. visited in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Ko
pecky, sr., one evening last week.
Mrs. Eva Murten returned Wed
nesday, October 21, from Lincoln,
where she spent a few days with
Mrs. Julia Hinze returned last
Thursday from Blair where she
spent several days vi'iting.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Watson and
son, Sam, spent Sundav visiting
in the home of Dr. and Mrs. W. J.
Slusher and sons at Valentine.
Sunday dinner guests in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Watson
were Mr. and Mrs. Bill Watson
and family and Mr. and Mrs. Vir
gil Tomlinson and daughters of
O’Neill. The occa/;ion was the
birthday anniversary of Bill Wat
Miss Joan Coventry of Omaha
spent the weekend visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. James
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wolfe and
family and Mrs. Walter Jacox of
Amelia were Sunday dinner
guests in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry McGraw.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Clark and
Harlan Moore spent Sunday in
Burwell visiting Mr. and Mrs.
A. G. Clark.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Conard of
Clearwater spent Sunday visiting
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. David
| Morsbach and daughters.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Morsbach and
family of Clearwater spent Sun
day visiting Mr. Morsbach’ moth
er, Mrs. Elizabeth Morsbach.
The YM club met Sunday eve
ning with Mr. and Mrs. Chester
Youngs. Cards furnished the en
tertainment. The hostess served
lunch at a late hour.
The Extension club met Wed
nesday. October 21, with Mr^.
Arthur Tomlinson. Mrs. Kenneth
Coventry was cohostess. After a
covered dish dinner, the first
part of the lesson, “Easier House
keeping”, was given by Mrs. Glen
Burge and Mrs. Bill Butterfield.
Neva Mae Bauer visited at the
Deloit school and Stanley Bar
tak home Tuesday, October 20.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Reimer and
Elayne visited Mr. and Mrs. Scott
Bowers and Tessa Mae in Neligh
on Sunday. The Bowers are build
ing a new home in Neligh.
The pheasant hunters are nu
merous but the birds are scarce.
Lynn Briggs, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ivan Briggs of Bartlett, has
enlisted and will leave for ser
Effie Taylor is staying at the
Walter Anderson home since Mrs.
Anderson returned from Roches
Farm bureau will meet Tues
day, November 3, at the Adolph
Bartak home. Cake and sand
wiches will be served. Wheeler
county farm bureau met last
Thursday evening at Bartlett.
Corn picking is in progress.
Some finished the middle of Oc
tober. The yield is average.
Mrs. John Bauer and Mrs.
Ralph Tomjack went to Omaha
Wednesday, October 21, by bus
and returned home the last of
the week with Mr. and Mrs.
Gene Ray and daughter, who
spent the weekend at Tomjack’s.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Schrunk
called at the Howard Temple
home in Thedford enroute to
Phone us your news — 51.
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Hartigan
and family spent the weekend in
Oakdale with Mrs. Hartigan’s
mother, Mrs. Lillian Beech. Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Beech and family
of Omaha were also guests.
Robert Head of Independence,
Kans., came Saturday for several
days visit with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. George Head. He plans
to leave on Thursday.
Mrs. Don Hopkins and daugh
ters spent Sunday with Mrs. Hop
kins’ mother, Mrs. Alta Meyers
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kaiser
and children visited Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Soucek of
Walnut. The ladies are sisters.
Mrs. John J. Harrington took
her husband, Mr. Harrington, and
their daughter, Mrs. J. Drew Fra
ber, and daughter to Sioux City
an Monday from where Mr. Har
ington returned to his work in
Chicago, III., and Mrs. Frabei
md daughter returned to their
lome in Handover, Md.
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Gillespie
eft Wednesday for Portland, Ore.,
vherfc they will visit Mrs. Gil
espie’s sisters, Mrs. Mabel Da
nes and Mrs. John Eskeldson,
or two weeks. From thera they
vill go to Alhambra, Calif , to
nsit their daughter, Mrs. Eldon
Wood, and family for a couple of
CHAMBERS — Frank Pierce,
75 (left) and John Walter, 87,
two south-Holt county pioneers,
celebraterd their birthday anni
versaries together on Wednes
day, September 30, at the John
Walter residence in Chambers.
“Grandpa” Walter came to Ne
braska at the age of 19 from On
tario, Canada, to seek his for- I
tune. Mr. Pierce has resided in
the Amelia neighborhood most of
his life. Both these men can tell
many interesting stories of early
day life on the prairies. Besides
the honored guests, those attend
ing the dinner were Mrs. Frank
Pierce and four of Mr. Walter’s
children, wives and husbands—
Mr. and Mrs. A1 Dierking, Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Walter, Mr. and
Mrs. C. V. Robertson and Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Walter and chil
dren, all of Chambers.
at Conway Home
The Victory Homemakers held
their October meeting at the
heme of Clara Conway. She en
tertained for Ann Timmerman.
All members except one answer
ed roll call by giving a piece of
children’s clothing to be sent to
A covered dish dinner was
served. The afternoon was spent
visiting. Next meeting will be at
the home of Vera Pongratz.—By
Ann Timmerman, news reporter.
x A group of 50 friends and
neighbors gathered at the Boyd
Boelter home on Monday, Octo
ber 19, to honor Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Eisert. The couple was
charivaried and cards were
played. Mrs. Eisert is the former
Mrs. Marge Fagan of Chambers.
They were recently married in
Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Green visit
ed on Saturday evening with Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Sawyer of
Thurs. Oct. 29
June Allyson, Van Johnson in
REMAINS TO BE SEEN
M - G - M’s fright-fully funny
earthquake. Broadway stage hit
now on the screen. Mystery-com
edy at its best!
Family Night $1.00; adult 50c;
children 12c; tax incl.
FrL-Sat. Oct. 30-31
Starring Ray Milland, Arlene
Dahl, Wendell Corey. Color by
echniclor. The story of the cross
oads of the tropics—where sul
ry love—adventure and murder
:lash! Sultry love . . . and sudden
leath . . . meeting violently in
;he heart of this tropic paradise!
\dult 50c; children 12c; tax incl.
Vlaiinee Sat. 2:30. Children under
12 free when accompanied by
Sun.-Mon.-Tues. Nov. 1-2-3
Robert Tavlor. Ava Gardner,
Howard Keel in
The beauty and the outlaw . . .
) r i n t by technicolor, photo
'ranhed in Ansco with Anthony
Juinn, Kurt Kasznar. Stand up
:nd get killed! . . or run. That
vas the code of the lawless
'■dult 50c: children 12c: tax incl.
datinee Sun. 2:30. Children un
d«r 12 free when accompanied
Mr. and Mrs. Linden Mulford
and son arrived here Wednesday,
October 21. Mr. Mulford recently
received his release from the
armed forces and they will re
sume their residence on his fa
ther’s farm north of Stuart where
he will engage in farming with
bis father, Charles Mulford.
Francis Goebel, who operated
the Willow Acres dairy the past
year and a half, held an auction
sale last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs.
Goebel and family are moving to
Mrs. Vera McCoy of Loup City
was an overnight guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Emil Olday Wednesday,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Montgom
ery of Valentine came last Thurs
day to attend the auction sale of
Francis Goebel’s property. Mrs.
Violet Montgomery, who has been
visiting here, returned to Valen
tine with them.
Miss Shirley Shald, student
nurse at St. Joseph’s hospital,
Omaha, spent the weekend with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
CELIA — Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Hendricks and family visited her
aunt, Mrs. Lizzie Clute of Spo
kane, Wash., at the home of
Mrs. Clute’s sister, Mrs. Hod
Story of Butte, Wednesday eve
ning, October 21, when open
house was held at the Story home
for Mrs. Clute. who came from
Chamberlain, S.D., on Tuesday.
October 20. and returned to South
Dakota Friday and was to leave
for her home in Washington over
Mrs. Clute said her nephew,
Donald Staples, who is well
known at Celia and who fell into
a vat of hot aluminum over
three months ago, was so severely
burned that a lot of the flesh
from his legs was so burned that
it fell off. Mr. Staples recently
was able to return home. One leg
is in fair condition but bone is
still exposed in the shin of the
I have been wonderfully
blessed in being restored to ac
tive life after being crippled in
nearly every joint in my body
and with muscular soreness
from head to foot. I had Rheu
matoid Arthritis and other
forms of Rheumatism, hands
deformed and my ankles were
Limited space prohibits tell
ing you more here but if you
will write me I will reply at
once and tell you how I receiv
ed this wonderful relief. .
Mrs. Lela S. Wier
2805 Arbor Hills Drive
P.O. Box 2695
Jackson 7, Mississippi
N hit eauty.
MClif i^rfl "
You'll love the new
in any full-size range!"
EDW. M. GLEESON
2d Floor Gilligan
Ph. 240 - Box 149 - Hrs. 8:30-5
REX W. WILSON,
ROBT. M. LANGDON, ]
128 W. Douglas St, O’Neill
World’s Most Modern Full-Sized Range
Economy Priced at Only gjgg 00
• This beautiful, all-new
Hotpoint Range gives you all
the advantages of cool, clean
electric cooking at the best
price-value in town! Easy to
buy and so satisfying to use!
Bake perfectly in the king
size Super-Oven with auto
matic temperature control.
Enjoy charcoal-like broiling.
Have a cooler,cleaner kitchen.
Come in and see it today!
• New, smooth Rota-Switches
• Automatic oven heat control
• New Swing-Door storage
• Handy appliance outlet
• Hi-Speed Calrod Units
• Scratch-resistant porcelain
finish—acid resistant top
• Lasting one-piece body
Famous Calrod® Instant-Heat
For quick starting and
rapid boiling. Only
Hotpoint has it. r
Phone 415 — O’Neill — 112 So. Fourth 4
Next Door O'Neill National Bank
WENTWORTHS’ Registered Herefords
SELLING AT THE SALE PAVILION
Bassett, Nebr., Sat., NOV. 7
40 Bulls - 28 Heifers
FROM THESE GREAT HERD SIRES
MW LARRY'S STAR
Allan Feeney of Milky Way Hereford Ranch says of this bull:
“He has a heavy hind quarter, good depth of body and an
exceptic nally good head. He has unusually good quality, soft
silky hair. He carries 50% of the blood of Larry Domino 50th,
the highest ranking register of merit sire of all time, being
sired by a son, the many times grand champion 89th, and
from a very good daughter of the 50th.
KTO BLOCK 2nd
The bull, produced in the herd, is our best son of Domino Lad
KTO 15th and is out of our best breeding daughter of Carey’s
Domino 20th. He is light in color, good headed and sires good
We are offering a strictly choice selection of coming two
• year-old bulls and heifers. None have been reserved for fu
■ ture sales. These cattle are mostly light colored and mellow
_the kind that go on and do well for the buyer. Look them
over sale day at Bassett.
KH ROYAL 21st |
His sire was the Kirsch grand-champion of the South Dakota
State Fair, and his sale at $15,000 caused considerable stir in
Hereford circles. This is a smooth, yellow colored, curly
haired bull with an exceptionally good flank and tail head.
He is one of the easiest feeding bulls we ever owned.
DOMINO MISCHIEF 183d
Donald Sampson says of this bull: “He is yellow, good head
ed, with a tremendous body on very short legs.” He might
have added with equal truth that he has great depth and
width of quarter, as well, and is very good in the flank and
These animals are from our choice cow herd which repre
sents many years of careful selection from a large production .
from the best foundation females and herd sires that money
could buy. You can improve the quality of your herd by
making selections from this offering.
Sale Under Management of
COL. HOWARD SCHNELL CHUCK'S LIVESTOCK SALE SERVICE
Auctioneer _ Alliance. Nebraska '
F. E. & ARTICE WENTWORTH, Mills, Nebraska 1
It Happened In NEBRASKA
Aii Nebraska was a “highway” to courageous Mormon wagon
trains pushing west 100 years ago . . . when a hard, sunrise-to
sunset journey brought them only a few- miles nearer their goal.
Altogether the Mormon trek from Nauvoo, Illinois, to the Great
Salt Lake took many, many months. Today a six-hour trip by plane!
Another form of pioneering has been car
ried on by the brewing industry. Through
its educational program, tavern operators
have learned the value of keeping Ne
braska taverns clean, model places of
710 First Nat’l Bank Bldg., Lincoln
Study with Holt Supervisors
Among me eieciea siuaeni onicers from
the various Holt county high schools studying
county government here Monday with the
board of supervisors included (left-to-right):
Seated—Regine Roggasch of St. Mary’s acad
emy; Barbara Flannigan of Stuart; Holt Board
Chairman Frank Cronk of Page, Joan Palmer
of St. Joseph’s hall, Marlin Frahm of Page,
and Janice Holsclaw of O’Neill high; standing—
Rosalie Spittler of Ewing, Supervisor A. M.
Batenhorst of Stuart, Richard Sobotka of In
man, Supervisor Andy Clark of O’Neill, Super
visor Kenneth Waring of Page, Ellen Corkle of
St. Mary’s, Mary Remter of St. Mary’s, Super
visor Alex Frickel of Atkinson, and Calvin
McClurg of Atkinson.—The Frontier Photo.
72" x 84" 3*/2 lbs.
Double warmth! Woven
in one long 168” piece,
this Penney blanket
folds over . . . traps air
between 2 layers of
cozy blanketing. 75% cot
ton, 20% rayon, 5%
wool. Hunter, geranium,
blue, wine, rose. Acetate
3% Lb. Blanket
72" x 90"
65% cotton, 25% rayon,
10% nylon — a wonder- ;
ful blend that means
luxurious body, longer
wear, superior washabil
ity. Almost double the
thickness of ordinary I
blankets. Rayon acetate
bound. 90” long. 7 colors.
31/2 Lb. Blanket
72" x 90"
Scientifically blended Pen
ney blanket has remarkable
permanence of nap through
wear, washing. Thick dou
ble weave for warmth. Ace
tate satin bound. 75%
crimped staple rayon (15%
cotton, 10% wool). 7 colors.
END 6f MONTH CLEANUP
Men’s All-Wool Sweaters Coat Style $4; Pull -over $3
Men’s Tennis Shoes 1.50 Men’s Dress Pants 3.00
Men’s Winter Undershirts, size 36-38 _ 50c; 1.00
Jr. Boys’ Stripe Cotton Sweaters _ 1.39
Look No Further!
One stop at our lot will convince you that
the car you want, at the price you want to
pay is waiting for you. Here, economy is
a reality, and quality can be seen. O.K.
used cars are warranted in writing. We
invite your inspection. GMAC convenient
terms to please you.
1949 Chevrolet 4-door, radio,
heater. Choice of two im
maculate cars for only $897
1949 Studebaker 5-pass, cpe.,
radio, heater, overdrive.
Slarliie transportation that
will go right out at $677
1948 Chevrolet 2-door, radio,
neater. Jet black finish.
$747 will buy
1949 International 'i - ton
pickup, heater and new fin
1948 Ford Vi-ton panel. A
saving at $537
1951 Ford 2-ton L.W.B.. 2
spd. axle. 8.25 tires.
We have a new -ton and
1-ton cab and chassis. Come
in for an attractive deal on
either of these.
Money Is Short So Trades Are Long at
LEW WHITE MOTOR CO.
Phone 100 O’Neill
j ... All Wool!
Remarkable value . . .
see it . . . compare!
Warm, thick - napped,
long - wearing acetate
satin bound. 5-yr. moth
damage guarantee. Seven
72" x 90" 3 V2 lbs.
A closer weave, a thick
er nap ... a blanket
heavy enough for the
coldest nights on the
calendar. Penney’s new
colors team with all out
solid blankets. Acetate
satin bound. 5-year guar
antee against moth dam
age. , . „
Lightweight summer cover
. . . ideal winter sheet in
one! Fluffy, smooth cotton
with sturdy stitched ends.
You’ll tub it time after time,
use it season after season.
A great buy!
72x90" Pastel _ 2.79
You’ll see the difference at
a glance! Clearer colors,
frosty white grounds, be
cause they are blankets
made of bleached blanket
ing. Powder-puff soft, long
wearing, finished with
sturdy stitched ends.
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