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, 1959)
"Let's Have Railroads"
By RO MAINE SAUNDERS, 4110 StAith 51st St., Lincoln 6, Nebr.
A retired railroad man from a state to the east
ami south recently spent a few days with relatives
in our Capital City. We of the newsj>aper fraternity
run into such as he from time to time. During our
brief visit parked where a city
bus would pull up shortly that
former railroad worker stated
emphatically that railroad trav
el is about done for except on
transcontinental lines, and told
of a number of abandoned pas
senger trains in various sections
of the country. Seventy years
ago wanted railroads so bad
that bonds were voted to raise
money to help build a railroad ___
through O'Neill and on a mile Bernalne
west to get into that township Saunders
that had voted bonds. Trucks, buses, automobiles,
airplanes now have taken from the railroads what
the railroads took from covered wagon freightors
and Pony Express riders a century ago. What next?
\iany say, restore to us the good old railroad pas
senger trains. ,
W 9 +
A home for the lonely old timers here in O’Neill.
The Frontier starts the talk. Pioneer grandfathers
and grandmothers closed their eyes on life s last
scenes under the ministry of a daughter, a son
or other near relative. Grandma Harnish cared for
by a daughter and a son. Grandfather and grand
mother Everett breathed their last in the home
of a devoted daughter. And others of the aged cared
for by sons or daughters. The Triggs, the Bentleys,
old grandfather Mann, The Millards, Mrs. Stannard
and many others whose last days on earth were
where they could look up into the eyes of a sym
pathizing daughter or son. Pat McManus who had
traveled life’s highway alone for about four score
years- closed tired eyes in death in his home just
back of the Frontier building. And I see them from
where my typewriter rests old women, old men
such as I, ministered to day by day by a devoted
daughter, a kindly son. Yes, take over the old hotel
on South 4th street, establish an Old Folks Home.
• * *
She is a retired school teacher taking it easy
in her home community in a distant state and rolls
about on streets and highways in the auto she has
driven for more than thirty years, is well satisfied
with the ancient Ford and boasts that a gallon of
gas rolls her along 22 miles, and she wants nothing
lietter than that. A new' car. Yes, many feel they
must have one as soon as they come on the market.
• * *
The foaming glass that cheers, then intoxicates,
that leads to the drunkards’ doom is to be forever
barred from the banquet boards in Canada when,
state officials gather for social and government
Opportunity, Meek, Bliss, Joy — you will find
it all in communities in Holt county. And another
community that w&s on Charley Downy’s stage
route in the long ago still is lighted by the glow of
a lone Star. But no longer a postmaster by the side
of Aunt Inez where we formerly went to pick up
our mail and buy a sack of sugar.
• * •
Not what they were, your ancestral tribe of
generations swept away; it is what you are as you
travel life’s highway. From the morning of life to
noonday glare, then on toward the golden glow of
life's sunset the story has been written of human
actions done. Shall that story be written in letters
of gold that “shine as the brightness of the firma
ment, turning many to righteousness that will shine
as the stars forever and ever.”
* * »
Prairieland Talker was delighted when on Octo
ber 19 he found that the mail carrier had brought
him a letter from my young friend out in the Eagle
Creek country, Trudy Schultz. A year or more had
passed since last hearing from Trudy. She says
she has had a pleasant summer out there where
the hand of nature has touched the land with beauty
and a Crystal flowing stream. And Trudy has sur
vived the summer after sustaining a broken arm
in a fall when she attempted to mount a two-year
old offspring of Glass Eyes, her steady riding pony.
a nioacnro nf the summer was a visit from an
uncle with his wife and children out from Massa
chusetts. She tells of 12 baby ducks, the mother
duck being nabbed by a coon, and then a coon
hunt when a big one was killed and brought in. And
Glass Eyes has another colt. Thanks Trudy for
your good letter. Hope I can see you some day.
» * *
He said his name was Sullivan and was com
plimented for having a good Irish name. Then at
our first meeting — I never saw him before or
since — he touched me for bus fare, solemnly pro
mising to return it next day. That was ten days ago
and has not been seen since. That is not like the
Sullivans I have known in and around O'Neill. John,
John Paul, Florie, Montana Jack, M. M., Felix and
the others; their word was as good as the cash
all generous, open handed and if making a verbal
deal, stood by it. The little this deceiving Capital
City Sullivan snagged me for hurts only that I
must lower a fellow being to the state of a crook.
* * *
He walked by the Sea of Galilee more than
nineteen hundred years ago, touched blind eyes
and gave them sight. A 12-year-old boy out at the
great city of Seattle sightless for 12 years now sees.
Science of healing and restoring of sight does wond
ers today, but there are still unsolved mysteries
connected with these human bodies of ours, mys
teries that in the end lay us under the sod.
What Others Say
Win a Prize!
Neligh Leader — Neligh
It’s game time.
We cordially invite all our farm friends to enter
in the fun, and share in the prize.
The rules are simple. Below are several feats
to be accomplished. Do each with your right hand
behind your back. Time yourself.
1. Tie your shoe laces.
2. Unscrew a tightened jar lid.
3. Pound a small tack into a I ward.
4. Tie your necktie.
5. Carve the meat for dinner.
6. Peel an apple.
7. Shuffle a deck of cards.
8. Light a cigarette.
9. Change blades in your razor.
10. Write a letter.
Go back over the list, but this time use both
hands. Again time yourself.
Now compare your scores. Which was faster?
Both hands, naturally.
Multiply this difference by the number of days
you estimate to be left in your lifetime.
The total will give you a air idea of how much
time you will save by turning off that com picker
before clearing the stalks.
The prize a saved finger or hand or arm or life.
Books and You
Huron Livke New* — Huron L*ke. Minn.
It is a pity, we often think, that the American
people are so enthralled by lewd sex and cheap sex
novels, while the majority appears to read very
little that is worthwhile. A large segment of the
population even seems to prefer sensational-type
magazines, and newspapers, to responsible ones,
which seek to print a fair selection of the news,
In view of the tremendous progress being made
in Russia, in the field of education, science, music,
the theater, and other related fields, it behooves
every American to try to do something to improve
his mind, his thinking process, and his apprecia
tion of the better things of life. There is no deny
ing that, in these fields, the Russian people are
making tremendous progress and, even more, we
might as well admit that they are out-stripping
us in many of the arts.
The American people have long been considered
somewhat rough, or pioneer, to the European Con
tinental, ns far as the arts and the appreciation
of the arts is concerned. The Russians, for genera
tions. have also been considered a rough-hewn
people, although they have been known for their
musical talents for generations. The United States
has been known as the leading industrial power of
the world, and this has saved us, and democracy,
in past crisis. On the other hand, our lead in this
field is steadily being reduced by Russia, and we
cannot use this lead as an excuse for not making
progress in the field of culture.
Therefore, we earnestly suggest that every read
er consider devoting some part of his time to read
ing worthwhile books, or worthwhile literature, in
an effort to increase this appreciation of the better
things of life. The strength of our country in the
past has been the average Christian home of Amer
ica, and the strong family concepts and ideals which
made us a great people. These are threatened by
today’s over-emphasis on sex, cheap novels, cheap
pictures and television programs, and the washed
out moral fiber which is continually stressed to
the children of this country.
Why Aren't They Dead?
Pilot-Tribune — Blair, Nebr
It is difficult to understand why the House In
vestigating Committee is devoting so much time
and tax-payers money investigating the now-defunct
. Also, why some of the daily newspapers are
giving the investigation so much front-page cover
We understand the purpose of TV programs is
to provide entertainment for those viewing and
listening to the program, and to sell the sponsor’s
product. Undoubtedly, "Twenty-One” failed, so it
went off the air.
Some contestants profited as a result of the
program, but no one was forced to watch or listen
to the program. All one needed to do was turn
Possibly in the near future someone in Congress
will demand an investigation of western TV shows;
and will want to know — how come that those
fellows who were apparently kitted are not dead?
Here’s how the average consumer dollar was
spent last year, according to the Department of
Commerce: Housing 13 per cent; food, beverages
and tobacco 29 per cent; clothing 8 per cent; house
hold equipment 6 per cent; automobiles and parts,
gas and oil, 9 per cent; transportation 3 per cent;
miscellaneous 26 per cent.
“VOICE OF THE FRONTIER”
MON. - WED. ■ BAT.
JAMES CHAMPION, Editor and Co-Publisher
Terms of Subscription: In Nebraska, $2.50 per
year; elsewhere in the United States, $3 per year;
rates abroad provided upon request. All subscrip
tions payable in advance.
Entered at die postoffice in O’Neill, Holt coun
ty, Nebraska, as second-class mail matter under
the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. This news
paper is a member of the Nebraska Press Asso
ciation, National Editorial Association and the Audit
Bureau of Circulations.
30 YEARS AGO
The dedication of the Dorsey
Presbyterian church was planned
for October 31, 1909. . . .C. C. Mil
lard has been nominated by the
republicans of O'Neill for city as
sessor. .... .O. W. Baker moved
to town from the Dry Creek coun
try and has engaged in real estate
business with Donohoe and Mc
Kenna.John Carr, the Staf
ford cattle king, was in O'Neill on
his return from a cattle buying
trip irj the western part of the
county.The McClure ranch
down in McClure township was
burned.D. A. Boyle bought
a handsome large Percheron stal
lion weighing 1910 in the country
over north.“Big Jim” the
new rural comedy by Charles A.
Gordinier, will be presented at the
opera house November 1.
J. J. Thomas, Arthur Ryan, Tom
Enright and M. H. McCarthy re
turned from a week's outing on
the lakes in the southwest part of
the county. The boys brought back
126 ducks.At the grand
lodge assembly of the Odd Fellows
at Lincoln, O. O. Snyder of this
city was named on a committee
of three to have in charge the ere
ction of the Odd Fellows home at
York, a building that will cost
20 YEARS AGO
William E. Wulf of Deloit town
ship was elected as a member of
the Holt county board of super
visors for the fourth district, to
fill the vacancy caused by the
resignation of County Judge Louis
W. Reimer.R. R. Smith, sr.
went to Omaha where he attended
a school for Ford salesmen.
Gene Sti eter, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Clyde Sweeter, was injured when
the car i.i which he was riding up
set.Robert Bilglin was held
up and robbed of eight dollars and
twenty cents at- the point of a gun
in Omaha a tout a block from his
home, while returning from one of
his classes at the University ol
Nebraska medical school.
The National Consumers Tax Com
mission reported that indirect taxes
buried in the cost of clothing in
Holt county’s apparel stores last
year (19381 produced an estimated
$4,465 for local, state and nation
1 Emmet man pled guilty before
District Judge Dickson on a charge
of stealing a load of rye. He w'as
sentenced to three years and ten
months in the Nebraska State Pen
‘O’Neill high graduate in 1938, was
one of twelve students reporting
for intercollegiate forensics at
Midland college Fremont.
Deaths: Jack Hayes, 88, Glen
dale Calif, formerly of Atkinson.
10 YEARS AGO
Elvin Hull, 28, of Sioux City
fell 60 feet off the roof of the West
building of St. Mary’s adacemy
where he was painting the ridge
row near the southeast corn of the
building. His condition was crit
ical and he was rushed to Sioux
City hospital.Rev. Mother
Ignace of Heythuizen, Holland,
! superior general of the Sisters of
Francis spent a week at St. Mary’s
academy in O'Neill, accompanied
by Assistant Mother Clarissa, a
beth Harris, young nurse from O’
Neill, received the Linda Richard
award for outstanding professional
achievement, one of the highest
awards in her profession.
Mrs. Viola A. Morgan, 86, and her
son, D. F. Morgan, 60. died in an
| auto-truck crash at the intersection
of highways 20 and 281 two miles
N. W. of O'Neill.John
IF. “Jack’’ Grady has been ap
i pointed to serve as a member of
the 1949 Armistice day committee
of the American Legion in Wash
ington, D. C.Deaths;
l Gus Bentz, Spencer banker;
: Dwight Hubby, Hastings, former
FIVE YEARS AGO
A feature story which appeared
in this week's issue of The Fron
tier in 1954 told the story of Ferd
inand, the 5 year-old purebred
shorthorn bull belonging to Ivan
Heiss of Page, who invaded the
! purebred Hereford heifer pasture
on the Van Horn ranch.
Members of Cub Scout den 185 of
Chambers visited the Frontier
commercial printing and news
paper plant and the “Voice of the
Frontier” broadcasting studios. .
Married: Miss Rita Miller.
Atkinson and Anthony Hanus, O
maha.Clyde Bowden was
pictured as he was getting ready
to put his 1923 vintage model T.
Ford into moth balls for the win
ter.A 1949 Chevrolet
belonging to Loyd Godel, O Neill
was stolen from the streets of O'
Neill and was located near Couer
d'Alene, Idaho the two young oc
cupants of the machine were sent
enced to seven years in a federal
penitentiary on car theft charges.
. . . .Married: Miss Gertrude
Sullivan and John L. McGill, jr. .
The request of Fred Appleby
and Arthur Frahm of Page for a
beer license in Page was denied
bv the state liquor commission. . .
.Deaths: Frank Weichman,
84, a pionieer resident of Atkin
By Mrs. Harold Harris
Md. and Mrs. Roland Horde and
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Napier and
family were guests Tuesday even
ing, October 20th at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. George Kneller and
family, the occasion to celebrate
Mr Kneller’s birthday anniver
sary. Cards were played for enter
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Wood tran
acted business in Norfolk on Fri
Mr. and Mrs. Gray Tessmer
went to Wayne Saturday where
they attended homecoming at the
Wayne Teachers College.
The Past Matron’s club and
Star Kensington was entertained
Monday at the home of Mrs. Mary
Hies in Neligh.
Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Davis were
hosts at a card party at their home
Thursday evening. All members
were present. Winners of high
score were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Bergstrom and low score, Mrs.
William Spence of O'Neill and
Archie Tuttle. Lunch was served
by the hosts.
The club will meet in two weeks
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Char
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wright and
family spent Sunday visiting at
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer Butterfield at Orchard.
Saturday guests at the Earl Wri
’hi home were Mrs. Raymond
Hoxsie and children of Orchard
Ur. Leo Spittler of Norfolk was
a caller at the home of his mother,
Mrs Laura Spittler on Sunday.
Attending the funeral sevices for
Hans Peterson at Neligh on Friday
afternoon from Ewing were: Mrs.
Harriet Welke and her sister. Mrs.
E. J. Snyder of Glasgow, Mont.,
Hazel Ruby and Elsie Chase ac
companied by Mrs. Claus Seivers
nf Gillette. Wvo.. Mr. and Mrs.
Kermit Jefferies, Leland Welke,
Mr. and Mrs R. H. Shain, Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond Schmidt and
Tom, Mrs. Keith Biddlecome,
Vlanda and Milton, Mrs. H. Parks,
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Schilousky
and Alfred Tams, sr. and Mrs.
Fred Forslund and Merrill.
Mr. and Mrs. Claus Seivers of
Gillette, Wyoming has spent the
past week visiting, Mr. and Mrs
Everett Ruby, the Misses Hazel
Ruby and Els e Cha:e, Mrs. Josie
Seivers, all of Ewing and Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Seivers at Neligh.
Mrs. Arthur Kropp accompanied
by her niece, Miss Kay Jeffers
of O’Neill went to Wayne Satur
day to attend the homecoming.
Miss Sharon Kropp, a student at
Wayne accompanied her mother
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lofquest
and family of Fremont spent the
weekend with his mother, Mrs
Edna Lofquest and also his broth
er and wife, Mr. and Mrs. William
Lofquest and family.
Duane Horde of Syracuse was
a weekend guest at the home of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ro
Ernest Norwood attended a con
vention of the church of the
Nazarene held at Hastings, on
A weekend guest at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. William Conner was
his brother, Deemer Conner of Or
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Thramer
transacted business in Omaha
Wednesday and Thursday in con
nection with the Gamble store.
"Know' Your .Car” was the the
me of the lesson ond demonstra
tion of the Try and Do Home Ex
tension club presented by Mrs.
Willis Rockey when the group met
at her home Thursday evening.
Mrs. J. L. Pruden, a guest show
ed a film in connection with the
lesson. Members of the group as
sisted with the demonstration.
The business session included a
discussion on achievement day
held Oct. 20 at O'Neill. Mrs. R.
S. Brion and Mrs. Merlin Meyers
were appointed to attend the
The following personal property will be sold at public auction
on the premises located at 902 East Douglas St. In O’Neill, on—
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1959
Sale Starts at 1:00 p.ra. i
x mj vYtrsiniKiiuuse n,iectnc
Range, like new
1 VVestinghouse Refrigerator
1 Dining Room Table and 4
2 Drop leaf kitchen tables
l Glass top coffee table
1 Library table
1 Drop leaf dining room table
1 Minnesota “A” treadle sew
1 Leather Davenport
2 Platform Rockers
2 Rocking Chairs
1 Overstuffed chair and foot
4 »X1Z wool nugs
1 9x12 felt rug pad
2 Steel lawn chairs
3 Beds complete
2 Steel Utility Cabinets
1 Zenith Radio, table model
1 Gas room heater
1 Steel Wardrobe trunk
Lots of miscellaneous bedding,
pillows, dishes, cooking uten
sils, canned fruit, tables, gar
den tools and other items too
numerous to mention.
Terms of Sale; CASH.
D. F. MURPHY, Owner
Col. Wally O’Connell, Auctioneer Ed Murphy, Clerk
Oct. 29 meeting at O'Neill to get
the Christmas lesson to present to '
New officers or the club for the
year 1960 are: Mrs. Ivan Wright,
president; Mrs. Jerrv Rotherham, i
vice-president; Mrs. R. S. Brion. ! ’
secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Floyd
Butterfield, news reporter; Mrs. <
John Pruden, reading chairman, i
Mrs. Mina Kneller and Mrs Mer
lin Meyers are new members of i
the club. I
Refreshments were served by
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Zimmerman
entertained a group of friends
Thursday evening at their home.
Bridge was played. Lunch was
served by the hosts.
Mrs. J. L. Pruden was an over
night guest at the home of her.
daughter and husband, Mr. amr
Mrs. S. M. Burtwistle, Friday. The
ladies went to Grand Island on
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Wood took
Mr. A. A. Alden to Omaha on Sat
urday where he left by plane for
Golden Dale, Wash, to visit at the
home of a niece for a few months.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Larson
returned home Friday after spend
ing a few days at West Point with
their daughter, Mrs. Donald Starr
and family and at Oakland with
Pahl and family and with Mrs.
Larson's sister, Mrs. Lina Smith.
continued from page 2
By Mrs. Herb Skala
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Skala of Al
liance arrived Sunday evening to
spend a few’ days with their son.
Mr. and Mrs. Herb Skala and fam
ily. * |
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Nelson
and family and Mr, and Mrs.
Harry caawaiiaaer auenaea me
wedding of Hazel Womoldorf anil
Rudolph Jackson at Dallas, S. D.
Mrs. Earl Chaney entertained the
Hi Five club Friday afternoon
with prizes going to Agnes Engler,
Fern Weichman and Louise 01- j
Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Olber
ding of Emmet, Idaho and Char
les Olberding of Othello, Wash, ar
rived Wednesday to visit Mrs
Clem Olberding and other friends
and relatives at Stuart and Atkin
Mr. and Mrs. Cletus Durr spent
Saturday and Sunday in the Virgil
Laursen home at O’Neill.
Harry Kopp accompanied by Mr.
and Mrs. Kasper Harley and Pearl
Axtcl attended the 56th wedding
anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Schu
bert of Rose. Mrs. Schubert is a
sister of Mr. Kopp. About 70
guests were present at the sur
prise affair Sunday afternoon.
Sunday evening Mr. and Mrs.
Kasper Harley, Pearl Axtel, Mrs.
Ima Myers, Mrs. Z. X. Marshall
and Harry Kopp viewed the Lu
theran film shown at the Metho
dist church at Atkinson.
Alberta Hoffman spent Monday
and Tuesday, Oct. 19-20 at New
port with Mr .and Mrs. Everett
Mrs. Earl Wilcox and Mrs. Liz
zie Driscoll left Thursday for Sioux
City and Mapleton, la. to visit
friends and relatives before Mrs.
Wilcox will return to her home in
Mrs. Earl Wilcox of Drummond,
Mont, and Mrs. Lizzie Driscoll
were Wednesday evening visitors
of Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Hovey.
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Jensen spent
Sunday at Scotia visiting Pete’s
sister, Mrs. Karl Jensen.
Mr. and Mrs. Dwaine Lockmon
helped Mrs. Libby Mlinar cele
brate her 80th birthday Sunday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Mlinar. All of Mrs. Mlinar’s fam
ily were present.
Ronald Marshall, Dorothy, Dan
ny and Susie of Midland, S. D.
spent from Friday till Saturday
afternoon visiting with Mr. and
Mrs. Z. X. Marshall.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Timmermans
and Mrs. Josephine Timmermans
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Tom Higgins at Jamison.11
Afternoon callers were Mr. and
drs. Lou Wewel and family of
viewport and Mr. and Mrs. Homer
Mrs. James Newman, Mrs.
■leorge Minnig and Mrs. Ervin
.’an Cleave attended the P-TA
neeting at Ainsworth Monday.
Jet. 19. It was an official visit of
he District Director. Mrs. James
vJewman. The program was sim
lar of that given in Stuart at the
ast meeting. "Teen-age Problems
[’hen and Now".
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weber
snent Sunday, Oct. 18 with his
sister, Mr. and Mrs. John Shald.
Mrs. Weber's mother, Mrs. Henry
Myers was with them.
Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Olber
ding of Emmet, Idaho were Friday
sup[K»r guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Fred Stracke spent Monday
through Thursday at Atkinson at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Stracke while Mrs. Stracke was
in the hospital.
" ’ I
New Concept in
of a raglan
look of set-in J
Here’s a combination
man of today looks
for in an outer-coat!
Note the slanting,
flap pockets ... the
Most important, try
on this outer-coat
and see for yourself.
Choose from season’s
Stop in and see our large selection while
our stocks of All Wool Topcoats are complete.
All sizes — shorts, regulars, longs. Priced to
"Shoes for the Whole Family"
for heftier farm hauls!
New frame*, ap to 23.6%
. aaore rigid, grre 1%0 Fear!
farm truck* a Wrong new
backbone! Brake*, radiator*,
olmariral wiring. *beet metal
are all tougher. And Ford's
F-6O0 now offers 1,300
pound* more payload 1
I NEW FORD
for smoother town trips!
New plastic-foam padding
and new static-resistant seat
fabric make the sitting
mighty easy. A hot new
heater holds the eab up to
TO* warmer. New Diamond
Lustre Finish ketps your new
stylod Ford new looking 1
for extra farm profits!
It's certified—lowest prices*
of the leading truck makes!
Certified gas savings, reli
ability and durability, too
—all backed by the certified
findings of independent eo
ginorrs. See oar Certified
ftconotny Book now I
Uwait-pricMl tr»ck tn iM fard t F 400 brin*
• wmM< of r>*w and tram rtw dart
■«k ahmnaammuMi'y»- nntmnKf*mwwMM*
Lowest-priced pickup e» the ie«di»* moke*! Ford's got
tavwvg Sac makes Mm 60 Styies«ie a reol economy chomp.
•§oteri on a cftMhd compcwo* of ihn /ofeif
awtlvbl* mo**iocUK*t iugyt1*d ftoM d*1ivr*d
ptx—, Mtcl*di*g Federal e*c»*e kit, excluding
d#at«r preparation, comditioning
ond deifmotfon charge*
IfSS ro BUY ...
LESS TO »ON . . .
soar ro LAsr
LOHAUS MOTOR COMPANY
FOURTH A FREMONT, O'NEILL, NEAR
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