Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1901)
I he Frontier
PUBLISHED BY THE PBOWTIKW PBIHTINQ CO. _^ .o..o.,pT,oh. ... ».Nq.. ' O. O.O... EO.TO.
VOLUME XXI._O'NEILL. HOLT COUNTY. NEBRASKA, JUNE 13,1901. NUMBER5o7
li A STURDY, happy, active boy,
H •*» Brimming o’er with life and joy, |
( ! Has not a moment’s time to wait
j To fuss and bother with a gate,
j Through the fence he’s suro to go—
Never thinks of clothes, you know.
|p But if his hose are St. Joe Knit,
jCT You think ’twill hurt them? We say I
Iljjg ( \II, mothers of all active lads,
Pi '—' Fit them out with “Iron Clads.” p
^ They will neither crock nor fade—
|ip) Strongest stocking ever made,
g! Triple knee and double toe, Eg
III Made by Cooper, Wells & Co.,
Si At St. Joseph, Michigan,
||| Always buy them when you can.
| The Fourth of July is coming and
jj all boys delight in wearing a new suit
t on that day to take in the sports. I
^ am very heavily stocked with boys
I suits in all the latest styles. In the
two piece suits at—
i) 65c, 90c* $1, 1.35, 1.50*
\ 2, 2.25 and up to 6.50
s In the three piece line I show a
3 a larger assortment at—
Is $3.60.4,4.75,5, 5.60
These defy competition. Give me a
call and I will surely please you.
Ilf you have feet,
prepare to clothe them
now. We sell the best
hosiery in town—the
kind. Iron clad ho
siery, iron clad integ
rity, iron clad prices
make our store pop
This out represents a shoe that has no equal for fit,
style and duribility. Every wearer of the Governor i
is guaranteed by me to get more comfort, wear more
style, than he could get for $4 at any other place on
All ladies like comfort—it
is the ideal item of the female
sex. To complete your eom
foit you should wear Royal
Worchester Corset Nos. 535
539 Bon Ton in straight front
and regular shapes. I carry
them all—the only correct
. T. 3^ C A 3ST XJ I
I ' _
ADVO—At J. P. Gallagher's.
Baled Hay for sale at Meller&Quilty
Miss Anna Davidson went to Inman
Judge Harrington went to Neligh
Weingartner wants to see you at his
lunch counter. 43tf.
Sheiiff Stewart was in Atkinson the
first of the week.
Mrs. G C. Hazelet and two sons are
^ visiting in the city.
The best on earth, Gold Medal Coffee.
At J. P. Gallagher's.
Dr. Mclieran, dentist, office over
Corrigan’s drug store. 42-tf
Ice cream at Weingartners restaurant,
by the dish or in bulk.
FOR SALE—Good 2 burner oil stove.
Enquire of J.P. Mann.
Ed F. Gallagher went to Darlington,
Wis., the first of the week.
Miss Maggie Dwyer returned last
evening from Butte, Mont.
Drink what they all Drink,Gold Medal
Coffee. At J. P. Gallagher’s.
Mike Welsh arrived in the city last
evening from Lake City, Colo.
Miss Tena Gatz departed Tuesday for
Fremont to attend the Normal.
The board of supervisors convened
Monday as a board of equalization.
Parnell Golden is home from the state
university for the summer vacation.
Have your teeth examined by Dr.
McLeran; he can save them. 43-tf
Mrs. E. R. Adams departed Tuesday
for Erie, Pa., on a visit to her parents.
Dave Stanuard had business at Atkin
son and Stuart Tuesday and Wednsday.
Teeth or photographs at Corbett’s,
16th to 30th of each month. 39tf.
See Heckel Bros for fre9h bread
cakes and pies, at Mathenia’s old stund.
E. H. Benedict has first-class Building
and Loan stock for sale or can make you
a loan. 4G.tf
h OR SALE—Five room house with
four 30-ft, lots in O’Neill; enquire of
J. G. Wendell.
Miss Mary Horriskey has been elected
t by the school board as teacher In t',e
‘ second primary department.
SSJudge Selah issued marriage licnse on
Tuesday to John E. Wiley and Miss
Amanda E Binkard, both of Dorsey.
Miles Welsh of Omaha was in O’Neill
this week, being called here by the
death of his grandmother, Mrs. Stanton.
The wet weather of the past two weeks
has delayed work on buildings, many
of which are in embryo throughout the
FOR SALE OR TRADE—A Bashaw
stallion; good disposition and a fine
roadster. Address A. B, Newell,
Mike O’Neill has moved a house in
from the country and is building a home
in the western part of town near Ira
Lapham’s new house.
I will be in O’Neill every Friday and
Saturday with my draft stallion and
Spanish jack, at Mellor & Quilly’s
barn—J. H. McAllister 47—tf
The Elkborn railroad will run special
excursions to Chicago June 12 to 15,
round trip fare on these dates $18.90.
ruturn limit September 15—E.R. Adams.
T. J. Birmingham wife, and son, were
Great Northern passengesr Tuesday
morning. Mrs. Birmingham and son
were en route to Darlinglon, Wis. l’om
stopped at Sioux City.
Editor Cronin departed Sunday for
Omaha to join the Modern Woodmen I
excursionists for St. Paul to attend the)
biennial meeting of the Woodmen head
cump. Mr. Croniu is one of the Ne
Nearly one and a half inches of rain
fell Sunday night and Monday was
more or less rainy all day. The crop
prospects were never better in this local
ity then they are now and every body is
iiopcful of an abundant harvest.
The land office has been removed into
the new building which Messrs. Weekes
and Jeuness had built near the court
house. It is a neat two story building
and makes a commodious place for the
transaction of the goverament land
E. H. Thompsom called at Frontier
headquarters Monday to renew for his
paper. Mr. Thompson has been a rcsi
lent of this section for many years and
has read The Frontier almost since its
establishment, never allowing his
tubscription to get a year behind.
Allen News: Mrs. L. l’uckett, who is
he daughter of E. Roberts, has been
visiting here abouts. She now lives in
3 Neill..Hillard Buckley has secured fore
nanship of a section with headquarters
»t O'Neill, and departed last week for
lis work. In all probability he will move
his family up there in the near future.
Do you want the beat? If so you
must drink Gold Meda Coffee. At J. P.
Ainsworth Star Journal: John Skirv
ing, who has been republican clerk of
the district court of Holt county since
some time after Noah left the ark, was
an Ainsworth visitor one day last week.
Robert Vierboom, a former Holt
county boy, remits a dollar and a half
through the mail from West Point,
N. Y., and says “ put my name down
for another year of your most valuable
The estate of John Farmer, deseased,
which has been hanging fire in county
court for the last eighteen years, reached
final settlement in that court this
week. Four different administrators
of the estate had been appointed.
TAKEN UP—A light reJ cow. horn
less, with young calf by side Was
taken on May 10 and is now at my
place two and one half miles north and
five miles west of O’Neill.—Dennis
Heard about Smith leaving home?
His wife fed him cheap 15 cent Coffee
and thin milk and he wanted Gold Medal
Mocha and Java with Cream, so he went
to the hotel. Moral to wives,—Keep
your husbands at home and give them a
good cup of Gold Medal Mocha and
Java with thick Cream every morning.
At J. P. Gallagher’s.
‘One step won’t take you very far—
You’ve got to keep on walking;
One word won’t tell folks who you are—
You’ve got to keep on talking.
‘One inch won’t make you very tall—
You’ve got to keep oil growing;
One little ad won’t do it nil—
You’ve got to keep them going.”
The O’Neill Summer School will com
mence on Monday, June 24, and con
tinue eight weeks. The branches taught
will embrace all that are necessary for
first, second and third grade certificates;
»lso elementary German and Latin. A
special course in shorthand and typewrit
ing and book keeping has been added.
Tuition very low. For futher informa
tion address The O’Neill SummerSehool,
Dr. Sardesoti tells us he has received
word from the Iowa state veterinary
school relative to specimens from a dia
sased hog and a heifer which he sent in
some weeks ago and which The Frontier
published at tile time. The hog, the
tollege reports, had no tuberculosis but ,
vas infested with innumerable microbres ,
>( contagious swine pleague of the car- j
puncular form and the principal difflcu- ,
ty was defined to be actrvnomices j
which litterly peppered the spleen, liver i
md lungs. The specimen from the '
leifer showed the critter in the last !
itages of consumption.
W. W. Page wbb before the board of
insanity this week for the second time
within the laRt year. He was at the
asylum at Norfolk during the winter but
was pronounced sane at that institution
and wsb sent home. The unfortunate
man seems to have had no permanent
improvement and will be returned to
Rev. P. C. Johnson, grand master of
the Independent Order of Odd Fellows
of Nebraska, will deliver a memorial
address at the Methodist church Sunday
afternoon at 2:30 o’clock. All Odd Fel
lows are earnestly requested to meet at
the hall and march to the church and
cemetery to decorate the graves of the
deceased members of the order. Every
body iuvited to attend this service.—
Latter—Services have been indeflnite
T. E. Armitstead, of Sioux City, rep
resenting the Hanford Hazelwood Co ,
was in the city Wednesday and made
irrangements with P. C. Corrigan to
handle the Hazelwood ice cream, which
s more or less famous from one extrem
ity of the country to the other among
patrons of summer tables, by reason of
its purity of cream and freedom from
jelatin, crystal flake or other adultera
tions. The Hanford-Hazel wood com
pany conducts the largest creamery
establishment in the world, with fac
;ories at Sioux City, Spekane, Wash.,
»nd Portland, Ore. Mr. Armitstead will
mpply this territory with his product
through Mr. Coirigsn.
The marriage of Mr. Charles Stout
»nd Mis* Kathryn Dwyer was solomized
at St Patrick’s church in O'Neill at 0
/clock Monday morning in the pres
ence of a number of fi Sends and rela
tives. Mr. P. L. Gallagher acted as
lest man and Miss Tees O’Sullivan was
the maid of honor. The bride was
gowned in white mousseline de soie over
white taffetta silk with demi train and
rpper part of Bkirt striped with white
mtin ribbon with three graduated ruffles
inishe.l with ruches of same material at
he bottom, and wore a corsage with
leep yoke of white silk applique with
witu satin trimming. The groom wore
lie customary black. After the cer
nony the bridal party drove to home of
he brides parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tim
>thy Dwyer, who reside northeast of
own, where a wedding breakfast was
served. Mr. and Mrs. Stout departed
)n the 10 o’clock F. E. passenger for
Jmr.ha and after a week’s absence will
nake their home in O’Neill. Mr. Stout
s the efficient clerk at the drug store of
Jilligan&Stout and has been one of the
lopular young meu of the city since he
:a me here a few years ago. The bride
s an O’Neill young lady well known to
iverybody. The Frontier extends to
dr. and Mrs. Stout its hearty congratu
The confirmation service held at the
Catholie church on Monday were the
most impressive religious exercises ever
held in O'Neill. The Frontier regrets
its inability to give this occasion the
comprehensive publicity it deserves
but owing to disappointment in not
getting a report as relied upon we are
compelled to go to press without it. As
stated last week,Bishop Scanned officiat
ed at the services. Some two hundred
children were marched from the convent
to the church where confirmation was
giveu them. The large church edifice
was filled to the fullest capacity and
crowds filled the entranoe and jostled
each other on the walks to the gate.
Mr. S. J. Weekes of O'Neill and Miss
Emma Dickinson of Tekamah were unit
ed in marringe at the home of tbo bride
yesterday. The Frontier lias none of
the particulars of the nuptils at hand,
but understands Mr. and Mrs. Weekes
departed Wednesday evening for Chica
go, where they will remain a few days
before leaving for Buffalo, N. Y. They
will spend a couple of weeks in the
east, arriving in O’Neill about July 1.
The bride is a daughter of District Judge
Dickinson of Tekamah and a prominent
young lady of that city.Mr. Weekes is too
well known to the people of O’Neill and
Holt county to need any introduction by
us. He is one of tbo prominent republi
cans of Holt county and has served on
the district and state committies. At
present he is register of the O'Neill land
office, which position he holds with
credit to himself and party. Mr. and
Mrs. Weekes will make there home in
thej. P. Mann residence, which Mr.
A 10c cigar for a nickel, made exeius
ively for O'Neill connoiseurs—little but!
Hue as silk. Try them at—
T. J. Hurley Dewey Hotel
The Derby J. P. Mann
Wm. Laviollette J. P, Gallagher
Gilligan <fc Stout Ogden House
Hotel Evans John J. Harrington
J. Bentley Litpliam & Edwards
48-1 f Restaurant.
iiussett Eagle: A girl named Cora
Union eloped from her home near Ains
worth a week ago last Saturday, with
A1 Burge. They stopped in Bassett,
sent the rig with which they came back
to Ainsworth, took the train to O’Neill,
where they were locaied by the girl’s
relatives. She refused to go home and
also refused to marry Burge, saying she
wauted to work out and earn her own
I am prepared to do dressmaking by
the S. T. Taylor system. Guarnteed fit.
Shop first door east of pump house.
50. tf Mrs. E. W. Stansberry.
Eight miles north and two and one
half miles east of Page, three miles
southwest of Hainsville postofflce, on
Wednesday, .June 20, at 12 o’clock sharp,
the following properly will be sold:
4 horses, 3 to 8 years old.
2 mares, 8 years old.
1 colt, 6 months old.
12 cows, nearly all fresh.
2 heifers, 2 years old.
3 heifers, yearlings.
5 steers, 2 years old and yearlings.
1 Hereford bull 2 years old.
7 last fall calves.
8 spring calves.
1 Duroc Jersey bonr, registered.
1 brood sow with 4 pigs.
1 Studebaker wagon.
1 McCormick mower, 6-foot cut.
1 McCormick rake, 12 feet wide.
1 "Boss" feed grinder.
1 Breaking ylow, 14-inch.
1 Winchester shot gun, nearly new.
2 sets work harness.
1 cook stove.
1 gasoline stove, with oven.
2900 lbs barb wire.
600 fence posts.
Terms.—Nine months’ time on sums
of $10 and over, 1 per cent interest, ap
proved security; $10 a^d under, cash; 5
per cent off for cash.
Wm. P. Mahti.
M, T. Elliott, Auctioneer.
F. W. PHiLLirs, Clerk.
J. A. Coperthwaite. the O'Neill stock
buyer, is an Auctioneer of several years
experience and will crv sales in Holt
and adjoining counties. Bee or write
him at O'Neill.
Powered by Open ONI