The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, August 08, 1901, Image 4

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    The Frontier.
D. H. CRONIN, Editor.
Notice of Republican Convention.
The republicans of the county of
Holt, state of Nebraska, are hereby
called to meet in convention at the
court-house in O’Neill on Monday)
August 26, 1901, at 10:30 a. m., for
the purpose of placing in nomina
tion candidates for the following
offices, to be voted for at the next
general election in said county on
the 5th day of November, 1001.
One County Treasurer.
One County Sheriff.
One County Clerk.
One County Judge.
One County Superintendent.
One Surveyor.
One Coroner.
The selection of 14 delegates to
attend the republican btate conven
tion to be held at Lincoln, Neb. on
the 28th day of August 1901.
The selection of chairman and
secretary of the Republican County
Central Committee for the ensuing
year and for the transaction of such
business as may regularly come be
fore said convention.
The various Townships in said
County are entitled to representa
tion in said convention as follows:
Atkinson.10 | Pleasentview.... 2
Chambers. 7 | Rock Palls. 8
Cleveland. 8 I Band Creek. 2
Conley. 8 j Saratoga. 2
Deloit. 2 | Scott.2
Dustin. 2 | Bhamrock. 1
Emmet.8 1 Sheridan. 4
Ewing.10 I Sheilds.8
Fairview. 2 | Steel Creek. 6
Franois. 2 I Stuart.14
(irattan.2 | Swan. 2
Green Valley_ 2 | Verdigris. 6
Inman. 6 1 Willodale.2
Iowa . 8 Wyoming. 2
Lake. 8 | O'Neill, 1st ward 8
McClure.2 | O'Neill. 2 ward 3
Paddock. 0 | O’Neill, 8d ward 8
Total 125
It is recommended that no proxies
be allowed in said convention, but
that the delegates present from each
Township be premitted to cast the
full vote of the Township represent
ed by them.
Dated at O’Neill, Neb., this 2d
day of August 1901.
R. R. Dickson,
Chairman Republican County Cen
tral Committee.
C. L. Bright, Secretary.
* '■ ---
By the way, where is Carrie Na
Ohio and Maryland democrats
give Mr. Bryan a black eye.
It don’t oost over a quarter to
“find out” a natural deadbeat.
Republicans will name the win
ning county ticket on the 20th.
The way a pop howls when accus
ed of orookedness excites suspic
The oil excitement has struck
Niobrara, which dont oare whither
it retains the county seat or not if it
strikes an oil well.
The Frontier fails to see where the
personal affairs of its editor has
aught to do with Mr. Howard’s re
ceivership of the Exchange bank.
The Stuart Ledger is threatning
to publish the names of editorial
piartes. If the Ledger doesn’t get
‘em all, we can furnish a few names.
The Independent probably thinks
Holt county people prefer to read
newspaper opinions of Bartley in
preference to live home news.
Oh yes, Mr. Eves, of Amelia, is
a very independent newspaper man.
When Mr. Harrington is out of town
the Independant never expresses an
opinion on any question.
Nebraska’s corn crop ia estimated
at 137,000,000 bushels. While
'counting chickens before they are
hatched, is an uncertainty, this
estimate is Considered low.
As predicted by The Frontier last
week Editor Henry allowed the blue
penicl and the desert air to swallow
his opinion on the roast given him
by the Independent. The “ring”
coller must be on rather tight.
Towne: In my opinion t anator
Hill of New York will be the next
candidate for president of t ie re
gular democratic party.
It would be well for Mr. Towne
to explain which is the “rt ?ular”
democratic party.
The pop ring masters are spend
ing much time pacing up and down
the cellar steps. With a despera
tion born of necessity, the ring
masters are laboring as they never
labored. There comes a time, you
The wisdom of the department in
the manner in which the Indian
Territory strip was opened is not
questioned, but that government
land lotteries should be legalized
and private lotteries criminalized
seemeth not exactly harmonious.
Those inclined to laugh the tariff
to scorn a few years ago have chang
ed their tune in that respect. The
present stir in Europe over the prob
lem of how to maintain commercial
equality with America shows that
the people are awakening to the fact
that America with her protective
tariff can easily retain ascendency
over free trade Europe.
Our amiable and esteemed con
temporary, ostensibly edited by the
Amelia poet, in an unusually severe
lit of epilepsy, last week said The
Frontier did not mention the
Deaver appointment. If the “poet”
from Amelia can digress a moment
from the worship of Mr. Eves he
will find a half column devoted to
this same appointment on the first
page of The Frontier of July 25.
With a ring of bogus reformers
and a pop judge for a center piece
bidding on land at a “public” tax
sale and running it up beyond value
to prevent honest men from the
country getting it, and then not
taking the land while the costs are
assessed to the county with the
taxes still unpaid is a bright specti
cal of much vaunted reform.
Tho Frontier this week publishes
a letter from M. F. Harrington
written to the State Journal regard
ing its article on the recievership of
the Exchange bank of Atkinson.
The Frontier published the State
Journal article and in justice to all
concerned publishes the letter. Mr.
Harrington does not discuss the
actions of the receiver, merely his
connection with the bank as attor
Maryland democrats take the
initiative step toward the disfran
chisement of the negro. Elimina
tion of the negro from politics will
be a feature of the democratic plat
from in that state. It was the dem
ocratic party that held the slave
chain on the negro race in America
until the bands were broken by
a republican president in tho CO’s.
The proposed Maryland platform is
a fit emblem of democracy.
Peoples’ Advocate: No one will
ever know, unless a mid raoder
should snare his job, what D. J.
Cronin, who edits the O’Neill post
offioe, thinks of Leaver's appoint
A populist can get things wrong
with an ease and grace that puts to
naught Shakespeare’s “Comedy of
Errors.” For the enlightenment of
the Advocate editor The Frontier
will state that D. J. Cronin is the
biggest pop in Shields township, a
bully good fellow, and said to have
an itching palm.
The syndicate edited sheet in the
cellar devoted about all of its last
issue to the State Journal, The
Frontier and the Bartley bank. A
lot of space is used but none of the
receivers acts denied. They do not
explain why Mr. Howard sold the
bank building for about $800 when
it was worth $5,000. They claim Mr.
Howard paid the depositors seventy
five per cent, of the deposits. Let
us see: The state of Nebraska had
on deposit $55,000. The receiver
paid $8,000. If $8,000 is seventy
five per cent, of $55,000, then fig
ures will lie. They did not explain
why Mr. Howard carried about
$1,500 of this money in his pocket
for several months before turning it
over to the state.
Guessing on Corn.
Globe Democrat: Probably the
reports of the damage to the corn
crop were exaggerated. Home of
the reports sent out about ten days
ago iignred that there would be a
reduction of about four hundred
million bushels in the yield this year,
as compared with last year’s total.’
This would make the production of
1901 about one billion seven hun
dred million bushels. As rains have
fallen once or twice in the corn belt,
however, in the past four or five
days, the outlook for the crop has
greatly improved. There is a possi
bility that the yield will be one bil
lion eight hundred million or one
billion nine hundred million, pro
viding the elements be moderately
favorable from this time onward.
For the past six y«ars the corn
yield has not varied much from two
billion mark. In four years of this
time the crop went above the two
billion line, and in two years it
dropped below that mark. The lar
gest crop in this period was in 1890,
when it was 2,283,000,000 bushels,
and the smallest one was in 1897,
when it was 1,903,000,000. The
years of the greatest and the smallest
crop coming close together made a
shrinkage in one year of 380,000,000
bushels. This was the broadest
recent variation in the crop in suc
cessive years, except in 1894 and
1895.The abnormally low yield of the
former year was followed by a crop
900.000. 000 bushels greater, or 2,
151.000. 000 bushels. But the
smaller crop in those yeais was
worth $10,000,000 more on the farm
than was the greater one.
A falling off in the corn yield,
while it dose not commonly
injure the producer seriously, strikes
both the consumer and the railroads.
The consumer usually makes up the
loss to the producer in advanced
prices. But the railways lose a
great deal of freight through the
shortage, their earnings are decrees
ed and sometimes they are reduced
to straits thereby, and are obliged
to discharge some of their employes
or cut wages. Then, too, a corn
shortage tells in a reduced pork
product and higher pork prices.
Corn is the United States’ imperial
crop. Commonly it is double the
value of wheat, and is far ahead of
that of cotton, hay or any other
agricultural product. It is satisfac
tory to know, therefore, that from
present indications, the reduction in
the corn yield will not be so great
as was feared a week ago.
Fremont Tribune: Governor
Savage has decreed that no state
official whose quisites include
mileage shall be allowed to draw pay
for milage if he holds and rides on
a pass. On the contrary the official,
if he pays his fare, will take a re
ceipt and will get his money back
from the state. This is precisely as
it should be. ltailroads give passes
not for the sake of the person but
the position he holds. The position
is created by the state. Therefore
the money saved by riding on a pass
conferred by reason of the position
should clearly go to the state.
Emmet Items.
There was a box social given at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Mar
iug on last Saturday night. The
boxes were sold at auction, the pro
ceeds of the sale are to be used on
the minister’s salary. Everyone had
an enjoyable time.
About 500 head of j cattle were
shipped to Emmet last Friday for
Franerman’s ranch about 5 miles
southwest of here,from Kansas City.
Frank Hubby of Leonia visited
with his brother Chas Hubby a few
days last week.
Miss Myrtle Eubody is staying
with her sister Mrs. Fred Hitchcock
while Mr. Hitchcock is putting up
hay at Mr. Grey’s.
Mrs. Simimon’s mother and step-!
father of Sioux City arrived at Mr. 1
Simimons last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Maring spent!
Sunday evening with Mr. L. Enbody
and family.
Miss Atkinson and Mrs. L. Mar
ing from Garfield county visited at
Mr. Alex Maring’s Sunday.
Miss Clara and Lida Pickering of
O’Neill attonded the l>ox social at
Maring’s Saturday night.
Write Hitchcock, Ed. Olsen and
David Ish, took supper with Mr.
Hitchcock Sunday evening.
Astounded The Editor.
Editors. A. Brown, of Bennettsville,
8. C., was once immensely surprised.
"Though long suffering from Dys
pepsia,” he writes, "my wife was greatly
run down. She had no strength or
vigor and suffered great distress from
her stomach, but she tried Electric Bit
ters which helped her at once, and. after
using four bottles, she is entirely well,
can eat anything. It’s a grand tonic,
and its gentle laxative qualities are
splendid for torpid liver.” For Iudiges
tion, Loss of Appetite, Stomach and
Liver trouble it,s a positive, guaranteed
cure. Only 50c at P. C. Corrigan.
By Careful Training Harshness of Tone
May Be Overcome.
There are some who deride the pre
vailing popularity among wom
en of “the elocutionary fad,” as it is
contemptuously called. But those who
have observed the effect of Indulgence
in this so-called mania have none but
word3 of praise for it. The most no
ticeable defect in an otherwise excels
lent dramatic performance recently
given in this city by a set of college
girls was in the matter of voices. Of
the large cast there was just one young
woman who possessed a voice of any
thing like requisite quality. Hers was
both rich and carrying and it was an
ruued pleasure to listen to her lines as
she spoke them from tho contrast with
the others. Thin, throaty tone, or,
worse, those with a distinct nasal In
tonation, are bad enough to the sen
sitive ear when used in the key of
ordinary conversation. When it is
needed to expand such voices to the
declamatory point, then lack of vol
ume, displacement and mellowness are
painfully evident. Faithful practice
may do much to correct faults of em
phasis and Inflection, but the most
sanguine coach will not undertake to
make over a poor voice in a course of
three or even six weeks’ rehearsals.
The possibilities of the speaking voice
are beginning to be understood. Par
ents are discovering that it is a wise
plan to cultivate In their daughters
and their sons too, for that matter, an
agreeable voice for the speech of life.
Instructors in the art of developing
the exquisite mechanism and wonder
ful capability of the human voice are
springing up on every side. It cannot
be long before it will be a positive re
proach for a woman of education at
least to speak in shrill, nasal p»r un
placed tones.
-- -.—. \
^patponizc t£em
and v/ill not
£®t beat. > v v v
Has a complete assort
ment of fashionable
If you wish the latest styles and
best values get my prices.
First door north of Cole’s jewelry store, 4th s
Dress Making
Modern methods, latest patterns
and perfect fits. A large,force
of helpers enables me to turn
work out rapidly.
Front rooms over O’Neill National bank.
The Pioneer Harness Maker
Is still at the old stand selling the best goods
at the lowest prices and paying all the mar
ket allows for hides and furs. Bring me them
or come In if you need a harness or saddle or ]
anything to be found in a harness store.
Wells, Wind Mills,
Write or call on me for estimates. Residence
l12 block west Porter livery.
Dewev Hotel 'oStTtSS
uuibl public to “come in”
Checker Livery
General feed and livery business. North
Short Line depot.
U. S. Land Attorney
Practice before U. S. Land Office.
Buys and Sells Real Estate. Agent for
lias resided in O'Neill since Way, 1877. Office
first door east O'Neill Grocery.
Keeps the best OUOLTC for the money
line of. OllU L.O In the west.
And at prices to satisfy all.
He carries also a complete line of
Fancy and Staple Groceries,
Hats, Caps, Gloves, Shirts, Overalls,
Suspenders, Underwear, etc.
Restaurant and Bakery
Hot Meats
Frliit ai)d Gandy
Home Made Bread
Groceries, Fruits &
i ___
Dealers In
Frcgh and Salt Meat
Berger’s Gash Store
Headquarters for
Wholesale and Retail
Groceries, Fruits and
Wholesale and Ketail
Walmer's old stand.
Let us figure your bill.
Store always stocked with the
latest and newest Roods.
We meet all competion in prices.
New Fall Styles will soon be on display
Two doors east of Hotel Evans.
(Gatz’ old stand.)
Choice Meat, Game and Poultry.
Dealer in and Manufacturer of
Harness, Saddles
Agtjor Qur Native Herbs
Can give you the best bargains
1 ( COAL.
Yards east O’Neill Grocery.
A long standing reputation gives us pre-eminence in the
hardware business of this section. The Majestic Steel Range
has won fame all over the country; we have them. Exclus
ive agent for the Lick and Elliott anti-rust tinware and Stan
skey steel ware—every piece guaranteed.
Stockmens’ attention is called to the Prussian food—the
best thing yet put out to feed stocd and keep them fat and
A full line of guaranteed grades of cutlery, guns, amunition
and all kinds of sporting goods.
the people’s national family newspaper
Published Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, is in reality a fine, fresh, every
other-day daily, giving the latest news
on days of issue, and covering news of
the other three, ft contains all import
ant foreign cable news which appears in
the Daily Tribune of same date; also
domestic and foreign correspondence,
shot stories, half toue illustrations, hum
orous items, industrial information,
fashion notes, agricultural matters and
comprehensive, reliable financial and
market reports. Regular subscription
price $1.50. With The Frontier, both
papers, $2.25.
Published on Thursday and known
for nearly sixty years in every part of
the United States as a national family
newspaper of the highest class for farm
ers and villagers. It contains all the
most important general news of the
Daily Tribune up to the hour of going
to press, an agricultural department of
the highest order, has entertaining read
ing for every member of the family.
Market reports which are accepted as
authority by farmers and country mer
chants, and is clean, up to date, inter
esting and instructive. Regular sub
scription price $1; with The Frontier,
both papers, $1.75.
Send all orders to The Frontier, O’Neill.