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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1923)
l>. H. CRONIN, Publisher.
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Entered at' the post oSlce at O’Neill,
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MORE LOCAL MATTERS.
A new band has been organized at
The monthly routine meeting of the
farm bureau was held at the office of
County Agent Rose Monday.
Roy Sivesind, who has been working
at the Burlington depot, has been
transferred to Oakland, Nebraska, at a
ninety dollar salary.
E. O. Surber and family, of Norfolk,
came up Friday for a week end visit
with Mr. Surber’s brother, Elmer Sur
ber, retuning home Monday.
George Baker, of Lincoln, drove up
Sunday to get an airdale James Mc
Pharlin had been trainig for him, and
returned the same afternoon.
Frank and Ed O’Connell received
word Monday morning of the death of
their cousin, Edward Bartley, at Sen
eca, Illinois, the same morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Haffner and Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Clauson left Sunday
m the Haffner auto for a visit with
friends and relatives at Des Moines,
Postmaster Garry Benson and sis
ter, Lottie, of Ewing, drove up for a
several hours business visit Tuesday
afternoon, returning home in the
A. L. Rouse and daughters, the
Misses Maud and Mildred Rouse, left
Tuesday morning for Hornell, New
York, where they will spend the sum
mer visiting relatives.
x J. J. Harrington left Sunday
‘ r Lincoln, to attend the wedding of i
her sister, Miss Frances Daly, to Mr.
Patrick Dolan, <vfi which took
place Wednesday morning.
Charles W. Pugsley, of Lincoln, has
resigned as assistant secretary of the
fedeial department of agriculture to
accept the presidency of the South
Dakota college of agriculture and me
A runaway team belonging to Clark
Hough tried to kock over the lamp
post at the intersection of Clay and
Fourth streets Tuesday morning, to
the ruination of the wagon to which
they were attached.
John Brennan stopped off in O’Neill
Friday, enroute from Norfolk, where
he has been conducting a sale, to his
home at Salt Lake City. He left Sun
day evening. Mr. Brennan wlli re
move to Los Angeles, California, about
the first of August.
One of the best ball games of the
season will be between Chambers and
O’Neill, on the fairgrounds diamond
Sunday afternoon. The last game be
tween the two teams, at Chambers,
went eleven innings, finally resulting
in a victory of 3 to 2 for Chambers.
Con Coffey and sons, John, Edmund
and William, arrived by auto Monday
evening from Wichita Falls, enroute
to Fairfax, South Dakota, for u short
visit. They continued on Tuesday
morning. The Coffeys left Texas last
Friday and stated that the worst roads
they encountered on the entire jour
ney were between O’Neill and Cham
Miss Olive Howey of tho Extension
Service, University of Nebraska, is in
Holt County this week conducting a
•cries of schools among the different
ladies clubs, on the use of the Sewing
Machine Attachments. The following
series of meetings are being held:
Tuesday at O’Neill, Wednesday at the
Cleveland church at Dustin, Thursday
m Wyoming precinct southwest of
Chambers, and Friday at Ewing.
Mrs. R. M. Sauers left Thursday
morning for a visit with relatives at
Having removed the bees from the
Beha hotel, William Beha is giving
the building a new coat of paint.
Miss Ida Chapman will leave this
evening for Denver, Colorado, for a
visit with her brother, Lawrence.
Ray Martin has accepted a position
with the Harding Cream station, en
tering upon his new duties June 1.
The ninth annual banquet of the
Holt County Masons will be held in
this city, Thursday evening, June 28.
Mrs. Max J Golden entertained at
dancing at the residence of her aunt,
Mrs. F. E. McMillan, in honor of her
guest, Miss Lilian King, of Chicago,
S. J. Weekes and Attorney J. D.
Cronin were in Ewing Friday of last
week on matters connected with the
settlement of the estate of Congress
man Moses P. Kinkaid.
The American Legion dance Tues
day evening at the Knights of Colum
bus hall, was both a social and finan
cial success. Many couples from
neighboring towns attended.
,R. E. Folger and family, of Monett,
Missouri, are visiting the family of W.
G. Beha, a brother of Mrs. Folger.
They are traveling by auto to Cali
fornia, where they plan to spend the
summer, visiting Yellowstone Park and
other places of interest en route.
Dr. W. F. Finley and Mrs. Finley
entertained at a dinner-party at the
Subway, Monday evening, for eight
couples, in honor of Miss Gertrude
Donovan, of St. Paul, Minnesota, sis
ter of Mrs. Finley. Dinner was fol
lowed by a theatre party at the Royal.
King Tut’s orchestra accompanied
Mr. and Mrs. Rasley to Atkinson Tues
day afternoon with the “The World’s
A Stage” film, which they showed in
Atkinson Tuesday and Wednesday
evening and which they will show at
Page Thursday evening. Miss Dorothy
Hall, Ed Davidson and Martin Cronin
operated the Royal during their ab
Inman Leader, June 14: Preston
Riley, Homer Seikman, Clarence Man
chester and C. A. Rutledge, will leave
by auto next Tuesday for the Pacific
coast. They have their preparations all
made for camping and will undoubted
ly have a pleasant trip. Mr. Rutledge
will only go as far as the Yelowstone
Park, but the rest of them expect to
go to Washington and California.
Long Pine is to have one of the
most modern racing plants in Ne
braska, outside of Omaha. Long Pine
business men interested in racing are
behind the movement and a race track
is to be built in connection with the
Long Pine amusement park. It is the
[^purpose to hold a spring running meet
and a fall harness meet each year
when the new racing park is com
Salvatoron is continuing to bring a
few dollars into the coffers of her
owner, Sheriff Peter Duffy. Monday
at the Omaha race meet she showed
third nr the second race, nve ruriongs.
and Omaha sport writers agreed that
she would have won the race easily
had she gotten away to a better start.
This is the third event in which Sal
vatoron has been in the money during
Ewing Advocate, June 15: Mrs.
John Klein, of Dallas, South Dakota,
passed away last Friday at the Joe
Sehilder home in Ewing, her death re
sulting from cancer. She had been in
a hospital at Hastings, taking treat
ment, but to no avail. Besides her
husband, she leaves a son and several
daughters of this vicinity, who mourn
her loss. Funeral services were held
from the Catholic church in Ewing
Sunday morning at 10:30 o’clock,
Father Alberts officiating, and inter
ment was made in St. Peter’s ceme
Candidates for enrollment in the
citizens' military training camp to be
held at Fort Des Moines, Iowa, Aug
ust 1 to 30, are to be selected by the
American Legion. Simonson Post will
be requested by the government to
name three young men to attend the
encampment. Young men between the
ages of seventeen- and twenty-four
yeai-3 are eligible to the ap
pointments. The age qualifications
do not apply to those with previous
military training. World war veter
ans up to the age of 36 years are eli
Inman Leader, June 14: During the
time the farewell reception in honor
of the Noyes family was in progress
at the hall thieves entered the home of
James Colman and stole a hand bag
belonging to Mrs. Coleman containing
over $80.00 in silver and currency. The
matter was kept quiet at the time with
the hopes that the missing money
would be returned, but up-to-date the
matter still remains a mystery. The
hand bag was laying on the dining
room table when Mrs. Colman left for
Both these pigs came frofn the same litter;
both were fed exacts the same, evrertf
rtEttSf&Fik Arcmarkable Sample—but To^Gors
faa SaiSh^d <3^1PKUrC ^wdered buttermilk in Ton-Gora
HOGS TO MARKET 60 DAYS SOONER
Start feeding Ton-Gora right away. Have bigUtS^hLfthvhS
and fast growers. Get them on the market fin tJon Healthy ho8*
•t« tot bl«er profit Order 2 feTdlS^.10 “ "*»•
sSjd Zimmerman Son
Office 118 O’Neill, Neb. Res. 179
the reception and could not be found
after her return home about midnight.
Early in the week reports of dam
ages in the north part of the county
from the heavy rain of Sunday were
greatly exaggerated. Roads and ap
proaches to bridges were washed out
along several of the creeks, but farm
ers generally considered the downpour
a welcome one. From .77 of an inch
at O’Neill, to two and two and one
half inches in the north part of the
county were recorded. In Boyd
county along the Pcnca creek bottoms
considerable damage was done by flood
waters, particularly around Bristow
and Lynch. At the latter place a
North Western passenger train was
P. B. Ilarty and John C. Qallagher
are the new proprietors of the Grand
Cafe, taking charge Monday morning.
Ed and Frank O’Connell, the retiring
proprietors, will take a vacation of a
month or so before re-entering busi
ness. The Grand, under the able
management of O’Connell brothers
has grown to be recognized as one of
the best restaurants and cafes in the
state outside of the very largest cities.
The retiring owners leave behind them
a record of courtesy and accommoda
tion to the public which cannot be ex
ceeded or excelled, but which the
many friends of the new proprietors,
Messers Hart.y and Gallagher feel
sure Pat and John will do their utmost
to emulate and equal.
(Chambers Sun, June 14.)
At 3 o’clock Sunday afternoon, June
3rd, Miss Ida Speck -and Mr. Fred
Zlomke were united in the holy bonds
of matrimony at the St. Paul’s Evan
gelical Lutheran Parsonage at Grand
Island, Nebraska, Dr. Harmon officiat
ing. They were attended by the
bride’s sister, Miss Louisa Speck and
the groom’s brother, Mr. Ludwig Zlom
ke. The bride wore a dainty gown of
blue canton crepe trimmed in blue and
gray steel beads, with hat to match
and carried a boquet of reses and
sweet peas. The groom wore a grey
A six o clock wedding dinner was
served to the immediate relatives at
the home of the bride’s father, Mr.
Laurence Speck, of Grand Island.
Mrs. Zlomke is a sweet and charm
ing young woman, accomplished in
domestic arts. Mr. Zlomke is an en
ergetic and exemplary young man, and
one of our Chambers business men, be
ing the proprietor of the restaurant
and meat market.
They arrived in Chambers last Fri
dya after a little trip to Lincoln.
MRS. JOHN M. HUSTON.
(Omaha Bee, June 13.)
Mrs. John Huston, widow of a pio
neer Nebraska Presbyterian minister,
died Tuesday morning at the home of
her son, L. E. Huston, 3325 North
Fifty-ninth street. Mrs. Huston had
lived at the House of Hope for the last
four or five years, until two weeks ago
when she suffered a nervous stroke and
rnmnvtd to the home of her eon.
Rev. Mr. Huston, her husband, or
ganized the First Presbyterian church
Atkinson, Nebraska, in 1882. He died
30 years ago.
Besides L. E. Huston, Mrs. Huston
W. J. McDonald. 3-tf
TWO EIGHT-FOOT BINDERS, Mc
Cormick and Deering, nearly new,
for sale cheap.—J. T. O’Malley. 3-2p
WANTED—WOMAN OR GIRL TO
work by the hour or day.—Mrs. J.
LOST — A BLACK, BALD-FACE
pony, half Shetland and weighing
about C50 pounds. Had on halter with
rope attached. Finder please notify
FOR SALE—AT MY, PLACE, AD
joining the fair grounds: One wide
tire box wagon, one set work harness,
one horse and fifty shoates.—Hugh
On and after July 1st, we will sell
for cash only.
3-3 SANITARY MARKET.
Cash For Cream, Eggs, Or Poultry
Harding Cream Station
Specials for Saturday
Golden Star Coffee
35c per pound
Fresh Shipment of
Phone 35 O’Neill, Nebr.
SALE BILLS—THE BEST AT THE FRONTIER
is survived by two other sons, J. J.
Huston of Omaha and T. R. Huston of
JOHN B. ANDERSON.
John B. Anderson died at his home
in this city Sunday, after an illness of
several months, preceded by a long
period of poor health, aged 66 years,
6 months and 22 days. Mr. Anderson
when a boy settled with his parents in
northeastern Holt county, near Dor
sey, in 1874, and from that time until
the last few years and with the ex
ception of several years sfpent in Min
nesota, had continued to reside in the
vicinity since. Several years ago he
removed with Mrs. Anderson to s
O’Neill, since when he had made this
place his home. He was united in
marriage with Miss Mae McElhaney,
of Dorsey, on December, 28, 1880, to
which union three sons and three
daughters were born. He leaves to
survive him his widow and three sons:
J. W., of Martin, South Dakota; D. C.,
of Dorsey, and Glenn Anderson, of this
city; and two daughters: Mrs. Myrtle
Thomas, of Portland, Oregon, and
Mrs. Orpha Bayer, of Missouri, South
Dakota. Also four brothers: J. C,.
and 0. F. Anderson, of Portland, Ore
gon, H. W. Anderson, 6t Washata,
Iowa, and C. E. Anderson, of Des
The funeral service was held from
the Methodist ch*urcti at 1 o’clock
Thursday afternoon the Rev. J. A.
Hutchins officiating, and burial was in
the cemetery at Star, Nebraska.
John B. Anderson was prominently
identified with the development of
northeastern Holt county and was
widely recognized for his worth as one
of its substantial citizens. The Fron
tier joins in extending sympathy and
condolence to the bereaved relatives in
their hour of sorrow.
John McAllister suffered' a bad
stroke of paralysis at his home Mon
day morning, and because of enfeebled
condition and his advanced age. he did
not rally, but passed away just before
noon, Wednesday. Funeral services
be held at the Presbyterian _ church
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