The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, October 30, 1924, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

O. W. Baker and family have moved
.'om Amelia to the Ambrose Slattery
_ I
farm four miles southwest of O’Neill.
Mrs. Frank Harnish and little son
will leave for Omaha Friday morning
where they will join Mr. Harnish and
President of Holt county for 44 years
Your support will be appreciated
Pure Bred Duroc Hog Sale!
42 HEAD—(All Immune.)
Public Sale
Having decided to quit farming, I will sell at Public
Sale at the farm, y2 mile west of Emmet, Neb., on
Sale commences at 1:00 p. m.
Farm Machinery, Etc.
Free Lunch at Noon. Bring Your Tin Cups
Terms—9 months’ time approved security. $20.00
and under, cash.
T. H. STRONG, Owner
Elwood Wallen, Auctioneer. W. P. Dailey, Clerk.
make their home.
Dr. C. H. Lubker spent Sunday with
his family at Arlington, Nebraska.
The Doctor has rented the Henry
Stanton residence in the north part of
the city and will move his family here
the latter part of this week.
The bazaar dinner and dance given
by the Catholic ladies, at the K. C.
Hall Wednesday and Thursday of this
week was a success in every way. The
Ash Srtatton orchestra, of Omaha,
furnished the music for the dance each
evening. _
A young fellow, a deaf mute, was
picked up at Spencer today in posses
sion of an auto belonging to Carl
Tenborg, which he is supposed to have
appropriated from the streets of this
city ? short time before he was taken
up by the authorities. His hearing
will be held Saturday.
A family reunion is being held at
the home of Tony Greseck. A sister,
Mrs. Byslin accompanied by two half
sisters and a half brother, Mrs. Han
nah Aim, Mrs. Lulu Ziemer and Fred
Meyer drove over from Fairmont,
Minnesota, last Wednesday evening.
This is the first time that the family
has been together for twenty-five
heater, four dozen pint jars and
nursery chair.—Inquire at J. C. Har
nish Store. 22-lp
W. C. T. U. NOTES.
The Womans Christian Temperance
Union met at the home of Mrs. Wm.
Hough on Tuesday, October 21st. A
large number of members and visitors
enjoyed the meeting and the discus
sion afterwards. The next meeting
will be at the home of Mrs. Roy War
ner, on Tuesday, November 4th. A
full attendance is requested and visi
tors are always welcome. Come and
see what we are doing.
Legislation to place the farmer’s
dollar on a parity with those of other
classes, and the chances of securing it
under a Republican, a Democratic or
a La Follette administration, was the
theme of United States Senaor Peter
Norbck of South Dakota, speaking to
a good audience at O’Neill Friday
afternoon and to a large one at At
kinson Friday night.
It is the history of farm-labor and
producer-consumer organizations, he
said in first paying his respects to the
La Follette movement, that they even
tually throw their strength and sup
port tp the stronger of the two factions
composing the organization, which be
cause of lack of organization is never
the farmer or producer end of the
When, during the war, he continued,
the price of wheat was fixed at $2 by
the administration it in reality was a
maximum price which when the price
.»!*../ . f - .1. . .... ST.,,.- . *
■ ■
Sit gives the engine in Ford
cars and trucks effective and
protective lubrication.
®It provides proper lubrica
tion for the Ford transmis
sion and gives quieter, smoother
Poiarine “F,! comes to you as the result of careful
study of the Ford engine and exhaustive laboratory
and road tests, It has the unqualified endorsement
of automotive experts. It is made for Ford cars
and trucks exclusively.
Poiarine “F” is not just another so-called “non
chatter” oil. They usually give only temporary re
lief. Poiarine “F” builds up and maintains a stable
lubricating film on the transmission drum which
holds v n even under extreme pressure of the bands.
You can now get Poiarine “F” at any Red Crown
Service Station and at most garages \yhere you see
the Poiarine sign.
Have your crankcase drained today and then filled
with Poiarine “F”, you’ll notice the difference at
once. Try it and see for yourself.
of labor and other commodities
soared away out of proportion to that
of the farmer’s product, became an un
just and restrictive oppression to the
producer. At that time he as the gov
ernor 01 Sobth Dakota, acting with the
governors of Nebraska and the other
northwest agricultural states and their
congressional delegations, besought
the administration to raise the price
of wheat or at least take off the re
striction. Their petitions and efforts
had some prospect of success until
the head of the largest farm-labor or
ganization, the Non-Partisan league,
in a letter to the administration de
clared that the farmer at $2 per
bushel was getting enough for his
wheat. This ignoring the rights of
the minority to pander to the major
ity merely bore out the history of the
farm-labor organization.
He urged the return of Congress
man Simmons from the Sixth district
and the election of Republican con
gressional candidates in the state in
the interest of agriculture and to avoid
disaster to the northwest.
Comparing! the Republican policy
of including agriculture in the pro
tective tariff with the Democratic
doctrine of free trade, the senator re
cited a little British history of the last
sixty years under a free trade policy
which, he said, had ruthlessly sacri
ficed the British farmer for the manu
facturer. And then, in closing Sena
tor Norbeck asked why, if as La Fol
lette had said, congress is not to be
trusted, does the Wisconsin senator
want congress to review court decis
ions ?
Senator Norbeck’s addresses at
O’Neill and Atkinson met with the
endorsement of his farmer audiences
and were favorably commented upon
afterward. They concluded his speech
es in Nebraska and he spoke in Greg
ory county, South Dakota, Saturday.
Joseph Clement Horiskey was born
in Elkader, Iowa, and moved to Holt
county with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Horiskey, when a small child.
He spent the early part of his life on
the homestead northeast of O’Neill.
He moved to O’Neill with his parents
at the age of fourteen years and at
the age of fifteen years began work
ing in a grocery store, and continued
this line until in 1902 when he entered
the grocery business for himself and
has continuously conducted the store
uiiwi ins utctui last ounuay evening.
Joe, as he was familiarly known,
enjoyed a wide circle of friends among
all classes and was an untiring work
er for the best interests of O’Neill
and adjoining territory." He was one
of the leaders in the community’s
A number of traveling salesmen
who had been calling on Mr. Horiskey
for many years, called at the home
Monday in respect for their departed
He was united in marriage to Miss
Susie McManus of this city, on Octo
br 22, 1907.
The deceased leaves a father, three
sisters, Mrs. W. H. Miller and Miss
Dorothy, of Salina, Kansas, and Miss
Mary G., of this city; three brothers,
John, of Cody, Wyoming; Walter and
Michael of this city, besides a host of
The entire business section of
O’Neill was closed during the funeral
hour Wednesday morning.
The funeral services were held from
St. Patrick’s church Wednesday morn
ing at nine o’clock. Burial was made
in Calvary cemetery.
The Butte high school came, saw and
was conquered to the tune of 67 to 0,
Friday, October 24. The entire squad
was used in the game.
At all times the locals were masters
of the situation being forced to punt
but once. Butte came into possession
of the ball on intercepting passes and
fumbles only to be held for downs and
forced to punt.
The brand of foot ball displayed,
though against a weaker team, was a
great improvement over that of the
previous games and with more work
they should compare favorably with
the teams of this section of the state.
There were no outstanding stars
in the game for the accomplishments
of any individual were made possible
by the “team work” of the eleven
men. A noticeable feaure was the
greater fighting spirit of the entire
This week’s game will be played at
Spencer, an aggregation reputed to be
both husky and speedy. O. H. S. can
be depended upon to fight it out to the
O’Neill’s line-up: Substitutes:
Left end—Minton Phalin
Left tackle—.Carney Arbuthnot
Left Guard—Hough, H.
Center—Abdouch Quinn
Right Guard—Bressle; Sabin
Right Tackle—Hough, Winchell
Right end—Hirsch ('arson
Q. B.—Downey h'roye
P. H.—Morrison
L. 1L—Hall
F. B.—Hunt.
Touchdowns: Hirsch, Hall (3).
Hunt (2), Morrison (2), Downey.
Points after touch down: Morri
son (2), Hall.
There is one candidate for office this
• be supported ly the
Tribune and that is Congressman
Keep Bob ora ths lob
Robert G. Simmons
HisBesl Years for Service Ahead
An Unsolicited Testimonial
What his home town friends
think of him
W. L. Philley, candidate for tho State Senate, District No. 22, is a man
of more than ordinary business ability. He is frequently consulted and his
council has invariably resulted in sound proceedure. -
His entire time is devoted to the betterment of everybody.
He is a first-class man on general principles.
He assisted in the organization of and later managed the Ewing Cream
ery which has for a year and a half been successfully operated. This
Creamery has resulted in a higher price for butterfat about four cents
more per pound being paid in southern Holt county because of it.
At this time he is secretary and treasurer of the Ewing Agricultural
Credit Corporation, which organization has loaned the farmers of this
community ninety thousand dollars at six and one-half per cent interest.
This organization is composed almost entirely of farmers and was or
ganized for the purpose of obtaining money from The Federal Intermediate
He has always been a booster for this part of Nebraska, is a land owner
and personally interested in the welfare of the fanner and stock raiser.
Mr. Philley believes that as a member of the Senate he can greatly ex
tend his usefulness and his record at home attests the fact.
The undersigned citizens and business men heartily recommend him to
the voters of the 22nd State Senatorial District.
J. N. Trommershausser
L. W. Gemmill
S. W. Green
Rev. Anthony Alberts
Mervin Butler
F. R. Bignold
Roy Wiseman
E. V. Ruby
Yvo E. Sanders
B. R. Gunter
Coe Butler
L. B. Haneman
A. B. McKay
S. E. Adrian
J. H. Wunner
A. W. Burbank
E. u. Davies
Fraa\ Linder
J. C. Kay
S. A. Kay
J. S. VanZandl
Dan O’Donnell
H. W. Lawhead
C. W. Lee
N. S. Short
Garry Benson
J. E. Sanders
W. W. Bethea
S. H. Trussell
Dr. R. H. Gallagher
Geo. Wiseman
J. J. Berigan
R. 0. Anderson jj
A. W. Marquardt <j
R. B. CreUin
Frank Noffke
Bert Lawrence
H. R. Porter
Bob Krachie
Simmons. We have one good reason
for this and a lot of other reasons
which are nearly as good. The one
reason is that he has a future in Con
gress. The Sixth district should be
represented by a man who can get
something done. Congressman Sim
mons didn’t get much done last term.
He was too new. There are several
hundred congressional districts in the
United States where the voters are
scrapping over democrat and republi
can and changing congressmen back
and forth and they are scarcely rep
resented at all in congress. Then
there are a number of districts where
the voters have learned that it ia not
so important whether their congress
man is democratic or republican as it
is to find a good man and then keep
him there. These districts are get
ling all the favors. We would like to
put the sixth Nebraska in the latter
class and keep Bob Simmons in Wash
ington as long as he behaves himself.
That isn’t saying anything against his
opponent.—Editor WilsoiuTout in The
North Platte Tribune.
To the Voters of O’Neill and Holt
I am a candidate for County Judge
and would appreciate your support.
Have an L. L. B. Degree, also certifi
cate of Admission in the State of In
diana, and feel comfident to take care
of the office, if elected.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Hansen, of Greg
ory, South Dakota, was looking after
their farm property in this vicinity
last Friday.
Mrs. M. A. Summers accompanied
her son, Leslie, to Yankton, South Da
kota, on Wednesday of last week when
he was united in marriage to Miss
Ethel Goree, of Inman. Mrs. Sum
mers says that the new bridge is a
wonderful sight and a great benefit
to both states. There is a large boul
dei on the court house grounds at
Yankton that featured in the Indian
raid of 1862 when the white people
took refuge there when they were at
tacked by the Indians.
Many O’Neill Folks Are Showing How
To Avoid Needless Suffering.
There’s nothing more annoying than
kidney weakness or inability to prop
erly control the kidney secretions.
Night and day alike, the sufferer is
tormented and what with the burning
and scalding, the attendant backache,
headache and dizziness, life is indeed
a burden. Doan’s Pills—a stimulant
diuretic to the kidneys—have brought
peace and comfort to many O’Neill
people. Profit by this O’Neill resi
dent’s experience.
J. M. Ashley, says: “My back
pained so I could hardly keep going,
and the kidney secretions were highly
Judge C. J, Malone
Candidate for re-election as County
Judge, November 4, 1924.
Non-Political Ticket.
colored and unnatural. The last at
tack came on after having the meas
les. After taking a few Doan’s Pills,
I could see a change for the better so
I kept on with them until I had used
three boxes, which I got at Reardon
Bros.’ Drug Store. I was cured of
the trouble.”
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don’t
simply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan's Pills—the same that Mr.
Ashley had. Foster-Milbum Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. (37)
Send him your photograph and he
will send you one in return. It takes
only a few minutes to have your Pho
tograph taken. We have the Easel
Frames to match. Photographs will
please as Xmas Gifts. (22-23)
Dr. C. H. Lubker, of Lincoln, Nebraska, wishes to
inform the people of O’Neill and Holt County that
he has opened an office in O’Neill, Nebraska.
Office Hours: 9:00-12:00 M., 2:00-5:00 P. M.
Evenings by Appointment.
Phone 316
Special Analysis. Physical Diagnosis