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The Nebraska advertiser. (Nemaha City, Neb.) 18??-1909, June 19, 1908, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2010270508/1908-06-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. Llll 0. 4
NEMAHA, NEBRASKA, FRIT) Y, JUNE 19, 1908
Valley Lily flour at Gilbert's.
The drouth hasn't set in yet.
Criley, photographer, Auburn.
No trouble at all for it to rain.
Cottonwood lumber for sale by
A. J. Strain.
Joe Bunger of Brownville was
a Nemaha visitor Friday.
Clyde Hill of Shubert is help
ing in The Aduertiser office.
Trains 97 and 98 were each
about two hours late Saturday.
Alf Rowen had the misfortune
to have a good horse die Wednes
day. Both the Missouri and Nemaha
rivers were rising again yester
day. Geo. Yackly has been cirppling
around with a lame back for sev
eral days.
Mrs. Alf Rowen, who has been
sick for the past month, doesn't
get much better.
The Methodist parsonage will
b ready for occupancy next
week, it is hoped.
C. A. Curtis went to Nebraska
City Wednesday morning, re
turning in the evening.
If you want an up-to-date job
of painting or paper hanging see
J. S. Hadlock. Leave orders at
Reeling's.
D. M. Davies, optician, will be
here next Tuesday.
j M. T. Hill and two daughters,
Misses Edith and Lala, drove up
The household of M. T. Hill of from Shubert Monday.
Shubert was caused to rejoice Dt M Davies, the optician of
Wednesday night by the birth of Faus city t,e at Nemaha
a daughter.
A fine line of Red Cross Ox
fords tan and black just
ceived at Earle Gilbert's.
re-
Ralph Ritchey assisted C. T.
Minick in the bank during the
absence of Cashier Allen.
Kindig & Peabody write cy
clone, tornado, and windstorm
insurance at lowest rates.
The barn at the Methodist par
sonage that was blown away by
the cyclone has been rebuilt.
Glass! Glass!!
For all sizes call on Edwards &
Bradford Lbr. Co.
T 11 ITT 1 1 . ,
marsnaii yveDD gigged seven
fish Thursday morning, the com
Dmea weignt of which was 40
pounds.
If you want to buy wall paper.
euner nign grade or low priced,
call on J. s. Hadlock. Sample
books furnished on request. Pri
oes of wall paper from 3 cents
per roll up.
Elmer E. Allen went to Lin
coln Wednesday morning to at
tend a meeting of the bankers'
association.
Llewellyn Williams of Ord,
Nebr., visited his friends at Ne
maha and Shubert last week, re
turning home Monday.
C. H. Kindig has bought of F.
L. Woodward a quarter of a
block south of V. P. Peabody's
home and will build a good house
on it.
Andrew Aynes returned home
Thursday evening of last week,
after a week's visit with his
daughter, Mrs. F. K. Skeen, near
Ord, ,Nebi
Miss Marie Hoover, who has
been in New York City since last
fall, arrived in Nemaha Tuesday
and will spend at least part ot
the summer here.
A traveling man ventures his
reputation as a weather prophet
upon the prediction that this
week is the last of the rainy sea
son. We hope so.
Dr. W. W. Keeling, W. W.
Seid, W. W. Sanders and M. W.
Knapp drove to Brownville Wed
nesday afternbon to attend the
funeral services of R. T. Rainey.
Mrs. Chet Sedoris, who has
been visiting her parents, Rev.
and Mrs. J. W. Sapp, started for
Beaver City, Nebr., Wednesday
Avenincr. Mrs. Sapp went with
her.
T. F.' Woods, living on the old
Seymour Howe farm, moved out
Saturday evening. The water
was almost in the house again
and still rising and he thought it
best to move out before it got
too high.
Passenger train No. 97 was
over three hours late Thursday.
There was a slide on the track
between Nebraska City and Peru
and a work train had to clear
t.hp track before other trains
could make the trip.
next Tuesday. See him if need
ing any work in this line.
W. W. Sanders went to Verdon
Monday night and visited with
his son, W. F. Sanders, until the
next afternoon, when he went to
Falls City to attend the Metho
dist district conference. He re
turned home Wednesday morn
ing.
The damage to R. I. Smith's
house by the lightning two weeks
1 i AAA -W a
ago amounted to aoout -yju. it
was insured in the county mu
tual arid the loss was paid in full.
Bob did not put in a claim for
the damage to his feelings caused
by the scare.
Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Venrick of
DeWitt, Nebr., were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Minick be-
tween trains Monday iorenoon.
They went to Verdon Saturday
evening to visit their daughter,
Mrs. W. F. Sanders, and were
returning home Monday.
Mrs. J. H. Seid and Miss Hettie
drove to town a few days ago
and when going home one horse
got down in the water that was
over the road near the Nemaha
river. M. W. Knapp, Wes Clark
and others have had horses get
down there. The road has been
washed out in deep ruts.
Clyde Kinton had a bone brok
en in his right foot and the flesh
badly bruised by a horse falling
on it Sunday. He is now taking
it as easy as possible while his
father plows corn, but would a
great deal rather work than loaf
under the circumstances. He
will be crippled for some time.
Miss Minnie Barnhart of
Brownville was the guest of
Mrs. J. W. Sapp from Saturday
until Monday afternoon. Miss
Barnhart is a teacher in the
schools at Louisville, Nebr., and
was there when the cyclone
struck the town. She says more
damage was done in Nemaha
than in Louisville.
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DO NOT FORGET
That we have a nice line of Sum
mer Dress Goods.
Our Groceries
and up-to-date.
are always fresh
Try our Coffee at 15, 20 and 25c.
Bring Us YourjButter, Eggs
and Poultry.
J1TO. W."RITCHE,r
Both Phones No. 20 NEMAHA, WEB
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The corn is not suffering from
drouth as yet. It fact, it can
stand several days of dry weath
er without serious detriment.
If you need spectacles and
want to be correctly fitted by a
competent man, call on D. M.
Davies at the hotel next Tues
day. Mrs. Laura Campbell of Hum
boldt and Mrs. Lydia Collirs of
Kansas City, Mo., were guests
of Mrs. J. E. Crother Wednes
day.
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$
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WE APPRECIATE
All the favor shown ub by our Patron and
Friends in aiding us during the recent dis
aster, in moving our Hardware and Furni
ture stock, and Promptness and Faithful
Service rendered while erecting our new
store. We thank you for all favors shown
us in the past, and kindly invite you to call
and see our new store and stock which we
hope to replace by Jun
Edwards & Bradford Lbr, Co,
GEORGE HARTWIG, Manager.
At the regular meeting of Hope
lodge No. 29, A. F. & A. M., last
Friday night, the following offi
cers were elected for the ensuing
year:
W. W. Sanders, W. M.
W. E. Seid, S. W.
J. I. Dressier, J. W.
Alfred B. Kinton, Sec'y.
F. L. Woodward, Treas.
We notice a good many people
coming in from other towns to
fish. We have also noticed that
after trying their luck awhile
they invariably hunt up our loca
fishermen, and after a few min
utes' talk some money changes
hands, and they go back home
and show with pride what a nice
string of fish they caught.
Rev. G. W. Ayers went as far
as the Missouri Pacific crossing
on the freight train last Saturday
and from there walked to Howe,
filling his appointments there on
Sunday. The next day he went
to Falls City to attend the dis
trict conference but was called
home Wednesday morning to
hold the funeral services of R. T.
Rainey of Brownville.
Mrs. S. E. Fuller handed us a
notice some time ago of the1
death of Mrs. Frank W. Irish at
her home in Alliance. The item
was mislaid. The notice, which
was taken from an Alliance pa
per, did not give the date of i
her death, and Mrs. Fuller did
not know it. Mrs. Irish, whose
maiden name was Ida B. Wills,
... i
was well Known to many or our
citizens. She leaves a husband,
an infant child, a mother, three
sisters and a brother to mourn
her loss.
Edgar W. Gates and Miss Fan
nie Noyes, both of Lincoln, were
married at Emanuel M. E. church
at 8 o'clock p. m. Tuesday. The
church was profusely decorated
with ferns and flowers. These
young people were present at
the marriage of Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Clark last Christmas. The
groom is a son of Rev. Geo. M.
Gates, well known to many of
our citizens. The bride is a sis
ter of Mrs. Frank Maxwell. Both
are very popular young people.
May they have a long life of
happiness together.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Maxwell,
Miss Wilma and Mr. and Mrs.
Ray Clark went to Lincoln Tues
day to attend the wedding of
Edgar W. Gates and Miss Fannie
Noyes, but had all sorts of bad ,
luck and did not get there until
after the wedding was over.
They came in early to take the 7
I o'clock train, but that was so
j late they could not make connec
tions at Nebraska City for Lin
coln, so they went to Tecumseh
on 97. The train to Lincoln was
over four hours late and they
W. V. Steuteville, who for the did not get there until 9:30, while
past two or three years has been i the wedding was, at 8 o'clock,
principal of the public schools at I They returned home Wednesday.
Kimball, Nebr., was on the after- 'i
noon train Friday on his way to
Brownville to spend the vacation.
He stopped at Lincoln on his way
home, took the examination for
admission to the bar, and was
admitted to practice in this stat.
He has been reading law during
his leisure time while teaching.
He will teach another year, hav
ing been engaged as principal of
the schools at South Sioux City,
Nebr. , at a salary of $125 per
month.
Rev. J. W. Sapp has sold his
residence property to G. F. Rider.
But he doesn't intend to leave
Nemaha, as he immediately
bought a lot off the north side of
Uncle Henry Clark's property
and a strip 22x120 feet off the
south side of Rufus Rowen's
property, the two pieces joining,
and will build a neat cottage
thereon, similar to the one he is
now living in. He will begin
building as soon as he can get
the material together and the
carpenters to work. The price
paid for the property sold was
$1400. Mr. Rider is to get pos
session by Sept. 1st.
Monday morning, while wait
ing for the train from the south
to arrive, people at the depot
had their attention attracted to
fish playing around in the water
east of the track. After watch
ing them for a little while the
temptation became too great for
Sam Gillespie to resist, so he got
a club, waded out in the water,
going in waist deep, and knocked
a fish senseless. He waded out
with the fish, which was a carp
and weighed 17 1-2 pounds. In
a short time the water was filled
with men and boys armed with
gigs, pitchforks, guns and clubs,
but not many more fish were
caught.
"Health Coffee" is really the closest
coffee imitation ever yet produced. This
clever coffee substitute was recently
produced by Dr. Shoop of Racine, Wis.
Not a grain of real coffee in it either
Dr. Shoop's Health Coffee is made
from pure toasted grains, with malt
nuts, etc. Really it would fool an ex
pertwho might drink it for coffee.
No 20 or 30 minutes tedious boiling.
'Made in a minute" says the doctor.
Sold by all dealers.
Old
office.
papers for sale at this

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