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The Loup City northwestern. [volume] (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, January 21, 1915, Image 8

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; NEW LACES AND
EMBROIDERIES
NOW IN STOCK
t
| —
I 5He have just received our
I New Spring Line of Laces
! and Embroideries. Call
) and see them.
) H good watch with every
| Bovs Suit,
r •
^ Rave your Suit Measure
jl taken with us. We have
^ Our Spring Samples in
^ now,
| LOUP CITY MER. CO
r
FOR SALE
AT PUBLIC AUCTION
ON V.'EDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10th 1915
At 2 o’clock, p, m. sharp, the following
described property, known as the Arca
dia Fruit and Stock Farm, H miles of
Arcadia, consisting of 320 acres of land,
one 9 room house, complete, toilet in
house, water system, rock foundation
and basement, wash house, dairy barn,
horse barn, chicken house, hog house,
machinery shed, buggy shed, cattle shed
corn crib and grainary, alfalfa field,
1500 full grown apple trees, cherry
trees, peach trees,hundreds of onament
al and shade tree, telephone in house,
on R.F.D. Route, one-half mile from
school. This farm is all fenced and
cross-Jenced. Is known as the Jenkins Fruit
and Stock farm. This is one of the finest farms
ih the west, which will be sold, rain or shine
to the highest bidder. Positively ho by-bid
ding. One-half cash, rest on long time. For
information inpuire of Judge Wall of Loup
City, or write
A. O. JENKINS, Arcadia Neb.
LAAAAAAAA AA A A A A A A A A A A
OPERA HOUSE Or
MONDAY, JANUARY 60
GUY CAUFMAN
In Broadhursts Famous Comedy
“ A FOOL AND HIS MONEY”
BY GEO. H. BROADHURST
Author of '‘To-Day”. “The Price”, “Bought and Paid For.”
COMPLETE SCENIC PRODUCTION—CLEVER CAST.
Prices 50-35 Children 25. Seats on Sale at Swanson & Lofholm’s
Want Advertising
The rate for advertising in this
col u am of the Northwestern is 5
cents a line for each insertion. The
Northwestern is the oldest newspaper
in Sherman county, and is acknow
ledged the best advertising medium
in this section of Nebraska.
Wanted—For the Eastern war
zone, the best and most market
able horses, sufficient in size and
quality for any of the duties re
quired there. See Myrl Warrick.
LOCAL NEWS
Mrs. E. B. Corning is reported
on the sick list.
Miss Alta Johnson left today to
visit relatives at North Loup.
Leave orders for John MoDonall
dray at either lumber yard, or at E
G. Taylor’s, or Phone Red 104
Mrs. S. F, Reynolds and Mrs.
J. H. Froelich were Grand Island
visitors Monday.
M e understand the merchtans
are complating getting out a rating
card soon. /
All kinds of repair work done
at L. B. Hale’s hardware store.
Mrs. J. S. Caddy and children
returned from their visit in Iowa
Monday, and reported the snow
eight inches on the level there.
If you want good, prompt draying,
call on John McDonall, successor
to L.C. McDonall. Phone Red 104
If you want a dray, phone A. L.
Enderlee, Black 63, or leave vour or
der with either lumber yard or E. G.
Taylor. Rest of service guaranteed.
Joe Steelier and Yuseff Hussane
are to mix in a wrestling match at
Lincoln this week Friday night,
and Owen Daily and John Mackie,
to whom Daily lost the light
weight championship, are to try
conclusions the 17th of this month
again. Lovers of the game will
remember the dates.
n. ^panr cleans and repairs
all kinds of sewing machines and
guns at the L. B. Hale Hardware
store.
$.->.00 reward leading to information
of party who entered Frank Adam's
building and took fan motor. E. R.
Eusho. Sargent, Nebr. j 21 3t.
Drs. J. E. and Carrie L. Bow
man entertained at Dinner last
Sunday at the Frederick hotel Mr.
and Mrs. W. F. Mason, Mr. and
Mrs. R. P. Starr, Mr. and Mrs.
das. Johansen, Mr. and Mrs. and
Mrs. C. C. Outhouse, Miss Eliza
beth Hinsdale and W. D- Zimmer,
man. _
Winter wfll soon be here. You
better fill your coal bins while
you can get good coal we have
several kinds on hand our prices
are right at Taylor’s Elevator.
The Prebyterian Industrial So
city will hold a Kensington at the
home of Mrs. E. (f. Taylor next
Wednesday aftsrnoon. Special
program; bring 25 cents.
County Superintendent L. H.
Currier went to Lincoln Monday
to attend the annual meeting of the
county superintendents of the
state.
Some prices of interest at the West
Side 5-10.and 25c Store.
Crepe paper in all shades 7c per roll
3 boxes of matches for. 10c
5000 new post cards at.lc each
China nest eggs.3 for 5c
Scrub brushes of all kinds 5-10 add 15c
Corn poppers.10 and 15c
Miss Lizzie Leininger was call
ed to Hastings Wednesday morn
ing lo the bedside of Miss Nancy
Harrod, who iell on the ice a few
days ago fracturing her Knee. We
have no particulars.
Don’t forget the musical enter
tainment to be given at opera
house the evening of Feb. 5th, by
the High School Girls’ Glee
Club of this city.
People easily constipated dread the
winter. Nothing but hard, course
meals. No fruits, no vegetables to
keep the stomach active. Your best
relief, your greatest friend now is
Hollister’s Rocky Mountian Tea, the
world’s Tonic physic. Do it tonight.
Swanson & Lofholm.
A baby girl was born Monday,
Jan. 18, 1915, to Banker and Mrs.
C. C. Carlson at Omaha, where
the wife and mother has been for
some time". Papa Carlsen and
brother tooK the noon train Tues
day for Omaha to welcome the
little strangei\_
Public Sale, at my farm, two
miles north and one mile west of
Ashton, and 8 miles east of Loup
City, known as the T. D. Wilson
place, Thursday, January 28,
at 10 a. m. 15 horses and mules,
12 head of cattle, 22 head of bogs,
chickens and farm machinery.
Free lunch. Terms: 9 months at
10 per cent. T. C. Wilson, owner;
S. S. Polski, Clerk; Col. J, G.
Pageler, Auctioneer.
Deer Creek Items
Paul Krycki and wife attended
the Borvak Bendekowski, Friday.
Thos. Lubush marketed hogs in
town Friday.
Anyone having anything pub
lished in this paper from Deer
Creek notify Paul Maciejewski.
Pupils in district 12 neither ab
sence or tardy the past months
were: Alexander and Bennie Ma
ciejewski; Cyrus and Henry By
dalek; Harry, Clarence, Lydia
and Elsie Ritzt Charley Krycki;
Prudencia Peters; Clara and Ed
win Nowicki.
CHURCH NOTES
Presbyterian — Preeching at
10:30 a. m. from the subject,
“Love Without Sight.'’
If the Methodist revival closes
Friday evening as was anounced,
we will have our regular service
Sunday at 7:30.
German—Sunday Jan. 24, Sun
day 10 a. m., services 10:30 a. m.
Choir meeting at 8 o’clock, Fri
day evening. ■
Services at the usual time at the
Baptist church next Sunday.
Railroads of Nebraska
Losing Thousaads
(Continued from Fifth Page)
people. The state is what its people
make it. We are air dependent upon
each other. The welfare of the towns
and the surrounding farms depends
upon a spirit of kindly co-operation
between those who live in town and
those who live upon the farm. With
out splendid litlle inland towns we
would have a rural atmosphere which
would drive every bright country l»oy
and girl to the cities—while without
the farms the towns would wither
and die. Even so it is with our great
commonwealth as a whole—a com
monwealth which for its own sake
and for the sake of the great nation
of which it is a part should contrib
ute its full share to the “New Day”
to which the President referred so
beautifully in a recent address—a
day fraught with better understand
ing and justice for every man or in
terest, whether great or small. At
this moment there are a half milliou
men out of work in New York City,
nearly 300.000 in Chicago, almost 100,
000 in St. Louis, while the Kansas
City Commercial Club for the lirst
time in the history of tliat splendid
city is grappling with the problem of
thousands of idle men. Truly it is a
time to think!
The Course of Empire.
Slowlv but surely the course of em
pire i> mo\ in# westward. Her lands
impoverished in fertility, New Eng
land, as well as the great nations of
the Old World, today look to the Corn
Belt for foodstuffs—and sooner or
later the center of this mighty nation's
wealth will he found here amid the
rich valleys of the Missouri and the
Mississippi, which, in point of pro
ductiveness, are without an equal in
any similar area upon the habitable
globe. Here our people are assured
that Nature will always sooner or later
amply reward honest thrift and indus
try. Here our families are farthest
removed from those influences which
corrode and corrupt civilis-.ation. Here
American manhood and womanhood
find their broadest opportunity, and
with a commonwealth so rich in pro
mise and so much in need of addional
capital with which to develop its re
sources, can her people do a wiser
thing than to say to the world that
every dollar invested in Nebraska en
terprise and industry sliall be permit
ted to earn a fair return for its own
er from this time forward? Would
not such a declaration be fair? Would
it not be infinitely wise as a matter
of pure business policy on behalf of
our great state?
It is because Nebraska railroads
believe that Nebraska people will be
generously fair—once they know the
truth about this great question—that
has persuaded them to make this ap
peal through the public press. In do
ing so they have tried to state their
side of the story fairly. They have
made no attack upon anyone or
sought to appeal to prejudice—and
that the reader may accord to them
the same credit for sincerity which he
claims for himself—that he may be
willing to raise his voice in defense of
their rights as he would expect others
to do in his behalf under simi
lar circumstances—this is all the rail
roads of Nebraska ask. (Paid adv)
ALONG ROUTE HO. ONE
Art Rowe took his sister EmnA
out to her school Monday.
Wiehler Bros, were hauling
straw from Dimick’s Monday.
The Sehlote boys were hauling
hay Monday.
Ed Maciejewski was visiting his
folks Sunday and Monday.
John Olson is re-covering his
cattle shed with straw.
John George had his corn
shelled last Wednesday.
E. T. Kron shelled his corn the
past week.
C. A. Johns marketed hogs last
Thursday.
A brother-in-law of Andy Cop
persmith is here visiting him.
Wes Miller held another shoot
at his place last Wednesday.
John Blaska has been cutting
wood at his father’s place lately.
Revival meetings are being held
at Beulah chapel.
Howard Smith has put up a
mail box on the route.
Ross Goethe held a shoot at his
place Tuesday.
Frank Kowalski hauled a load
of grain to town Thursday.
Henry Bell has a driving team
he would like to sell.
Grant Rogers and son were I
hauling corn to W. T. Clark’s last ,
week.
Clear Creek farmers are getting :
ready to put. up their ice for sum
mer’s use.
Ed. Angier and J. A. Mcllravy j
have been cutting ice on Moon \
creek.
Bill Scharnow and Eaft Pray
MAKE
A GOOD RESOLUTION
and trade ■witH
R. L. ARTHUR
«
have been baling hay on the route
lately.
W. A. Haddix in the spring
will acre on the farm where Ce
cil lives.
Charley Clark was hauling
straw for John Warrick the past
week.
Fred Zwink and wife of Elm
township were visiting in town
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Reynolds,
who have been quite ill of late are
still reported quite poorly.
M. E. Goddard, the Seminole
Indian specialty man, was collect
ing on the route the past week.
H. L. Bell has been laid up the
past two weeks, with a gathering
in his head.
Carpenters have been finishing
up Fred Zwink’s new house the
past week.
Frank Damatowski fell off a hay
rack the other day and injured
one shoulder quite badly.
Fred Zwink and bride are stay
ing at Frank Zwink’s till their
home is completed.
Geo. Hager, who was elected
road boss to succed Andrew Fran
zen, has refused to qualify.
Rev. Johnson, who has been so
severe a sufferer from rheumatic
troubles, is gaining in health now.
Roll of honor in District 72 for
the fourth month: Louisa, Sophia,
Fritz and Marie Schwaderer,
Viola and Bessie Kilpatrick, Les
ter Shipley, Helen Draper.
Thos. Parsley, wife and daugh
ter, Miss Winnie, attended the
lecture course number in Litch
field last Thursday evening and
reported it very good.
District 72 will hold a reading
contest next Friday afternoon,
* Jan. 22. at 3 o’clock. The partic
ipants will be members of the 7th
and 8th grade reading classes.
Friends and patrons of the school
aie invited to attend.
Carrier had an experience last
Thursday morning just east of O.
A. Clark’s he wouldn't care to re
peat. About forty feet from the
bottom of the hill the front axle
on the wagon broke, letting the
wagon down on the ground and
before the team was under con
trol had gone about ten or fifteen
yards. Through Mr. Clark lend
ing him a buggy and Will Rog
ers getting things straightened
he was able to cover the rest
the route. On his return, w
the help of Marvin Lee, the hr
en vehicle was gotten home a li:
after dark.
FOR SALE OR RENT
Few choice male Poland China 1
for sale.
Milo A. Gilber
For Sale—Six-horse power g:i
line engine. Chris Donagam
Used Typewriters, all makes, at
prices. O. E. .lames, V. M. <
Grand Island, Nebr. nov
For Sale-Three Stallions ch<
$500.00. Kenneth Kay
For Cash Rent -My ten-a
tract just west of this city,
quire of L. W. Schlote.
For Sale or Trade—-My r>
dence and three lots, known as
old Judge Hunter property,
first block north of court ln>
square. Price and terms in
known upon inquiry.
J. W, Burleigh
For Sale—1 team of horse
years old wt. 1000; l set li
work harness: 1 low truck fa
wagon: 1 good top buggy; 1 J
nie Lind walking cultivator; 1.
inch stirring plow; Deering m
er. Alfred Andersei
ONLY 10 DAYS
MORE
SSS ♦ ftSSS
Our business for Fall, Farlv Winter, and
the Holidays has been very good. This
Sale will be a Profit Sharing Sale to
you ooo ooooo-o
ssa a gyp;
NEXT SATURDAY, JAN. 30, 1913
ENDS OUR o o o o © © o
jpjeafi a ffggy
JANUARY CLEARING SALE
We still have a good stock of Ladies’
Gent’s and Children’s l nderw ear, Dress
Goods, Dress Trimmings and a complete
stock of new Groceries. Everything
fresh and quality good. There will be
Bargains in this Sale that vou cannot
afford to miss. o o o o o o
»»» A
Remember our store is a Pony Store
Store afnd you get a pony vote for every
cent you buy or pay on account. Help
your favorite to get the Pony, Cart and
Harness by trading at our store, o o
C. C. Cooper

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