The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, November 01, 1906, Image 1
4 V Sleetk is the Only. Man that fays Cash for Eggs, Poultry and Butter. Also, 22c for Butter Fat. Get Cash for your Produce* Loup City Northwestern VOLUME XXIII. LOUP CITY. NEBRASKA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1. 190«. NUMBER 51 WRITE TODAY If you wish to secure one of the following used PIANOS: Emerson, Sr*. ar“d>. .,ood $62 iinabe, tSZT °nmi 'a *r £30 Steinway, £sr. b,“ 575 Chi kering. ^;eRo5e' 5135 Bradford, w,,nu‘ $158 Smith & Barnes, Lp^Vr= End over 50 more from $S5 to $190. Every one is guaranteed as represented or money refunded. Write at once for complete list, prices, terms, etc. We ship Pianos everywhere. Schmoller & Alueiler Piano Co., 1311-13 Farnam Sts. OriAHA. Professions 1 Cards A. P. CULLEY, Atlorney&Conaselor-al-Law (Office: Kikst National Bank) Loup City, Nebr. < AAEON WALL Lawyer Practices in all Courts Loup Citv. Neb. R. J. NIGHTINGALE Attsmsj id CwUnselcr*it*Law LOUP 0ITY. NEB ROBT. P. STARR I Attorney-at-Law, LOUP CITY. SEBRMSKM. I J. H. LONG f < PHYSICIAN aid SURGEON Office, Over New Bank. TELEPHONE CALL, NO. 39 AS. MAIN, Physician end Snrgeon Office at Telephone Residence. Connection. LOUP CITY, - - NEBR, ♦ A. J. KEARNS Phone. 30. Office at Residence Lnup City. - Nebraska S. A. ALLEN. i OE.YTIST, LOUP CITY, - - NEB. Office up stairs in the new State Bank building. W, L MARCY, DENTIST, LOUP GITY, NEB. OFFICE: East Side Public Squaie. Phone, 6-16 H. MEAD Bonded Abstractei Locp City, - Nebbaska. Duly set of Abstract booksio count3 C .1 CHRISTENSEN AND C, C, CHRISTEN SE> * EMBALMERS AND FUNERAL DIRECTORS For a Draymac Send a messenger foi J. W. Conger lie will pay the fee nthridatntfoi has made the Gold Medal A ward to I.W.HARPER KENTUCKY ■WHISKEY i'or Sale by T.H.Elsne THE NORTHWESTERN TERMS:—11.00 Pl'.R TSAR, tr PAID IX ADVAKC1 Entered at the Loup City Postofflce for trans mission through the mails as second class matter. Office ’Phone, - - - <3 on 8 Residence ’Phone, - 6 on 15 J. W. BURLEIGH. Ed. and Pnl». Republican Ticket. ; For United States Senator— Norris Brown for Governor— George L. Sheldon. For Lieutenant Governor— M. It. Hopewell For Railroad Commissioners— H. J. V.’innett Robert Cowell A. J. Williams For Secretary of State— George Junkin For Auditor— Ed. M..Searle, Jr. For Superintendent of Public Instruction Jasper L. McBrien j For Treasurer— Lawson G. Brian i For Attorney General— Wm. T. Thompson For Land Commissioner— Henry M. Eaton For Congress. Sixth District Moses P. Kinkaid For State Senator— R. II. Thomson For Representative Carle T. McKinme For County Attorney— Robert P. Starr REPUBLICAN PLATFORM Synopsis of the Good Things It Advocates. Congratulates the country on the good work of Congress in the passage of the following lulls: 1. The railroad rate bill. 2. The Panama canal bill. •1. The lock level canal system. 4. The pure food bill. 5. The irrigation bill. 6. The employers’ liability bill 7. The meat inspection bill. i *• The denaturized alcohol bill. o. The Oklahoma statehood bill. 10. The naturalization bill. Calls attention to the unexampled prosperity under republican policies. Declares for the protective tariff, with revision of schedules by the re publican party where changed con ditions necessitate such action. Approves work of national and state and state officers in their efforts to curb the trusts. Commends the present state admin istration for the economical handling of the state's business and the care of the state institutions. Declares that the railroads should have paid the taxes assessed against them, and approves the efforts of the state officials to collect the money. Demands the enactment of a direct primary law by tha next legislature, providing for the nomination of all candidates by direct vote. Declares for the election of United States senators by direct vote of the people. Pledges legislative nominees to sup port state convention nominee for United States senator, Opposes the interference of cor porations in political affairs, and de mands the passage of an anti-pass law. applying to all persons except bona tide^employes, members of their immediate families, and caretakers of livestock. Declares for the railway commission and for the adoption of the consti tutional amendment providing for the same. Demands equitale freight and pass enger rates and forbids all inscrimi nations. Demands the enactment of an em ployers' liability law. Demands the impartial enforcement of the revenue law. and strict economy in the disbursement of public money. Declares for a revision of the revenue law so that terminal railroad properties may be assessed for city and village purposes. Recommends passage of a law for inspection of dairy products. Appeals for a continued approval of republican policies as bringing the greatest benefits to the people. Each Republican should vote Nov. 6th. ^republican candidates are pledged to reduce freight rates. A vote fox Sheldon. Nov. 6th. will be a vote to reduce freight rites. Vote for R. P. Starr for county at torney. He is thoroughly competent. A vote for Carle T. McKinnie for the Legislature. Nov. 6th, will be a vote to reduce freight rates. Reduction of freight rates will in crease the > alue of crops and of the land on which the crops are raised. A vote for Carle T. McKinnie for the Legislature, Nov. 6tli, will be a vote for Norris Brown for United States Senator. It is more profitable to reduce » freight rates by voting the Republi can ticket than to spend election day ; in the corn field. A reduction of six cents per bushel in the freight rate on corn would in crease the value of the com crop more than 62.00 per acre. ! R. M. Thompson, republican candi I date for state senator was here yes ; terday. A vote for him means a vote for Norris Brown for U. S. ; senator. Through the neglect of the proper officers, the republican nominees of Loup City township were not certi fied to the county clerk, hence could not be placed on the ballots. This is sincerely to be regretted and unless republican voters remember to write the names in will result in the elec tion of tne populist tbwnship ticket. Don’t forget this, you republicans of r Loup City township. The democratic candidate for Unit ed States senator complains that the voters are not turning out this year as they used to do to hear the issues discussed. This is undoubtedly true so far as "Little Giant" Thompson is concerned, and for several reasons. First of tiiese that he lias become an old and tiresome story to Nebraska voters, and in the next place they are not greatly interested in what the democratic candidates have to say this year. The republican, democratic and populist state conventions having en dorsed tne proposed railway commis sion amendment, every straight ticket of those parties will bo counted for the amendment. The prohibition and socialist conventions did not endorse, hence it will be necessary for those who vote those tickets, as well as every voter who "scratches" his party ticket, to mark a cross ift the square after the word "Yes" following the amendment proposition. It is needless to warn the average voter to look out for campaign roor backs just previons to election day. There was a time years gone by, when it was thought to be the proper thing for newspapers to wait till the last issue before election and then spring a whole lot of stuff against the oppo sition candidates too late to be an swered by the other political fellows. Thank goodness, however, that way of doing has teen superseded by more decent methods and now if you see campaign stories circulated "at the last moment they are universally con- j ceded to be false and malicious and j given circulation at a time when they know there is no time for refutation. This the average voter knows, and the pirates who dwell on this method of campaigning receive little credence from the thinking voter. Pay no attention to stories circulated at the last moment, be they from whatever source. A vote for the fusion candidates! for state representative or senator is! a direct vote for party policies that! caused such widespread ruin and dis-[ aster in 189»i. Remember those times.! don't you? Rains fell and the sun shone and crops nourished in those ] days, didn't they? There virtually j and really was "corn to burn" that ] fall, now wasn't there? Corn was; worth 8c a bushel and thousands of bushels of it was actually burned by the people of the prairie states. There were. 3,000,000 idle men in the coun try. How many is there today? It would take a long time to assemble ! 3000 who wanted work and are idle. Ruin stalked abroad in the land. Business of all kinds was at a stand still. w hen McKinley was elected and republican policies were again inaug-1 urtted and w hat is the result? The ; country never enjoyed more prosperity farmers and business taen. laborers-^ 1 all. are prospering, all save the pro fessional democrat politician looking for a job. Let's let well enough alone and let him continue to look. Eh? The Northwestern has refrained from shying mud castorsat opposition candidates in the campaign now7 about o.’er. We recognize that belonging to this party or to that party does not rrake such nominees bad men or un worthy support. We recognize only that a vote for nominees of various i parties means a vote in favor of the principles represented by such parties hence the Northwestern has advo cated principles rather than men and asked you to vote for republican nominees on these grounds, claiming for our nominees good cliaraceer. up rightness and competency in addition, nor disclaiming that the opposition nominees have the same good char acter and other attributes, yet basing our plea for the election of our men as representing our party principles more than for any other reason. Hence the Northwestean rises again to ask your suffrage for the straight republican ticket as not only made up of worthy and competent men, but as representing the principles of the greatest and best party the sun shines upon. Vote the republican ticket straight. Report of Rockville Schools for the month ending Oet. 26, 1905. PRIMARY ROOM. I. II, III and IV grides. Number of pupils enrolled. 15. Average membership, 43. Average daily attendance, 39?4. Cases of tardiness, 10. Pupils neither absent nor tardy:— Arthur Jensen. Irl Plant. Clarence and Roy Sorensen. Beata Haniseli Irma and Evelyn Neilson and Alton Woten. Ida H. Buss, Teacher. GRAMMAR GRADES. Total enrollment. 2]. Average membership, 20. Average daily attendance, 17.9. Number of tardies, 9. Neither absent nor tardy during month:—Elida Lund, Elvena Suna strom. Eda Haniscli, Carl Jensen. Harry Fletcher and Ed. McDonald. Marie Coulter. Teacner. Clear Creek Chat Frank Kuhn has sold his farm, the consideration being $8,ouo. A nine-pound boy at J. Anderson's. Grandpa Gray is stepping high. Albert Mead is home from York state, where he has tieen visiting his mother. The wedding of Pear] Gray, daugh ter of James Gray, to Mr.’ Godovvn occurred at Grand Island about the loth of the month. John Mead has returned from his trip to Grand Junction, and is much pleased with the country. He may sell and move in the spring. Loup City School Notes. Olga Cords is visiting in Grand Island. Eva Hile has re-entered school in the first primary. Football is the popular game among; our schoolboys at'present. Miss Freida Olilsen visited the High School Thursday afternoon. Jolianna de Lyster and Julian: Foulouse are new pupils in the first! primary. Mrs. W. H. Rettenmayer and little! son visited in the first primarv room, I Tuesday afternoon. Severai times last week the 8tli grade was dismissed: on account of the radiatore not worting in tbatroom. % Wagons, Carriages, Harass. You know that for fifty years most farmers have considered the Studebaker the best farm wag' n on earth. Youknowthat the Studebaker factory at South Bend is the largest r wagon factory in the v.orld. ° You know that more Stuih bah'r vrjgons aro sold every year than ( most manufacturers make in ten y ars. ' But did you ever stop to consul-:- sty! We couldn't sell the Studebaker in increasin'? numbers everv rear for fiftv years if it did not “fill the l ill”—full and running over. The truth is the Studebaker is a littlo the best farm wagon ever built Be i cause we are the largest manufacturers w e get thecream of timber products | and the first pick of materials; because wc Lave tlx largest 1 actorywe can J (afford the best faci lines and are able to build a better, stronger, lighter! draft farm wapoa than any other manufacturer esn build. You don’t buy a farm w agon very often; why not get the best while you are at it! A Studebaker will last you, perhaps as long as you live. It’s noth ing unusual for aStud' baker to run from 10 to 20 years without even resor ting the tires. Studebaker Bros. Mfg. Co. y E. S. HAYHURST, Loup City, Neb. Hard of Soft Goal coke or wood: whatever fuel you use costs mhney. You much for i . whether you pet all the heat out of it or not. the fuel and only a part of the heat is extracted, your fuel than they should be. It is therefore protitabe for you to pet a stove that will pet all the heat out of the fuel and not waste it. The Genuine have to pay so If a stove wastes bills are higher Round Oak is the stove that will do it. even the smoke which it sends out of the chimney is clear, showing that the gass es and soot have been burned and all tlte heat- extracted. The comfort of a stove that is everything it ought to be. that gives heat, holds the tire, that lasts, always good and efficient is worth almost any cost. The Round Oah is a source of comfort in thousands of homes, it will prove the same in yours. Give us the opportunity to explain to you the reakms why it excels all other stoves. There are imitations—be sure and see the name “RoundOah” Yours. Respectfully. J. P. Leiiter Liber Cum Loup City, Nebraska, LUMBER Posts, Shingles, Lime and Cement Hard and Soft Coal Always on Hand. Agents for Sherwin-Williams Prepared Painis mm, mi m mm BOUGHT AT THE B. & |\fl. ELEVAfOPS MCALPINE. LOUP CITY. SCHAUPP SIDING, ASHTON AND FAR WELL. Goal for Sale at Leap City and Asia. Hill Bay HOGS AT SCHAUPP SIDING AND FARWELl Call i*d<1 ****** nn»r »*o*i _* • prices on grain. * R. G. TAYLOR For IB TXCBr OKIES, Wagons, Hay Stackers, Swecj es, Mowing Ma chines, Press Drills, Wind Mills, e*c., see T- W- BEES. MOTTO: At Might Prices We run our business on the prin ciple that The Best Wins We adhere to the policy of always giving the best possible value For Least Money There’s considerable satisfaction in a store where you know it’s impossible for you to make a mistake. Ton always have the Our desire is to make Loup City The Best Possible JVIgj-ket IN SHERMAN COUNTY And all kinds of Produce, C. C. Cooper. BK LUMBER CO, The fence posts that we now have on hand would extend aver ten miles, if placed end to end. We have the WThite Cedar in quarters, halves and rounds; the Red Cedar in rounds, and the Black Locust split. "We have just what you need to repair that fence. -YARDS AT Loup City, Ashton Rockville and Schaupps THE REASON WHY SPREADERS BUNCH ON THE FINISH! Last week we explained why a tail-gate was necessary to prevent a Manure Spreader from bunching when it first begins to unload. This week we propose to explain why a following tail-gate is not necessary and why it should not be used if you wish to avoid bunching as the unloading is com pleted. With an endless com ever like the Litchfield uses, the load is carried evenly and regularly against the beater wheel and instead of throwing over the final finish in a bunch where strawv and tough material is being un loaded. it finishes out regularly without this bunching. If you use a following endgate on a Spreader, this feeds the load up in a solid chunk and the last few inches is very apt to go out. in one bunch be cause there is no more material behind it to hold it down, like there has been during the previous part; of the unloading. With our Spreader, the finishing of the unloading is being accomplished without dragging it over a long distance, by simply throw ing the lever back to a high speed just as the unloading is being completed. This puts every thing out on the ground uniformly. By not hav ing a following tail-gate, the bunching is avoided. We believe we are repeating something that many of our customers are fully familiar with, but at the same time there aie those who do not know tills objectionable feature to the "follower'’ tail-gate and who do not realize the advantage of an endless conveyer, to prevent this bunching and to ac complish many other desirable results whic a return conveyer cannot. Of course, on those machines that use only a part conveyer which must be run back to its original starting point for each new load, it becomes nec essary to use a following tail-gate and this is what causes the additional bunch as the unloading is completed, but with our endless conveyer this objection is avoided. We sincerely trust that our prospective customers will investigate this question of bundling when it quits, for there is nothing more aggravating than to keep an extra man with a fork following the Spreader to do away with these bunches and get nice, even distribution* Let the Litchfield talk for itself, which it will do if you give it the opportunity. To be continued next week. T. M. REED.