The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, January 07, 1909, Image 4

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Price List
Peaches, dried, • • lOc
Celebrated Barrington Hall
Coffee, per pound, - 35c
Corn Flakes, 3 pkgs for 25c
Dr. Price’s Food, 3 for 25c
Egg-O-See, 3 for - - 25c
Grape Nuts, 2 for - - 25c
NewPrunes,10c ib. 3 for 25c
Apricots new, 15c lb, 2 for 25c
Flour and Feed Combined:
Kearney High Patent, $1.40
Boelus Big B Flour - 1.40
Auror Cream Patent - 1.40
Loup City White Satin, 1.40
Try Our New Store.
Felix Makowski
You Want Groceries!
You Want the Freshest!
You Want the Very Best!
Try the New Grocery
J ust Opened by
R.L. Arthur & Co.
West Side Public Square,
We have our own delivery wagon.
Our Stock is Entirely New. Fresh.
Clean. Bright and Up to-Date, ar:d
Our Prices Down to Bed Rock. We
Pay Highest Prices for Your Produce.
Full Line of Flour and Feed. also.
Professions Cards
Mtorney & Counselor-at-Lai
(Office: First National Bank)
Loup City, Nebr.
Attorney and Connselcr-at-law
Practices in all Courts
Loup City, Neb.
And Bonded Abstractor,
Loup City, Nebraska
Office, Over New Bank.
Office up stairs in the new State
Bank building.
OFFICE: East Side Public Sauaie
Phone, 10 on 36
(Successor to M. H. Mead)
Bonded Abstractor
Loup City, - Nebraska.
Only set of Abstract hooks in county
Try the
F F- F- Dray
F. F. Foster, Prop.
Office; Fester’s Barber Shop
I Cure Nerve-Vital Debility, Weak
ness, Drains, Rupture, Stricture,
Varicocele, Blood Poison, Private
Skin and Chronic Diseaees of Men
I I do not ask you to
. ‘come to me first If you
; believe others can cure
you. Should they fail,
don’t give np. It is
better to come late
than not at all. Rc
- member, that curing
diseases after all oth
!ers have failed has
been my specialty for
jyears. If you cannot
'-ivisit me personally.
write symptoms that trouble you most. A
vast majority of cases can be cured by my
; system of home treatment, which Is the most
successful system ever devised. I make no
charge for private counsel and give to each
patient a legal contract in writing, backed
by abundant capital, to hold for the promise
Physicians haying stubborn cases to treat
are cordially invitedl^$\|||:|u cured of all
to consult with me. ” vrffllilv WOmb and
bladder diseaser. ulcerations, menstrual
trouble, etc. Confidential. Private home in
the suburbs, beforeand during confinement.
Motherly care and best attention guaran
teed. Good homes found for babies.
1 No charge whatever 10 ant
man, woman or child living in LOUP CITY
or vicinity, suffering from any CHRONIC
TION. Come and let me look inside of you
absolutely free of charge.
Dr Rich specialist, grand'
,* £V,'in’ ISLAND, NEB. Office op
posite ,-ltv Hall. Iu3 VV. Second Street. t
Entered at the Loup Uitv ror trait*
mission through the mails as secono
class matte:.
Office ’Phone, - - - 6 on 108
Residence ’Phone, - 2 on 108
J. W. BURLEIGH. Ed. and Pub.
Good-bye 1908.
Welcome to 1909.
Have you sworn off?
Popular song of tbe New Year—
“I'm on the Water Wagon Now.’’
Bryan does not seem to like Taft's
selection of cabinet officers so far.
That’s too bad.
Congress appropriated $800,000 for
tbe relief of the earthquake sufferers
of southern Italy.
Over $100,000 lias been sent from
tiie United States to the stricken
earthquake district of Italy.
The senatorial tight in Ohio was
won last Thursday by Burton, Taft
and Foraker getting out of the race.
M. P. McDonald of Kearney suc
ceeds J. E. Dalzell on the State Board
of Education, receiving his appoint
ment Monday.
J. B. Dean, a democratic lawyer of
Broken Bow, has been named for the
vacant one-year judgship. Now, will
he do the Sullivan resigning stunt?
The county democratic central com
mittee filed its expense account in
the late campaign as $50. No tiling
of campaign expenses have been made
with the county clerk for the popu
list, prohibition or socialist parties,
leaving the inference that they had
no money nor expended any.
Representative E. A. Brown left for
Lincoln last Saturday morninv to be
present at the opening session of the
legislature Tuesday morning of this
week. Sherman county will expect a
good report from their representative
this being his second term, and he
being onto the ropes, as it were.
It is predicted that the great earth
quake in Southern Italy last week,
an account of which is given on an
other page of the Northwestern, will
prove the most destructive of life and
property of any ever in the history of
the world. The latest estimate of
loss of life is placed at 275,000 and
Judge Hostetler has fixed the dis
trictcourt sesionsfor Sherman county
this year as follows: Equity terms.
April 6th and Nov. 30: jury term,
Sept. 14. In Buffalo, equity term,
March 1, $nd jury terms. May 1 and
Dec. 6; in Custer, equity term. May
24. and jury terms, Feb. 8 and Oct. 4:
in Dawson, equity term, June 7, and
jury terms. March 8 and Nov. 8.
Labor leaders seem to be up against
a proposition these days. Last week
Wednesday, Gompers. who tried to
deliver the labor vote to Bryan in the
late campaign, was sentenced to a
year in the penitentiary for alleged
boycotting, while Mitchell and Morri
son, vice president and secretary of
the Federation of Labor, of which
Gompers is president, were also given
nine and six months' sentence, res
The tone of the resolutions in
vestigating Roosevelt for alleged
slander of the pretty boys of congress,
were toned way down from what one
would have supposed from their
angry passions at the close of the
reading of the message containing
said alleged defamation of their
saintly characters. We can even at
this time imagine seeing the warm
smile of Teddy as/he turns the
blubbering boys over his lap and ad
ministers the shingle.
According to latest reports, Pitts
burg bids fair to outrival Frisco in
sensational graft prosecutions. Nine
arrests of the most prominent; men of
that city have been made over muni
cipal grafts, and six other of the big
fellows have departed for unknown
points to escape arress. Ruef and his
gang of San Francisco scoundrels are
apt to be placed in the shadow by the
greater scoundrelism of the Pittsburg
fellows draft expositions aregetting
to be all the go nowadays.
It is claimed that the democratic
legislature will institute a campaign
to oust two of Gov. Sheldon’s appoin
tees to the supreme bench ami put in
two democrats instead. Whatever the
outcome or result of the trouble aris
ing over tiie appointment of supreme
judges, it seems to us that Gov.
Sheldon was unwise in not courteous
ly appointing two judges from each
party and thereby hiding his soreness
over defeat, even if lie could not
eliminate It from under liis hatband.
A portion of the legislative pre
liminary agony is over, the demo
cratic house and senatorial caucuses
on Monday selecting tiie principal
appointive offices of the incoming
legislature. For the house. C. W.
Pool of Tecumseli was chosen speaker
but shorn of any appointive power
over employees, making him merely
an official automaton, so to speak, and
making Trenmore Cone of W'alioo,
chief clerk. In the senate, G. W.
Tibbets of Hastings was chosen for
president pro tern, with W. II. Smith,
editor of the Seward democratic
P iper, for secretary of the senate,
Rich Reading for Re~j
Last week the Northwestern de
mandedof George Gibson, theastute(V)
chairman of the one-man-chosen re-'
publican county central committee,
tlfat he tile his statement of campaign
receipts and expenditures with the
county clerk as required by law, and
which should have been tiled within
20 days after election, showing date
of each receipt and disbursement,
with name of each person from whom
received or to whom paid, and THE
same was received or disbursed. On
January 1st of this year, NEARLY
TION, he tiled the following affidavit,
which is very explicit, very, but fails
in the very essence of the demand of
the law. We copy from the sworn
affidavit, orthography and all:
Receipts- - Oct. 2. ’08, I). C. Grow $1;
S. A. Pratt $1, F. Paste 50c:, L. Han
sen 50c, Walker, Zing and Wolf 25c
each. B. J. Swanson 50c, W. T. Gibson
25c, A. P. Culley $1: Oct. 29, ’08, state
central committee $150; total $155.50.
Expenditures—Tom Lay $15, John
Long $3. F. Lorcheck $10. F. DZingle
$5, W. II. Rightenour $15, Litchfield
hall $5, T. L. Pilger $10, Lew Haller
$5, Tom Chamberlain $2, John Lewan
aunski $10, Dr. Wanek 815. V. Czer
winski $5, W. E. Wilier $5, McLaugh
lin livery $7.50, F. Johansen$3, Hosier
livery $5, John Machiefeski $2.50. St.
Goc $5, two sets of posters $5, hotel
expenses $3.50, phone $1; total $143.50.
balance on hand $12.50.
How near does the above comply
with date and OBJECT OR PUR
POSE of disbursement? Will His As-j
tuteness leC in the searchlight of pub
licity on these individual disburse
ments; the dates and objects or pur
poses? Another try coming.
At Prairie Gem School.:
Following is the program of the]
Christmas exercises at i’rairie Gem !
school house. Miss Cora Fross. teacher,
received too late for last week:
Song—Christmas Welcome. School
Welcome..John Blaschke
•Johnny's Letter.Joe Blaschke
Dialogue—“Home Scene in the
Chaplain's Family”.I
Recitation—Bells Across the Snow
.Richard Younglund
Little Christmas Stars.Five Girls!
A Song of Christmas...Josie Blaschke
My Gift. ...Viola Kilpatrick
A Christmas Song.School
Recitation—Uncle Skinflint's Gift
.George Leschinsky.
Recitation—Annie and Willie’s Prayer
. Wilma Foss
Rec—The Waites.Molly Blaschke
A Drill.Eight Girls
Exercise—Boys’ Christmas Greeting
Recitation—A Little Girl's Speech j
about Herself. .LouiseSchwaderer
Recitation—How to Keep Christmas]
Recitation—How Prayer Was An
swered.Edythe Olson!
Dolly's Birthday. .Bessie Kilpatrick \
Recitation—Which WayV.!
.Mary Blaschke j
Dialogue—Watching for Santa Claus!
Recitation—Boundary of Christmas ..
.Homer Matthews
Christmas Carol.. .Emma Schwaderer
Song—Santa is Coming.School
Educational Meeting
to be held at the High' School, Loup
City. Neb., Saturday, Jan. 9, 2 p. m.
Song.Normal Class
Recitation—l’urpose: Method; Length
Success...Miss Beynon, Miss Young
Discussion.Miss Lee, Mr. Nieoson
How the Public Judges the Teacher
...J. S. Pedler
Discussion. .Mrs. Thompson, Mr. Rein
How to Teach Reading.
.Supt. O'Connell
Discus—Mrs. McCray, Miss Ilaggart
Teachers' Wages. ..R. D. Hendrickson
General Discussion.
All topics will be open for general
discussion and everyone is cordially
invited to come and take part.
By Order of Committee, •
Miss Smith,
A. M. Young.
School Notes.
I)id you enjoy the holiday vacation?
School began on schedule time Mon
day with practically all pupils present
and eager for work. The indications
are that the succeeding term is to be
the best in the history of the school.
We failed to mention in our last
notes a new departure inaugurated
by Supt. O’Connell, urging all classes
to take the state examination under
the county superintendent, whenever
a class has finished a subject. Last
month the class in book keeping
registered and received good grades.
This is the regular teachers' examina
tion in which all papers are graded
in the office of the State Superinten
dent at Lincoln. The members of
the book keeping class are proud of
their success and of being the first to
set this high standard for the school.
Normal Training Inspector J. A.
Droney of Lincoln, paid an official
visit to the school and was highly
pleased with the normal training
class. He gave us an interestingtalk
at chapel and in the evening said we
had one of the best normal classes in
the state.
The pupils of Mr. Young’s room
have purchased a lovely book-case and
some beautiful pictures for tbeir room
with the proceeds from the enter
tainment they gave a short time ago.
There is a noted absence of pupils
in the eighth grade this week on
account of sickness.
Thanks to the following new and
renewal readers since the New Year:
Fred P. King, W. B. Owen, L..C. Mc
Ewen, E. G'. Taylor, Edgar Draper, L.
B. Milligan, D. C. Grow, G. S. Lein
inger. J. P. Leininger, J. I. Depew, S.
A. Allen, O. E. Longacre, W. L. Mar
cy, J. W Long, A. B. Outhouse,Ward
Ver Valin, Odendahl Bros., J. S. Ped
ler, Mrs. Sami. Pedler, John Pedler,
C. C. Carlson, T. M. Reed, Arthur
Reed, A. P. Culley, W. F. Mason, L.
Hansen. Christensen & Ferdinandt,
W. T. Chase, B. M. Gastever. E. S.
Hayhurst, S. E. Gallaway, C. W. Con
hiser, A. E. Chase, A. L. Zimmerman,
L. C. Mercantile Co., F. S. Robbins,
E. Brewer, Peter Jacoby, Andrew
Pearson. L. N. Smith, H. J. Johan
sen. A. S. Main.
Last week Wednesday evening, Dec.
30, 1908, at the First Presbyterian
church in this city, occurred the
marriage of Miss Elizabeth Zimmer
man, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. L. Zimmerman, to Mr. William B.
Owen, of North Yakima, Wash. It
was one of the most notable weddings
occurring in this city in the past, and
gotten up in the most elaborate
manner. The ceremony took place at
8 o’clock in the evening before a large
company of invited guests, Rev. L. C.
McEwen of Kearney officiating. The
church was tastefully decorated with
potted plants, smilax and holly, and
canopy of ribbons extending from the
center of the edifice to the pulpit.
At precisely 8 o’clock, to the sweet
strains of the wedding march, with
Miss Mabel Owen, sister of the groom,
presiding at the organ, the ushers
escorted the families of the bride and
groom to seats reserved for them on
the right of the main aisle. Shortly
after, Prof. Floyd F. Speaker, acting
as best man to the groom, entered
from a door on the left aisle of the
church, simultaneously with the en
trance at the main aisle of the brides
maid, Miss Elva Zimmerman, sister
of the bride, marching to their
stations In the front of the church.
Following the best man, came the
groom, while following the brides
maid came the bride daintily attired
in white satin, leaning on the arm of
her father, and was received at the
altar by the groom, when the words
were spoken that united their lives,
the beautiful ring ceremony being
used, at the close of which the bridal
party went to the home of the bride’s
parents where a reception to a few
select friends took place, Besides the
parties above mentioned, Messrs.
Arthur Brown and Rex Jeffords were
ushers, and Misses Ernie Odendahl,
.less Culley, Lena Smith, Mary Min
shull, Emma Williams and Pearle
Needham were maids of honor. The
bride is too well know n to readers of
the Northwestern to need comment
at our hands. Growing from early
childhood to womanhood in Loup City
and Sherman county, a bright, talent
ed girl, favorite with a large circle of
friends of all ages, an excellent
musician and teacher of one of the
largest music classes in our city, she
has won her way into the hearts of
all by her sweet disposition and active
work in the church, of which she has
been leader of the choir for many
months. Of the groom, our people
know little, but by reputation lie is a
bright, talented young man, for sev
eral years teacher of voice culture in
colleges, but at present employed in
government reclamation service with
headquarters at North Yakima,
Wash., where the happy couple will
make their home. They left Thurs
day morning for a few days at the
home of the groom’s parents at
Toledo, Iowa, and from there will go
immediately to North Yakima. We
voice our people in their entirety,
when we wish for Mr. and Mrs. Owen
a bright, prosperous and happy future.
Those present at the wedding from a
distance were: Mrs. J. A. Owen. Miss
Mabel Owen and Master Alfred Owen,
mother, sister and brother of the
groom from Toledo, Iowa, and Prof.
Floyd F. Speaker, principal of schools
at Prbana. Iowa.
Larsen Jack.
The Austin church was the scene of
a very pretty wedding on Wednesday,
Dec. 30, 1908, when Fred C. Jack and
Miss Marie Larsen were united in
marriage by Rev. D. W. James of
the Baptist church at high noon, in
the presence of a large number of
relatives and friends. The bride was
aftended by her sister, Miss Laura
Larsen, and Mr. John Needham was
best man to the groom. At high noon
to the strains of the Loliegrin wedding
march played by Miss Byrdee Need
ham, the bridal party entered and took
their places beneath a canopy of green
and white decorations hung with
white bells where the ceremony took
place,after which they marched to the
hall where they received congratula
tions, when some thirty friends drove
to the home of the bride’s parents and
partook of a delicious luncheon. On
Thursday evening following a recep
tion was given the happy couple at
the M. W. A. hall in Rockville at
which there were about two hundred
and fifty guests. They were the re
cipients of many handsome and use
ful presents. They will farm near
On Wednesday, Dec. 30, 1908, Mr.
Alvah E. Cox and Miss Laura L.
Goodell were married at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.
L. Goodell in south Loup City town
ship. At 10 o’clock a. m., while Mrs.
C, R. Sweetland played the wedding
march, the bridal pair marched into
the parlor and took their places and
the nuptial knot was tied by D. W.
James, pastor of the Loup City Bap
tist church. Mr. and Mrs. Cox will
make their home at Bladen, Neb.,
where Mr. Cox is engaged in the mer
cantile business. *#*
The Elma B. Smith Company, the
fourth number of the Lyceum Course
will be given at the Presbyterian
church, Saturday evening, Jan. 9th,
and consists of Elma B. Smith, un
questionably the greatest imitator of
children and birds now before the
public. Her imitations of children
are so real and life-like that she is
known as the greatest traveling im
personator in the country. Rita Rich
gives folk songs of all nations in
costume; Waldemar Von Geltch violin
ist; William Rummel'- pianist. Don’t
fail to attend this number. Holders
of tickets remember the date.
The above picture represents a lot of pigs stricken with swine plague and was cured by the Council Bluff
Remody Company which proves to a certainty the value of our goods*
A Timely Notice From The Council Bluffs RemedySr»o.
On account of the method that is being practiced by unscrupulous competition, we hereby challenge anv
Stock Food or Remedy Company in the County to make a test with us. We will go into any herd of hogs, and
cut out 20 head of the culls, and will then give our competitor the privilege of selecting 10 best out of the lot.
we will take the remaining 10 head and guarantee to produce as much fat with 8 bushels of corn as you or he
can with 10 bushels, or lose $200.00 in ten weeks test.
Gentlemen, this means business, if you have what you claim, the same goods, only under a different
brand, come out and prove it to the farmer.
We guarantee to save 00 per cent of any herd we treat, or the goods cost you absolutely nothing. Gen
tlemen, can you afford to be without this protection, when the Government reports show that the loss of hog
in this state alone amounts to more than a million dollars annually?
Do you want to help make up this loss? Certainly not. Then let us protect you.
Stock Raisers
The above statement ought to prove the value of our goods, when we can produce as much fat with 8 bushel
of corn as you can with 10, we immediately become a benefactor to you, by increasing the earning power of the
corn. Besides that we protect you against the terrible death loss.
We have an honest medicine of genuine merit, it cures when cure is possible. While you are growing hogs
you have but one object in view that of making money, and when we stand ready to go into a 10 weeks test, backed
up with a guarantee of Two Hundred Dollars, deposited in any bank, that our Remedy will do as claimed, it cer
tainly proves that we have got value in our goods, and you cannot afford to be without them
MR. C. C. COOPER of Loup City, Neb., is our District Manager, and H. A. SLEETH, General Agent of this
district, and will be glad to give vou further information. See him and investigate.
Manufacturers of Stock Remedies, Not Food
Aurora Sun vs. Minden
Aurora has had an eight weeks
revival With only nine conversions,
eight of whdm were girls. For this
seeming failure the Aurora Sun claims
it is due to the evangelist, Rev. Rick,
He did not back up his bible state
ments with scientific truths. The Sun
claims that this is a scientific age and
many men will not accept the doctrine
of future punishment solely on bibical
authority. The editor of the Sun is
living about fifty years behind the
times. Future punishment used to be
a drawing card but it is obselete now
and is only now and then referred to.
The successful evangelist must insult
the greater portion of the community
and the more slang he uses and the
more, rag-time music, the better.—
Minden Courier.
The editor of the Courier evidently
belongs to that class which, with no
accurate information, proceeds to
judge a popular revival effort by such
scraps of misinformation as public
rumor and prejudice may bring to
him. The leaders of the great denomi
nations, men who have made their
mark in the financial and intellectual
life of the country, men for instance
like John Wannamaker, plan deliber
ately and maturely for revivals, be
cause they think these timesof religi
ous interest are beneficial. All the
leading protestant denominations are
sending out revivalists, men like
Moody, Sankey, Chapman, Prof.
Henry Drummond and many others
of lesser ability, but of equal purity of
life and motive. It is the testimony
of leading historians whose namesand
works we can give if neceseary, that
these revival efforts have been pro
ductive of great good, causing many
to pay their debts, be reconciled to
their enemies and in general to
change their whole manner of life.
But now comes this Minden editor,
saying that the avtrage successful
evangelist must insult his audience,
etc., etc. Mliere is no better example
of a man’s cutting and slashing about
in supreme ignoranee of the fact that
he is running couneer to the judg
ment of really well informed men.
“A .little knowleege is a dangerous
A smattering of information, but no
substantial learning, is the best way
to describe his remarks concerning
future punishment. The late Prof
Huxley, one of the greatest scientists
says that the idea current in some
quarters that modern research has de
stroyed the basis of punishment is
altogether contrary to the facts and
that the deeper science goes in her
study of nature, the more is the old
truth illustrated, that as a man sow
eth, so shall he also reap.
To confess the truth, we do not
generally enjoy revival meetings,
nevertheless we do not like to see
them misrepresented. Had the Minden
editor declared that now and then a
revivallist is a bad man he would have I
told the truth but to say that the
average revivalist is as he painted
him, is entirely misleading.
Instead of our being guilty of being
fifty years behind the times, our Min
den friend is guilty of taking the
stand that many a boy does after he
has studied is guilty of taking the
stand that many a boy does after he
has studied about a year in High
School: he then comes to certain con
clusions of which, should he push on
through college he will in after years j
be supremely ashamed.—Aurora Sun.
Billy Sunday, the evangelist, got
#7,350 for five weeks’ work atOttumwa
recently, and then roasted the
churches because he got no more, *
are in 9 cases out of 10 the result of Eye-Strain, which if
relieved by glasses in early life would never cause crossed
Preliminary symptoms of Eye troubles that cause crossed
eyes are: Pain in back of eyes; pain i» temples, sometimes
running over ears; print jumps after reading for a time.
These are strong symptoms that the eyes will soon cross un
less the eye-strain is removed.
It will pay you to see me at the St. Elmo hotel, Jan. 5.
I do not go out of the hotel to work.
Not a drop of medicine used.
Tuesday, January I9tt^}909.
winter excursions
been since you and your family have taken a winter vacation
Put your thoughts on a change from snow and blizzards
to the soft southern sunshine of California, Carolinas, Cuba and
Gulf resorts. Such a trip is worth while once in a lifetime
mit a long stay in the South try the homeseekers excursion
rates the first and third Tuesdays of each month to the South
and West. Lower rates and shorter limit.
Personally conducted through tourist sleeper excursions
to California frequently, each week; daily through tourist
sleepers to Southern California via Scenic Colorada and Salt
Lake City.
Ask for free descriptive literature. Consult me as to lowest
prevailing rates with all kinds of variable routes.
J. A. DANIELSON, Ticket Agent. Loup City. Nebr
_L. W. WAKELEY, G. P. A.. Omaha.
Celebrate Golden Anniversary
On December 2s, 1858, fifty years
ago in the city of Andover, Illinois, a
marriage ceremony was performed
uniting for better or for worse the lives
of two young people. The principals
to this wedding were James A. Con
verse and Marie S. Penny and on last
Monday this couple had the great
pleasure of celebrating the Golden
Wedding anniversary of thei? marriage.
In commemoration of the occasion
their daughter, Mrs. J. G. Walker, ex
tended invitations to the many friends
bo join with this happy couple in cele
brating the anniversary and friends to
the number of eighty-six gathered at
the pretty home of Mr. and Mrs.
Walker where a most enjoyable even
ing was spent. The company was fa
vored by a nice selection of music by
bheGibbon orchestra after which Mrs.
J. H. Rodgers read “The Golden Wed
ding” by Will Carleton. A solo by
Miss Lila Walker and a duet by Mes
dames L. A. Wight and C. M. Beck
were nicely rendered and appreciated
by all, after wlyph a marriage cere
mony especially fitting to the occasion
was performed by C. P. Miller again
uniting the bride and groom of fifty
years ago.
During the evening the guests were
invited to the pretty home of Mr. and
Mrs. Converse where a dainty three
course supper was served, after which
they returned to the Walker home.
Ihe balance of the evening was spent
in social intercourse and at a late hour
the many guests departed for their
homesafter extendingto Mr. and Mrs.
Converse the choicest of life’s bless- -
ingsfor a long and unbroken continua
tion of their married life and manv
happy returns of the day.
Many nice presents were left them
as mementotss of the occasion, amone
which was a set of Haviland China
dishes nicely decorated with a cold
?tiS their
Gibbon friends and was presented 1 y
Rev. M. O. Reynolds in a nice little
presentation speech.
Five children, two sons anti three
daughters, wer« born to Mr. and M r*
Converse, Mrs. J. G. Walker being the
only one living and three grandehif
dren. For many years they made their
home at Loup City, moving to GlbS
about a year ago that they might Z
near their daughter.-Gibboii Reporter
man.0 Get hlm!ey Conger’ the dray.