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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1911)
LOUP CITY. NEBRASKA.
NIGHTINGALE & SON
LOUP CITY, NEB
It. H. MATHEW,
And Bonded A lotmrtur.
Loup City, Nebraska
Practices in all Courts
Loup City, Neb.
ROBERT H. MATHEW
(Saecmnr to 11. P. Starr)
Ixtrr City, • Nebraska.
Oaly aet of AbiUul books io county
O. K. LONG AC RE
PHYSICIAN 111 SURGEON
Office. Over New Bank
TKLKPHOXK CALL. XU. 38
A. J. KEARNS
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
HiHM. S0. Offirr at ki^idrutr
Tew lkar> of Trk-pbonr CcfctmJ
Loup City - Nebraska
a. s. MAIN
PHYSICIAN el SURGEON
Loup City, Nebr.
Office at Residence
Telephone ( onnecUot
S. A. ALLEN, ”
Lorr triTT. - x KB.
Office up *tair- m the new State
W L MARCY, “
LOUP CITY. NEB.
OFKtfi. Kart Side Public Satiate.
Piiooe. to on
Prompt Dray Work
PHONE. 4 on
Or Lumber Yards and Taylor's Ele
vator Satisfaction guaranteed
C. E. Thornton
Attends all orders promptly and
carefully Phone either lumber vard
or Taylor » elevator.
1^*^ **** hrdfn/ a n#» fcar-i it
,*1*,r*^ Tha row o/ presrfviai
>e«r^r»M rW muh
Mound City Bam Paints
Cbrapcv, HncMrr ai4 better than
•»# ttara pw:;t *We t ~day ; cheaper
eeea in the lor* run than an# hand
iaf Cat caa^per/afloa . $150
Mm 5 Gal ca^a. /a/ . 41/45
-YOU can apply it
Swanson & Lofholni
T lo** a lew choice Poland China
A oar* lor talr at Farmers' Prices
Length ana bone the kind to raise
WILD ROSE STOCK FARM
ptionr 2 on 12- Mile >ju»t ol Tot* n
L M. SMITH. Loup City. Nob
• ill sell a few
Deroc - Jersey Boars
•f March and April Farrow
ai Lite .
Round Front Barn
Loup Cltjr, Nebraska
Om Day OMy, Nov. 15
: SUMS —*1.00 PER TKAB. IF PAID III ADTAHCl
Severed at the Loup City Poslofflce tor trank
mission through the malls as second
Office Phone, - 6 on 21
Residence, - - 3 on 21
J. W. BURLEIGH. Ed. and Pnb
Win Entire State Ticket
REGENTS FINE LEAD
Haller and Lyford Very
BRYAN TOUR NO USE
The Peerless Didn’t Pan
Out as He Wished
Couldn't Ask for Any
THE OFFICIAL VOTE
Republican Lose Only
One County Office
Result on State
and County Tickets
The early returns from the state
, indRathe sure election of Letton and
Rose, republicans, to the supreme
, beach, w ith the brobable defeat of
1 ilamer by Dean, I*emocrat.
For railway commissioner, Ilall de
feats Harman, democrat, by a sub
stantial majority, while the republi
, candidates for regents, Haller and
Lyforti, I uve an easy victory over
I their democrat opponents.
Sherman county casts a republican
majority vote for Hamer, republican,
but lose out on Letton by three votes
and on Rose by four votes. Hall, re
publican for railway commissioner,
defeated Harman by ten votes. Hal
ler. republican, and Knapp, demo
crat were high men for regents in
t tliis county.
On the county ticket, the Republi
cans woo out in every instance, ex
cept on superintendent of schools,Cur
rier, democrat, winning over Mrs.
i Hendrickson, republican.
For supervisor, in Dlstriet 4, Dan
' McI>onald. fusion, wins over John
son. repulican, while in No. 2, Welty,
republican, wins, and in No. 6, Aden,
democrat, is winner, the two latter
having no oppostion.
Tke vote on assessorsliip resulted
2U5 for and 729 against.
For a wonder, the returns were in
from every precinct by Wednesday
afternoon and the official canvass of
the votes was completed by 5 o’clock.
We are thus enabled this week to
give the official vote. We give the re
turns of the vote on the state ticket
by totals and the county ticket by
Stats Ticket by Totals
Supreme J udges
Hamer.60(1 Dean .647
; Lyford.584 Miller.583
County Tickst by Precincts
Oak Creek—Dieterichs 48, Rein 48,
I Henry 32. Petersen 20, Smith 59. Wil
I Hams 44, Tucker 9, Hendrickson 15.
Logan—Dieterichs 65, Rein 59, Hen
ry 65. Petersen 14, Smith 65, Williams
•a, Tucker 11, Hendrickson 37, Cur
Washington- Dieterichs 61, Rein
57, Henry 55, Petersen 17. Smith 54,
Williams 49, Tucker 23, Hendrickson
31. Currier 46.
Elm—Dieterichs 58, Rein 58. Henry
49, Petersen 18, Smith 62, Williams
53, Tucker 18, Hendrickson 26, Cur
Webster—Dieterichs 54, Kein 50,
Henry 48, Petersen 14, Smith 55, Wil
liams 23, Tucker 39, Hendrickson 12,
Loup City—Dieterichs 318, Rein314
Henry 284, Petersen 87, Smith 324,
Williams 278, Tucker 79, Hendrickson
97, Currier 264, Johnson 96, McDon
ald 233 (these two latter for supervis
or, District 4.
Ashton—Dietericlis 112, Rein 122,
Henry 97. Petersen 44, Smith 123,
Williams 126, Tucker 17, Hendrick
son 20. Currier 128.
Harrison—Dieterelchs 121, Rein
110, Henry 83, Petersen 68, Smith 126 j
Williams 106, Tucker 42, Hendrickson
57, Currier 109.
Clay—Dieterichs 69, Rein 68, Henry
55, Petersen 27, Smith t3, Williams
59, Tucker 24, Hendrickson 18, Cur
rier 62. •
Rockville—Dieterichs 131, Rein 124,
Henry 44, Petersen 90, Smith 124,
Williams 92. Tucker 45, Hendrickson
24, Currier 129.
Scott—Dieterichs 34, Rein 34, Hen
ry 15, Petersen 27, Smith 36, Williams
26, Tucker 16, Hendrickson 13. Cur
Hazard—Dieterichs 81, Rein 83,
Henry 34, Petersen 58, Smith 89, Wil
liams 69, Tucker 28, Hendrickson 28,
Bristol—Dieterichs 74, Rein 72, Hen
ry 18, Petersen 63, Smith 76, Williams
44, Tucker 33. Hendrickson 13, Cur
We will give the totals on the
counte ticket next week. Too late to
do so in this issue.
Those “crutches" were evidently
of the “sprinter” type. Wonder if
the editor can’t borrow them when
he gets ready to go after an office.
Uncle Lou Williams may be getting
somewhat along in years, but he
seems to be a faster political sprinter
every time he runs. He wins by 600
F. M. Henry, republican candidate
for coi^ty treaurer, won out by be
tween 300 and 400 majority even if he
did have to use those “crutches.”
Jimminy, where would he have ele
vated his vote to, if he had not been
handicapped by them?
If Sherman county did not get into
the republican column with both feet
this election, she came so near it as
to show that the progressive repub
licans were not inliuenced to any ex
tent by the visit of William Jennings
Bryan to Loup City lately.
Tlie question “for” or “against”
the election of county assessor, was
answered very emphatically in the
negative, the majority against being
several times to one. Judging by
that gentle hint of the voters, Sher
man county does not want a county
assessor to any very serious extent.
It was nip and tuck in some pre
cincts between Sheril! Williams and
Treasurer-elect Henry as to which
would receive the largest vote. In
Loup City, Henry did Uncle Lou up
one vote, but they both received
nearly 200 major!tv over their oppo
We trust that before another elec
tion day rolls around, arrangements
will be made so that the returns from
each township will be either phoned
or brought in by some one at each
polling place other than the sealed
ballots. As it Is now the agony is
Currier, the democratic-populist
socialist candidate for county superin
tendent of schools, seems[tohave won
by a majority of between 600 and 700
over Mrs. Hendrickson, the republican
candidate for the same office1 judging
by the unofficial returns from all the
precincts but three. Every other
republican county candidate seems
to have won out easily.
For county supervisors, Hyio Aden
was re-elected in District No. 6, com
posed of Hazard and Scott; and J. H.
Welty was elected from No, 2, com
posed of Logan and Washington,
neither having opposition. In this
the 4thsupervisordistrict, there was
a hot fight on between A. J. John
son, republican, and Dan McDonald,
dem.-pop.-soc. candidate, in which
the combind bellows of the three
party organization blew McDonald
over the home plate with a big ma
jority. Of course, the cyclone came
from the south, blowing McDonald
toward the county seat, while John
son lived north of supervisor head
quarters and had the cyclone in his
Along R. R. No. 2.
Russel Snyder is attending school
at Kearney this winter.
Clarence Burt is enjoying visit from
his half-brother, Harry Oxley of Clay
Center, this state.
Miss Laurice Peugh had an ooera
tion performed on her eyes at Omaha
last week. She is getting along nicely
and expects to get home this week.
Fred Johnson took home a load of
lumber and also a telephone last Mon
The engine was again started at the
mill, the water power not being
enough this time of the year to run
the mill steady.
Marion Fullerton is husking corn
for Dick Brodock.
Mrs. Borneo Conger visited at the
home of Mrs- Loren Gee the past week.
Mr. Jessie Fletcher and wife came
home from their camping trip up
north and said that the snow was six
inches deep on the level when they
Will Taylor and Bob Young are
building Will Draper’s house. They
will soon have it ready for the plas
Mr. Gordon Snyder and wife visited
at Bavenna last Saturday.
Miss Galus visited at the home of
Jake Roy the past week.
Mrs. John A. Peugh went to Omaha
to visit her daughter last week.
Miss Lulu McFadden’s school had
a two weeks’ vacation to allow the
older children bo help their p&renis
kret out the corn crop. School opens
John Squires said that if the party
that took toe neckyoke from his drill
would call at his house he would give
them a new pair of double trees to go
Jack Pageler was auctioneer at
Austin Hendrickson’s sale last week.
J. A. Arnet was seen last Friday
hauling a load lumber to Cobb creek.
Supb. R. D. Hendrickson has been
busy of late visiting the schools over
Mss Lottie Bushong left for Litch
field last Saturday to be gone for
Mrs. Clifford Bone will teach school
near Ashton this winter. Her school
commenced last Monday.
Earl Hile son Clark Hile fell off a
horse and had his arm thrown out
of joint some time ago. He is getting
along all O. K. now.
It is reported that W. H. Gunn at
Kearney is sick.
A baby boy was born to M r. and
Mrs. John Gallaway.
Mrs. Simpson Criss visited at the
home of Sam Fletcher’s the past ten
days. She is almost well again after
her fall at Grand Island.
Alfred Jorgenson took a load of
wheat to Ravenna last week.
A big crowd attended the party at
Henry Goodwin's last Friday night.
They reporta good time.
Howard Fullerton is husking corn
for Tom McFadden.
Lewis Spetman is visiting at the
home of Henry Kuhls.
William Squires had a pig weighing
about 100 lbs. stray away from his
place last week. If you know where
he is please write him (Squires).
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Parsley autoed
to Loup City after their daughter.
Winnie and did their traaidg while
Mrs. Sim Crlss were at Loup City
in their auto last Monday.
Miss Freda Olson is teaching in the
Haws District this week.
Harry Oxley, half brother of C. W.
Burt, is visiting here this week.
Mr. and Mrs Will Miller and family
took dinner with Henry Obermiller’s
Mr. Will Miller, Henry and Edward
Obermiller attended German Yerein
meeting at Loup City Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Behrens attended
church at Loup City last Sunday.
Jesse Burt and Lewis Wilson from
Clay Center, Nebr., are here this week
plastering Winfred Hughes new house
Miss Elsie Reed, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Reed,was married to
Lee Loberfcer at Garwin. la.. Oct. 11.
They came to Loup City on Oct. 30.
They will return to Garwin, Iowa, in
about 2 months to make it their
future home. On the night of their
arrival here a party formed on Wiggle
Creek and proceeded to the home of
Henry Reed, where they gave this
young couple a hearty welcome and
after spending an enjoyable evening
they returned to their homes wishing [
them much joy and happiness. The
Carrier wishes each a happy and pros
NOTION PICTURES AID
RED CROSS SEALS
Motion pictures will again be used
in the Red Cross Seal Anti-Tuber
culosis Campaign. A picture prepared
by Thomas A. Edison, Inc., entitled
“The Awakening of John Bond,”
will be ready for exhibition about
Dec. 5th. according to an announce
made here to-day by the National
Association for the Study and Pre
vention of Tuberculosis.
The film is the fifth health film,
and the second dealing with tuber
culosis and the Red Cross Seal move
ment which has been issued ba Edi
son. It is about 1,000 feet long and
tells an interesting story of everyday
life in New York City.
The leading characters in the story
are Bond, a political boss, his wife,
(Grace, and Nellie O’Brien, aged 18,
living on the lower East Side of New
York, The O’Briens, a large family,
ive in a miserably kept tenement
owned by Bond, who refuses to doany
thing to clean up his building for
; fear of losing money. Bond is mar
i ried and sails with his wife on a
cruise for a wedding trip taking with
| him as a deckhand. George O'Brien,
| Nellie’s brother who has consumption
j On the cruise George fails rapidly and
| finally dies: Bond’s wife having nursed
! him during his sickness and being
with him at the last so takes his
death bed messages. As a result of
j this close communication with George
Mrs. Bond contracts tuberculosis
from him, and is brought back to
| New York for treatment. On her |
arrival home she sends for Nellie to
give her George s dying messages, and
there Nellie sees and denounces Bond
as a murderar of her brother, because
he refused to clean up the tenenment
■ in which they lived or to help secure
a hospital where consumptives might
’ receive free treatment.
Meanwnue, Kond lias been trying
i to find a sanatorium where he may !
I place his wife, but to his horror, finds
every private sanatorium full, and no
room for more patients. He then
proceeds to the Tuberculosis Society
and finds that there is no public place
because he voted against it. He tries
to bribe the secretary to make a place i
for his wife, but the official takes his
money and gives him a package of
Red Cross Seals. Rond is at first angry
but when he learns what the Red
Cross Seal means, he writes out a
check for #150,000 for the campaign
; and agrees to support the hospital
bill. The secretary then shows Bond
i a tuberculosis exhibit and an open air
school, and arranges for the placing
of his wife and the O'Brien children
who also have tuberculosis, in a san
atorium. The last scene shows Bond's
wife and the O' Brien children re
covered playing in Bond's parlor, and
a committee waiting on Bond, show
ing how his candidate is being sup
ported because he believes in the
The film will be shownjn thousands
of moving picture theatres during
December, and w ill be used by tuber
culasis societies all the year round.
The picture is produced under the
supervision of XaOional Association
for the Study and Prevention of Tu
berculosis and the New York Com
mittee on the Prevention of Tuber- 1
C. S. Stroud successor to Conger,
will do your hauling promptly
For a G-oocL
Range or Heater
T, . Reed]
What a Splendid Picture I
youth, health and beauty make. It Is too bad they cannot last B
We Like to Take Photographs I
Of young people, and judging by the samples we have, young people B
like to have os do it. Come and learn the reason. Then probably 1
fou will decide to have us photograph yon. _ . B
EDOAR DRAPER. Photographer. 1
: J ^ *«
From oil painting of the Wakefield Tower. Tower of London. Tho fl
I Kirschbaum models shown (reading from left to right) are the Strand and
L' the ** Yungfelo" Wales.
I TE deal in A .H. Kirsch- jj
I V V baum & Co. Clothes I
a for these reasons: 1
J Because Kirschbaum Clothes are the y
I clothes sold by progressive merchants I
I everywhere. And, more particularly,
L because the Kirschbaum standard of quality,
tailoring, finish and style squares with our ideas
S of what we want to offer our most particular
[ customers. j
There is never any question about the fabric.
J A suit or an overcoat with the Kirschbaum Cherry
Tree Brand label is as surely “All-Wool ” as the
coat on a sheep’s back.
Kirschbaum tailoring is hand tailoring—shape
and style are needle molded into the cloth by hand
and will stay, insuring permanent good looks.
Price*, $15, $18, $20. $22. $25.
The Kirschbaum Special $18 “True Blue,” Heavy Weight
Serge Suit* are hand-tailored, fast-color,“top-atyle” clothes—
a new suit for any that fades.
We can save you money on'your Groceries. We buy in
big quantities, which amounts to a great deal in price, as we
buy for cash and discount all bills.
We i.ave on hand now— Tomatoes—
About 100 Cases cf Soap. 2 Cana of Tomatoes $0.25
100 Cases of Corn, „ m _
5(1 Cases of Tomatoes, 1- Cans of Tomatoes 1.40
100 Cases of Fruits, One Case of Tomatoes 2.36
1800 Pounds of Boffee. . . . ■■ ■
- 100-lb.bbl. White Fish $4.76
We sell a ffood new paek corn , „r „ or
3 cans corn for . . $0.25 2 Cana «,Jod Wax Beans 25
12 cans far.96 12 Cans of same for 1 40
hl'r.cl'l'lr' MS 2 don. cans same in case 2.50
iwma hf,88 New Californi St. Claire
per bushel.75 P™nea- 40-50,,, ,2 for 25c
Cabbage, per pound.02 25 bbls. bulk Coffee,per lb. 19c
Compare these prices with anyone, and “Jones Pays the
Loup City Merc. Co.
Travel in Comfort
The Union Pacific is balasted with j
Sherman gravel, which makes a prac
tically dustless roadbed. It has fewer jj
curves and tower grades than any
other trans-continental line—is laid j
out in long, easy tangents- You are
free from jolts, jars and dust \
Standard Roarl of the West
Protected by Electric Block Signals
Excellent Dining Cars on al trains
For literature and information relative to
fares, routes, etc., call on or address
G. W. Oollipriest, Agent.
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