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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1912)
Country Butter, Fresh candled
Eggs and anything in canned
goods including the A. B. C.
And AD VO LINES
At ARTHUR S STORE
About he girl
best About the ring,
see US we know you will
be satisfied in each instance.
YOUR JEWELRY STORE WW%*
IC you knew the dirt a fly
■ I carries, you would be
ashamed to bare one in the (
house, fiiow th profit on fly
l*per don't amount to much
font the satifaction we have in
knowing that you are fighting
files with fly paper, the
sticky kind and fly paper
the poison kind.prompts us to
join in the fly fight You
can't keep him out, but you 1
can kill him after he gets in.
VAUGHN & HINMAN
Office Phone. - 6 on 21
Residence. - - 3 on 21
J. W. BCRLEItsH. Ed. and Pub
Of csiane. Bro. Beushausen was for
Wtinon «J1 the time.
Now we wonder what Heart Wat
tenoa will say -
And so democracy nominated the
WiUyutn Jennings won. but at the
oast of a good many friends.
Houn-dof Clark bayed a long time
before tbe poison of defeat got in its
Now. we wonder If Teddy will go
on with hi* third pa nr. or will lie go
over to democracy?
It took **> ballots and twelve days of
touch work for tbe democrats to nom
inate the man for president brought
out by Harper * Weekly.
The democrats, as usual, will do
tl«Hr biggest cl jeering in advance of
this fall's election. Like Paddy, who
tickled tbe rear ena of a mule, they're
alwar* glad they had their laugh first.
Howard county last week voted
bonds to build a fine nfj.uoo court
boose. Sherman county should fol
“The democrat* are in the same fix
wttfa Bryan as the church is with the
devil ' is the diagnosis of the Balti
more convention given by Dr. Farn
hM “They can t get along with
him and they can t do businem with
A representative of the Standard
<M1 On., who was in therity last week.
mlrad a resident where the court
boose was situated. On being in
formed the dinky affair in the center
at the aguare was IT. remarked,
"Wall. 1 took that for the jail, and
was fighting shy of it" Our court
henna is the representative of al
most anything, from jail to horse
William McLaughlin of Loup City
was here last week visiting at the
home of his son Clarence, three miles
south of Aurora. From there he went
to Harvard for a visit with the family
of ids daughter. Mrs. Vic Johnson
[ Mr. McLaughlin was in the grocery
business here about eight years ago
! —Aurora Republican.
To those who have been much ex
ercised over the nomination of Taft
the losing out of Teddy, or the fail
ure of the republican convention at
Chicago of choosing a third man, it
will be interesting to know but that
i for the bucking of Teddy a third mar
would have received the nomination
At one stage of the game. Taft lead
ers went to Roosevelt and his leaders
and offered to go Id with them anc
select a dark horse if Teddy woulc
consent, but the expresident blockec
the game. The fact of it was that
Mr. Roosevelt is to blame for the
nomination of Taft, just as he was tx
blame for the election of Taft tc
succeed himself in the presidents
chair, if blame attaches to either.
Those of us old enough to have
known Allen G. Thurman and his red
bandana handkerchief intuitivly re
call an entirely different type of pub
lie man from Theodore Roosevelt, whe
lias adopted Thurman's flag, in the
days of his greatest strength and in
ffuence Allen G. Thurman was a ven
erable. dignified man.broad shoulders
ratlier thin of girth, wearing a full
gray beard, black broadcloth suit, the
coat of the full prince albert cut. anc
a rattier bushy head of gray hair
; While frequently full of quiet humor
he was generally of serious thought
and language. His adoption of the
bandana was not artificial. It came
to him naturally. It was a little
thing that clung to him from boyhood
days. He had become accustomed tx
it when its use was the common use
that many of us recall: lie merely
clung to it because of a strong prefer
ence for it and—it made him famous
only because, through his rise to hit
, oromiment position in American poll
i tics and the American society of the
time, he clung to an article of use
that was. in the early eighties still
used only by people in the plainei
* walks of life. When, while address,
log a public gathering, he wou/d
bring forth his bandanna from the
roomy pockets in the tails of his long
coat, it generally provoked a friendly
laugh. It made no votes, however.
Those were days when votes were not
made in that way: and it was farthest
from Allen G. Thurman's mind that
the little trait could affect a man's
judgment while he was exercising that
judgment at the ballot box .
On 46th Ballot
Gov. Marshall of Indians Nomi
nated for Vice President
Gov. Wilson of New Jersey received
the democratic nomination for presi
dent at Baltimore, Tuesday after
noon. on the 40tli ballot, having a
vote of 990.
Following the nomination of Gov.
Wilson, the convention selected Gov.
Tlios. R. Marshall of Indiana to be
his running mate.
Editer Root of the North Loup
Loyalist w as married the 29tli of J une.
in Ord, to Miss Grace Falckler. daugh
ter of Mr. Samuel Faekler. We con
gratulate our editorial brother, who
has at last done the right thing aud
become the head of a family.
Bryan denies that he put the re
publican steam roller under his coat
tails and took it with him to Balti
more to flatten out Parker. Perhaps
he invented one and infringed on the
Roosevelt and his new party have
taken up as their battle flag Allen G
Thurman's old bandana handkerchief
—the one Thurman wore down to de
feat with Cleveland.
Roosevelt proposes to head his new
party of independents, no mattei
what the democrats do. Mr. Roose
velt is the the only simon pure pro
gressive. All others are immitations.
Mr. Bryan will please bear up under
Senator Kenyon, of Iowa, renomi
nated as a progressive over the populai
l>es Moines editor. Lafe Young, askec
where he stands presidentally prompt
ly replies: “Why 1 am a republican
1 propose to stand by President Taft
the party nominee."
The republican national committe«
is to do another steam roller stunt
They propose to throw over the tran
som all National committeemen favor
ing Roosevelt and who will not agree
to support Taft. But then how could
a man stay on the republican nation
al committee and be feminst its nom
Two high-in-the-air machines wenl
plunk July 1st. one killing its womar
aviator and her passenger in a fall o
1.000 feet, and the other containing
five passengers exploded at about :
thousand feet in the air. the fal
carrying all five to death. An aviato;
in Russia was also killed in a fall tin
previous day. It's a cxld day whei
some fool is not killed in air flights.
Gov. LaFollette will not bolt tin
republican nominees. He says,
through his campaign manager: “Sen
ator LaFollette expects to continui
active work in the ranks of the re
publican party. He believes that
through this party will be carriec
out the progressive ideas. “Gov
Aldrich, of Nebraska, Gov. Deenan
of Illinois and Gov. Hadley, of Mis
souri. also refuse to go off with tin
The largest number of ballots eve
taken in a democratic convention vva
in I860 at Charleston. S. C., where
after taking fifty-seven ballots wit-1
Stephen A. Douglas as high man. tin
convention adjourned to meet ii
Baltimore in June. The next liighes
was in 1868 when Seymore was nom
inated on the twenty-second ballot
The next highest was in 1856 whei
Buchanan was nominated on tli
One noticable thing about the On
Quiz is that the big Q used in th
spelling has never been misused to in
dicate that Editor Haskell had beer
Q-u-e-e-r-e-d. Haskell was for Roose
velt. But he says now. somethin]
that no man can controvert, that "1
is not fair lighting to bolt a conven
tion because you cannot control it.'
The Quiz is a good example of bein|
able to lose without being queered
The State Fair Races. Sept. 2-6 giv<
promise of a rare treat to lovers o
speed. Seven races in the early clos
ing events contained the naming ol
197 horses distributed in the follow
ing classes: Two-year-old trot: threi
year-old trot*. 2:39trot:2:20trot: three
year-old pace: 2:25 pace: 2:14 pace
Four of these races are for purses o
$1,000, and .3 for $500. The class race
are to close August 12th, and are 2:25
2:18, 2:14 and 2:10 trots, and 2:30, 2:20
2:17, 2:09 and free for all paces. A
special two-year-old pace and tin
Nebraska bred tliree-year-old run
ning and derby will also close on th<
Last week the Northwestern con
tained an article in regard to the losi
will of Adam Schaupp, formerly o
this city, who died recently at Loi
Angeles. While the article was al
right in the main, the will being lost
etc., the part relating to Mr. W. E
Henry, if it were true, would main
bint the grown-up product of thi
most precocious kid on earth. The
article makes it out that Mr. Henry
was conversant with the will, which
was lost at a period of time when h«
was only 3 years of age. The facts
are that the will has never been seen
since the dissolution of the partner
ship between John W. Long and H. M.
Mathew, deceased, which occurred
twenty odd years ago. and when Mr.
Henry was but an infant, and was
looking more towards supplying his
wants with childish joys than after
legal pacers, and denies that he was >
at that time even anticipating the
time when he should, upon arriving
at man's estate, himself become a
partner of Mr. Long. The Henry
mentioned in the article must have
been Henry M. Mathew, who was at
| the time of the losing of the will the
partner of Mr. Long, and not the
Hemy who became Mr. Long's part
ner over 20 years later. The will was
lost or mislaid when Messrs Long and
j Mathew dissolved partnership, or be
j fore that time, as it has never been
! seen since.
Along R. R. No. 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Daddow visited
I at Clarence Burt's la>t Sundav.
Mr. Brodock and family. Tom Me
Fadden and wife, and Ernest Daddow
visited at Ira Daddow's last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Durkson are
j visiting at llendersen, A'ehr.. this
X. P. X'eilson marketed a load of
Mrs. John lossi is here from Colo
rado visiting at the lossi home.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Casteel and
M ill Jung and family spent Sunday
at Herman Jung’s.
Art and Horace Casteel spent last
Sunday with Claude and Harold
Miss Maude Conger visited at the
home of Ray McF'adden the past
Will Hawk's new barn is almost
Fred Foster visited his daughter.
Mrs. Pugsley. several days the past
There was another dance at the
home of Simeon lossi last Saturday
Goerge Plan)heck sold new potatoes
at Loup City last Saturday and they
were good ones.
Fritz Bichel did some breaking
last week w ith his gasoline engine
with the eight plows attached.
Almost every one has been getting
his binder ready for the small grain
Wheat will only be about one-half
1 crop on an average on Route 2.
The Huston brothers spent last
Sunday at Loup City.
Mr. and Mrs. M'. H Gunn are taking
’ a pleasure trip in the east these
Mrs. A. W. Cornwall and Mrs. E. E.
I Fousen and children from Ellston,
1 Iowa, were visiting at the home of
, F. G. Casteel.
Mrs. C. W. Ogle visited at Mrs.
! Bowman's the past week.
Mrs. P. F. Larchinger. on her way
■ to Switzerland, stopped off to visit a
• few days at the Iossi home.
Cutting rye commenced Monday
■ and it is just fair. Winter wheat
s will be ready to cut next week and
■ the crop will be fair to good. Early
oats commencing to ripen: late oats
I heading out. Some second cuttings
of alfalfa will be ready for next week.
. Corn looks good and has made steady
• growth the past week. Some corn is
' free from weeds. Potatoes have
stood the dry weather tine and from
some fields the farmers are selling
• good ea rly pota toes. Ca ttle and horses
j are fat. Some pastures are good,
while others afre poor. Hay looks
, good on the west part of the route,
s E. B. Corning has been having some
i trouble finding the corners between
t W. II. Gunn's and Henry Goodwin’s,
- the past week, and we will bet that
. he finds them if he has to dig holes
i as he did on Route one.
? Alfred Jourgenson and Hugh Cash
have cut the weeds along their lines.
Lester niddleson has been busy the
1 past week hauling lumber for Will
i Hawk’s new barn.
Sam Daddow was out to his son
1 Frank's place helping cut rye.
The rain of Monday just covered
’ that part of Route 2 where it has
been so dry. The Southeast part did
’ not get any of the moisture.
, Pete Jnelson helped lver Lynne tlx
his well Tuesday.
Tom McFadden and Claude Burt
were breaking a eolt Tuesday.
, There is to be a big dance at Henry
r Kulil's Thursday night.
The rain storm of Monday did not
cover only just the extreme east end
. of Route one and the east half of
• Route three. Several culverts were
. w ashed out on Route three also. South
of Route towards Ravenna, there was
' not any rain. All of route two got a
; good rain, except the extreme west
, side. The rain averaged all the way
from one-half to three inches in this
part of the country
'■ E. B. Corning had quite an exper.
■ ience last Thursday, while driving in
' Washington township. In some way
one of the tugs slipped from the
singletree causing it to fly back in to
the wheel, break’ng it into several
pieces. The noise frightened the
> team which started to run. breaking
: loose from the buggy. With Com
. ing still holding the lines, he was
, dragged from the vehicle over the
1 dashboard; striking the ground on
his chest, the team dragging him
. about thirty rods; He however came
, out all right, save a severe shaking
Editor Jack Rightenour is over from !
Litchfield to drink red lemo todaj. i
Jack is all right save his lack of a.
housekeeper, confounded old bach.
For a Square Deal
J. W Dougal
State Bank Building
A Full Line
Of Druggists Sundries are
always kept at this store. You
will find that they are of the
best quality and reliable in
are absolutely pure. With
them we compound subscrip
tiona that represent accurate
ly the physicians idea for the
* For Sale By
Swanson & Lofholm
The Labor of Baking
is many times reduced if you use the
right kind of Flour, and if the ques
tion. "What is the best Flour?" was
put to rote among the bakers and
housekeepers in tliis part of the
country, the unanimous reply would
You would vote for it if you were
used to it. Isn't it worth giving a
Loup City Mills
Carriage and double buggy harness,
all complete. For further particulars
inquire of R. M. Hiddleson.
Notice is hereby given that by
virtue of an oraer of sale to me direct
ed from the District Court of Sher
man county, Nebraska, upon a decree
of foreclosure rendered in said court
on the I3th day of J une. 19il, where
in William Osmon was plaintiff, and
Edgar L. Starr and Betsey M. Starr
were defendants; I have levied upon
the following described real estate,
to-wit: The southeast quarter of sec
tion twenty-seven (27) and the south
west quarter of section twenty-two
(22) all in township thirteen (13) in
range fifteen (15), west of the 6th
principal meridian, situated in said
Sherman county and state of Ne
braska. and 1 will on the 30t>h day of
July, 1912, at 2o'clock p. m., of said
day. at the south door of the court
house, in Loup City. Gherman county,
Nebraska, offer for sale and sell said
above described real estate at public
auction to the highest bidder for
cash to satisfy the amount of $7,323.60
with interest'at 7 per cent from the
13th day of J une 1911, and costs of
the above action, and accruing costs,
which amount was adjudged to be
due to the plaintiff above named from
the defendants above named, and to
be a lien upon the above described
Dated at Loup City, Nebraska, this
18th day of J une, 1912.
L. A. Williams, Sheriff.
J. H. Grosvknor, Attorney.
[Last pub July 25]
Order of Hearing.
In the County Court ol Sherman County, Ne
In the matter o' the estate ol Arthur S. Bent.
Now on this 34th day ol June. 1913. upon read
ing the petition of Dorella Bent, executrix of
said estate filed on the 31th day of June, 1913.
praying for the allowance of her final account
and the distribution of the residue of said
estate, it is ordered that the 13th day or July.
1913, at one o'clock p- m.. be assigned forbear
ing said petition, when oil persons interested
in said matter may appear at said County
Court and show cause why the prayer of said
petitloa should not be granted, and that notice
of the pendency of said petition and the hear
ing thereon be given to all persons interested
in said estate by publication of a copy of this
order for three successive weeks prior to the
day of hearing in the Loop City Northwestern,
a weekly newspaper published and of general
circulation in said county.
Dated this 3tih day of June. 19IS.
E. A. Smith.
1 Last pub July 111
Buy land where it rains, where crops are sure
aud where the people are going. Two thousand families
moved into Northern Minnesota during March. 1912,
818 Commerce Building, Garner
St Paul, Minnesota.
Did it ever occur to you, that you
are ge.ting a much better price for your cream delivered in
Loup City, than is being paid in surrounding towns, and
country and all because there is a creamery locate 1 in Loup
C;ty. If it were not for the creamery located here, the price
would undoubtedly be the same as at the surrounding points.
Why not give the Creamery the benefit of your pat
ronage then, and help support, and build up a home industry
rather than be sendiug your cream out of the country to larger
towns and cities, that only care for us in proportion to
the amount of business they get ont of our community.
The Ravenna Creameay Co. is paying 24c for cream
delivered at the creamery, compare this price with the prices
being paid at other surrounding and nearby points.
Ravenna Creamery Co.
conservative cuts for
more dignified men.
We have them in a
wide assortment of the
most beautiful all-wool
fabrics that ever have
been turned into men’s
Rich, deep shades of
blue; soft, alluring
browns; snappy mixed
grays; special character
The pride of “The
House with the All
Wool Policy”—A. B.
Kirschbaum & Co.
hand-tailored and fin
ished to perfection. The
shape permanent —
needled in on a founda
tion of hair-cloth and
shrunken canvas. All
the fabrics refinished
by the Kirschbaum
special refinishing pro
cess, which improves
their appearance and
adds to their wearing
And these superb
’_ styles, dependable fabrics
Copyrighted 29x1 A. B. KIRSCH3AUM At CO. < « •• 1 . «i
Th. Kwchb»» Wail s«.i andsplendid tailoring are
tt „ here in suits at popular
Get next prices-$15,$18,$20,$22,
Young Man! $25. The Kirschbcum
The styles this SP“\aI $22 Wor*tedi
equal any merchant
s c a s O n are ^ value at $49 W8
Ktrschbaum styles, have ever aeen.
Ranging from the Every ^ tarriea the
| ultra . Yungfelo Kirschbcum (Cherry
models, for the Tree Brand) label—the
chaps who lead off identification mark of
I in the procession, to the best clothes made.
Heat Is All On the
Bottom of the Iron
And the ironing surface
on an “American”
Electric Iron is always
dean and beautifully pol
ished. Just the thing for all the
household ironing. Do your
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