The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, August 26, 1915, Image 1

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    ? Loup City Northwestern
Annual Session of County School Ma'ams Opens next Mon
day- Large Attendance Expected—Want Town
People To Help Entertain Teachers.
I pi.- S' : li -- -li Ilf | •;«» >her
k, < I ,1-1 - lllstll lte
pi oVene 111 tin- high '( IkmiI
lii g :ii I,<iupi*itv «*ii Monday,
■gust ;v*t*( pepi m. sharp
id contusm* in s«-—.in for five
>>*■• All t>- r - VV 'i.i will teach
Mieriuan count v the coming
Venn . . • pn - at im- instj
JjJUit- is-siics a tmmU'r from
BCighIm*oiig count u**..
Hert*»fore. deni hie difficul
ty has urn • vj^rieneed in secur
ing private i ardltig places for
-aHe-ls .ling the institute,
in every a*e wiiei ■ it n, |M»sihle
t»- do s*• tin* je-opie of Hie town
pliou<d help out in tins matter by
piLing tw>> «.r more teachers to
hoard. Kv en tn such matters as
ll.ts Ute town's reputation for ac
toutuesialion is involved and we
kouid not tali oehmd other county
Meal town- in providing for such
pUoiigs. I'lease r.pori to the
feoutuv >u|jerinl*-i«Jent the nuuiircr
I tmiucis you may tie able to
[ A* OlUliiH-uU*.
Teachers of the County.
Following i» the list A the tea;li
fe ers !or Mirinuii county tor lUla-lb:
hutrirl X„. |.—J. H. Burwell. sup
: ended. Loup City; Roy V. Kelly.
prtBripal. Pel u. Grace Fawthrop. as
i ■ - tings; Ne.iie
^ ■ c iia • a City; J. t. Nicoson,
11- • il iraes, Ravenna;
Ma-.c- J; in -. Ravenna; Ler.aSmith.
Loup cc.y; j. u; gie McFadden. Aus
tin; Ai;!. < aj ;»er. Liberty; Maliel
Laig. Lu.colfi; Grace Lang. Lincoln;
Bertrude l ruitt; lirs. Bessie Owens,
Loup « Ity.
T Ihsmrt Xu. 2- Mrs. Lulu Bu.s.
I District Xo. 3—G. G. Emry. Boelus.
hoi .. . a—George Lesch.r. ky.
1 ildrirt Xo. b—Agnes Mogensen.
Ir l'i tnci Xo. 7—Emma Husch.
I Distrir* Xo. b — W. E. Price, prin
cipal. Ruck’ tile; EL-a- Barton. Univei
bty Place: f. i-i- Lund. Rockville;
1 Tar .- . .a. i. .ville.
[ Ih tnrt Xo. ;*—Blan-he Fi-her.
^T»i'tr»«t No. lu—Mrs. Ed. Foster.
llhc at No. 11- Florence Stewart.
fl'i-' i-1 Xo. I_‘ Lizzie Weis-. Boe
rhl'tnrl V. 13—Vida Cowling.
^ I'l-trirt Xo. 1—Emma Rowe. Loup
District No. 15—Mrs. Will Heapy.
principal. Litchfield: Rhene E. Red
bud. Litchfield: Lois M. Ambrose.
Litcmield; Minnie Croston, Litchfield.
District No. 16—A. L. McDaniel,
principal: Frances Corning. Loup
City; Alta Blumer, Ashton; Sylvia
Blumer. Ashton.
District No. 17—Margie McKenzie.
District No. 18—Myrtle Phillips.
Loup City.
District No. 11*—Katherine Hervert.
District No. 20—Edward Kostal.
Distru t No. 21—Lila McNulty.
District No. 22—Maggie Christen
sen. Loup City.
District Xu. 26—Bessie Fisher,
Loup City.
Distri • No. 27—Lola J. OeWitt.
District No. 28—Mrs. Ella Talbot.
District No. 21*—Rhea Rentfrow.
D.strict No. 30—Eunice Chase.
Loua City.
Dist ict No. 31 — Eleanor J. Coch
! rane. Ravenna.
Di-t t No. 32—Klea McNulty.
Li cup City.
District No. 32—Alta Shottenkirk.
Ha card: Remine Reinertson, Hazard;
Anna D : man. Hazard.
District No. 33—Bessie White.
District No. 34—Fay E. Ambrose.
District No. 35—Mata Johnson.
Loup City.
Distric* No. 36—Grace Dadow.
Loup City.
District No. 37—Adelle Mickow.
Loup City.
District No. 38—Irma V. Lowry,
District No. 39—Alice McBeth.
Loup City.
District No. 40—Anna Nystrom.
Dist ict No. 41—Ruth Miner. Loup
District No . 12—Jessie Ilumpal.
District No. 4:1—Lizzie Leather
j man, Loup City.
District No. 44—Eva Watts. Loup
1 City.
District No. 45—Albert Magnuson.
Lvup City.
District No. 46—Eleanor Remy.
Loup City.
District No. 47—Adeline Mickow.
Lamp City.
District No. 48—Mildred Myer. Ra
District No. 41*—Cora Burns.
Di 'rict No. 50—Blanche Lovitt.
Di trict No. 51—Lulu Lofholm.
Di-'rict No. 52—Fay French.
District No. 53—Laura Bramer.
District No. 54—Bertha Christen
sen. Loup City.
District No. 55—Beth Sharp. Loup
1 City.
Mas T®A06(I
\s& mmaosa,
X &dgtf
District No. 56—Rose Dolling, Loup
District No. 57—Emilv Steen, Loup
District No. 58—Domi Sumoviek,
District No. 59—Lizzie Leatherman.
Arcadia. I
District No. 60—Mona Nygren.
District No. 61—Blanche Nicko
laus, Loup City.
District No. 62—Leona Heine.
District No. 65—Esther Farns
District No. 66—Hannah M. Ander
son, Loup City.
District No. 71—Tenie Renken, Ge
District No. 72—Grace Adams.
District No. 73—Ida Steen, Loup
District No. 74—J. C. Wall, Litch
District No. 75—Fern Rowe. Loup
District 'No. 77—Verla F. Fowler,
Loup City.
District No. 78—Amelia Hansen.
M. E. church August 29, 1915,
10:30 a. m. Subject,“The will of
God concerning us.’"
Epworth League hour begins at
7 p. m. Instead of the regular
league services. Miss Meroe ajid
Winnie Outhouse and Miss Hattie
Hay hurst will give an account of
the west and the Panama Exposi
tions as they saw it on their recent
trip. If you want to hear some
thing of interest, and something
worth while come out. Admission
free. 8 p. m. subject:“How to
Make the World Happy.
After “September Morn'1, that
is after the first morn of Septem
ber the hour of evening services
will be changed to 7:30. Only
four more Sundays before con'
ference. What can you do to make
each Sunday count?
The regular services will be
held in the Swedish mission church
on Sunday, August 29. Sermon
11:15 a. m. Good song will be
given. Come and hear. In the
evening the sermon will commence
at 8 p. m. Everybody welcome.
Sunday August 29. Morning
services at 10 a. m. Choir meets !
Friday evening at 8p. m. Sun
day immediately after the services
the congregation will have its
picnic at .Tenners park. All are
Regular services at the Baptist
church next Sunday. A. L. Zim
merman will preach both morning
and evening.
I have secured a first class plow
man and guarantee all plow work.
Bring in your plow lays now_A. C.
Rains have been so numerons
this summer that they have hardly
been mentioned in this paper.
Another rain yesterday of nearly
two inches has put the ground in
ttneconditions for plowing. What
we need now is some hot weather
Ito help the corn along.
Born, on Wednesday, August
18th to Mr. and Mrs. .Toe Gallus,
a girl.
Born, on Thursday, August 19th
to Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Kuhl,
a girl.
■” . " I ^
Mrs. R. N. Prichard, of
the leading millinery store,
in company cnith her sis
ter, Miss Regina Besha
ler, have just returned
from market after pur
chasing a complete line
of millinery goods and
will soon have on exhibi
tion, the latest creations in
fall and winter styles to
meet the requirements of
good taste in dress at the
most reasonable prices.
Issued by the U. S. Weather
Bureau, Washington, D. C., for
the week beginning Wednesday,
August 25, 1915.
For Plains States and Upper
Mississippi Valley: Cool and fair
weather for two or three days
will be followed by rising tem
peratures that will not be un
usually high, and probably by
showers by the end of the week.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to thank our friends for
tiie beautiful flowers and kindly as
sistance during our recent bereave
J. W. Zimmerman
A. L. Zimmerman and family.
\ --
80 acres of improved land. Inquire
of Peter Thode. 34-3
80 acres of hay land for rent. W.
SiEl 24-15-16. Phone or write C. A
•lohnson. R. F. D. No. 1 for terms.
South one-half of Sec. 13, township
16, North Range 14. Inquire of ,1.
J. Slominski, Loup City. 36-4
- w ,
Miss Mayme Adamson and Mr.
Nick Ladegard were married Wed
nesday morning at the home of
the bride's parents in Loup City,
Rev- J. I,. Dunn performing the
ceremony in the presence of a
small company of relatives and
friends. Mr. and Mrs. Ladegard
departed on the noon motor for
Colorado Springs, Colorado, where
they will spend a couple of weeks
before returning to Loup City.
Mr. and Mrs. Ladegard are well
known in this county and have
hosts of friends whose best wishes
will follow them throughout their
married life, which the North
western trusts will contain many
prosperous and happy years.
Secretary C. J. Tracy announces;
that the membership tickets for;
the Sherman County Agricultural j
society are now on sale and that!
anyone can now become a member
by paying the sum of S‘2.50. This
membership entitles the holder to
ten tickets, making the entrance
fee twenty-five instead of thirty
five cents, thereby saving the j
member ten cents on each ticket, j
The value of farui property in
Nebraska per capita of farm pop
ulation is 56} per cent greater
than the average i>er capita farm
value of the ten suites of the corn
belt. This is shown by a chart!
complied by \Y. D. Fisher ofj
Allaince, secretary of the Xebras-1
ka Associations of commercial,
clubs. The chart shows there j
are thirteen states in the union j
which have farm property in ex-'
cess of $1,000 per capita for their
people who live on farms.
Nebraska is the second state in
the union in per capita value of
farm lands.
The value of the farm lands in
Nebraska runs 56 tier cent higher
per person on the farm than the
average of the following states:
Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan,
Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, i
Missouri and Kansas.
Nebraska stands second in the j
tier capita value of the corn crop, j
according to this bulletin. The!
state brings an annual per capiUi
value to its farmers of 45} per
cent more than the average ofj
the ten states named.
Nebraska stands second in the
per capita value of its wheat crop
and brings an annual per capita
value of wheat to its farmers of
94.7 per cent more than the aver
age of the corn belt states.
This state ranks fifth in value
of the oat crops annually and leads
five of the corn lielt states 58} per
cent in the per capita value of
this crop.
Nebraska ranks fourth in the
value of .rye. fourth in potatoes
in the corn belt, second in per
capita value of horses, fourth in
tier capita value of dairy cattle,
first in per capita value of beef
cattle for the corn belt states,
second in the per capita value of
swine ior the corn belt states.
Nebraska has the smallest farm
population of any of these ten
states, its farm population being
only 57 percent of the average
population of the ten states of the.
<jprn belt.—Omaha Bee.
Despite Publicity And Ridicule Of Press Lawmakers Con
tinue To Pass Many Freak Laws—Dry State En
acts Law Licensing Soft Drinks.
Despite the publicity given to
freak laws and the satirical com
ment passed upon them by thought
ful newspapers, legislators con
tinue to make laws which ire so
absurd that their enforcement is
impossible, and politicians bend
the statutes to suit their own ends
and personal advancement regard
less of the good of the state. Wis
consin, which has been more or
less in the limelight for freak laws,
has passed a law making it com
pulsory for a person to pay s.~> for
a license to give away cigarettes.
Cigarette smokers who have been
in the habit of “bumming the
makings'" or asking a friend for a
cigarette cannot do so without
subjecting the frieud to a sixty
day jail sentence.
The legislature of Georgia has
passed a law to prevent legislators
from entering the legislative halls
in an intoxicated condition. Al
though Georgia is a dry state, she
is the only state in the union which
has deemed it necessary to pass
such a law. The “soft drink”
men of Georgia are also up in the
air over a new “soft drink” bill
which has just been introduced, i
By this bill, every soft drink
stand in the state will have to pay I
a license of from $2 5 to $o<) a
year; every bottling plant shall
pay a license of $100 a year; all
manufacturers of soft drinks shall
pay a tax of ten cents per gallon
on all syrups, twenty-five cents on
all tinctures and fifty cents per
gallon on all extracts used in soft
Texas, also, steps into the light
with a curious perversion of law I
for the purpose of reprisal. The
wet and dry forces of Wichita
Falls have been about equally di
vided. Recently the bartenders
refused to vote for the candidates
o£ the labor unions, and now all
labor unions are going to get even
by voting out the saloons and de
priving the recalcitrant bartenders
of theii jobs. Landlords in the
business section of the town are
going to he made to suffer also.
They turned down recently a peti
tion to reduce rents. Now these
renters are going to vote out the
saloon in order to throw 27 vacant
store rooms on the real estate
market and thus force down rents.
In Chicago a woman is urging the
passage of an ordinance to force
milkmen to wear rubber heels on
their shoes.
At the practice shoot held last
Sunday Thompson won the spoon
trophey, by breaking twenty-five
targets straight. Leslie lliddleson
shot well in the last event' breaking
twenty-five straight. Some poor
shooting was done, however, on
account of the hot sun. Folic w
ing are the scores:
Shot Broke
Thompson.75 70
Tockey.75 6s
Eisner.75 60
Schutnau.,75 60
Eisner.75 39
Johansen.50 46
Hiddleson.50 40
Graffe.50 25
• _
On the 18th day of September. 1915,
at 2 o’clock p. m., we will sell to the
highest bidder for cash, the old school
house, size 18x28; also some seats and
other articles.
Sale will take place on school house
grounds, section 12-13-14, Bristol
township. By order of Sclu»ol Dist.
No. 19.
Anton Bugno, moderator.
Anton llajek, treasurer.
57-4 Frank Novy, director.
A Johnston corn hinder, only used
a short time, good as new. for sale or
trade. Inquire of J. W. Johnson.
-- T ~
that’s what our yard is now.
Hard Coal, Yampa Valley Routt County,
Niggerhead. Canon City, Paragon Egg
Rock Springs.
No Soot No Ashes
Clean Hot Fire
Store your winters coal this month.
Special storage pnces on all kinds.
HansenLumber Co.
Deposits in this bank have the additional security of the De
positors Guarantee Fund of the State of Nebraska.
The Young Man
. —- --- - r
Who Wants to Get Ahead
Will find the study of plans and methods used
by successful men to his advantage. One of
their methods which he can adapt to his own
use; no matter how small his income, is their
rule of handling all financial affairs through
their bank.
We extend to young men a cordial invitation
to open an account with us, and assure them
of our co-operation in the upbuilding of the
Loop City State Bank
Loup City, Nebraska.
We pay 5 percent interest on time deposits