The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, October 14, 1915, Image 5

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W. F. MASON, President.
L. HANSEN, Cashier.
Business Men
= Their bank book shows =
= every cent they deposit. =
E Their checks show every =
= cent they pay out, and at the =
= same time are the safest , =
= receipt given. E
I First National Bank I
Daily sells for less.
Try Chase’s first—it pays.
Judge Wall was called to Omaha
on business matters Monday.
Miss Catherine Owens visited with
friends at Arcadia over Sunday.
The Northwestern is equipped to
get out sale bills on short notice.
E. A. Minor made a business trip
to Sargent Monday, returning the next
Mr. and Mrs. Elva Smalley visited
with friends at Grand Island over
Mr. and Mrs. John Dietz, of Rock
ville visited with relatives here last
Miss Bessie Conger visited over
Sunday at Arcadia, with her aunt, Mrs.
S. Conger.
Mrs. C. W. Fletcher and daugter,
Miss Blanche, were Grand Island visit
ors Tuesday.
Automobile for sale. Five passen
ger automobile for sale cheap. Iuquire
of T. R. Lay.
Miss Vida Cowling went to Arcadia
Friday, to visit with her friend. Miss
Ruth Butterfield.
Miss Emma Fowler has returned
from Omaha, where she had a very
enjoyable visit with relatives.
County Superintendent Currier went
to Ashton Tuesday, to inspect the
schools there. He visited the schools
at Litchfield last week.
Mrs. Sam Daddow and daughter,
Evelyn, returned Monday from Mid
way, Nebr., where they visited with
friends for a few days.
Dr. Ca^-ie Bowman, who entered a
hospital at Lincoln several w’eeks ago,
was so improved in health that she
was able to return home Tuesday.
Daily sells for less.
Try Chase’s first—it pays.
John Oltman made a business trip
to Ashton Friday.
F. Janulewicz made a business trip
to Farwell Wednesday.
Mrs. R. H. Mathew was a Grand
Island visitor Wednesday.
Mrs. J. D. O’Bryan is visiting with
friends at Ord this week.
Miss Bessie Owens is visiting with
friends at Rockville this week.
Tom Galus is visiting with rela
tives at Elyria. Nebr., this week.
R. P. Starr made a business trip
to Kearney and Elm Creek this week.
Roy McDonald returned from York
Monday, where he visited with rela
Wm. Draper went to Ashton last
Thursday to complete some work
Rev. and Mrs. J. L. Dunn re
turned from their Omaha trip Wed
Miss Mabel Hansen went to Hast
ings, Thursday to visit with her
Representative Trumbull, of Haz
ard was a Loup City visitor last
Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Bowen visited
at Rockville with his brother and
family Sunday.
A. C. Ogle received another ship
ment of Ford cars this week, which
are selling fast.
Corn Flakes, 6c per package, at
The Loup City Cash Stork, Wm. Lew
andowski, proprietor.
Mrs. James Johansen went to Gales
burg. Illinois from Lincoln Friday. She
will visit with relatives there.
1 at 1
I low |
1 Loup City Cash Store j
WMrLEWANDOWSKl, Proprietor. j
uauy sens lor jess.
Try Chase's first—it pays.
E. G. Taylor made a business trip
to Sargent Monday.
Mrs. Milburn of Arcadia visitefl with
friends in Loup City Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Hansen autoed to
Arcadia Sunday and visited with rela
Mrs. William Graeffe and daughter
visited with friends at Grand Island
this week.
Agnes Dombowski returned from
David City Tuesday, where she had
been visiting.
Barbara and Lucy Ignowski attended
church and visited with friends at
Rockville Wednesday.
Mrs. Romeo Conger and daughters,
Hazel and Dores went to Arcadia Tues
day for a visit with relatives.
Miss Anna Maholick returned from
David City Tuesday, where she visited
with relatives for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Foster visited
with friends at Comstock Sunday.
They made the trip in t£eir car.
Art Rowe got back from Omaha
Monday, safe and sound, after a few
days pleasantly spent at the Ak-Sar
Ben festivities.
Rev. and Mrs. Sloeumb started for
Iowa in their Ford car, Monday, to
visit with Mrs. Slocumb’s mother and
other relatives.
Mrs. Rawson left for Kentucky to
day to make make her son. Vance
Rawson. an extended visit. She was
accompanied by John Long..
Mrs. Mary Rhenland and two chil
dren, and George and Mildred Boeck
ing, all of Litchfield, visited here at
the Albert Boecking home Sunday.
Lee Bly lost $25.00, two tens and a
five dollar bill Sunday afternoon. We
publish this item in the hopes that
the money will be found and return
ed to Mr. Bly.
The Ladies’ club entertained the
school board and teachers at the M.
E. church Monday evening. A pro
gram was given, which was followed
by refreshments.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Steen returned
from Grand Island Saturday, where
they went to meet Mrs. Steen's mother,
Mrs. Clemmia Conger, who was re
turning from Chicago.
Jack Amick returned from Omaha.
Monday, where he spent a few days
with his father, who was operated on
at St. Joseph’s hospital. Mr. Amick
will be able to return home in a couple
of weeks.
You will never find a better denti
frice than Nyal’s Nydenta Tooth
Paste. It's a cleanser, a preserva
tive, an antiseptic, prevents fermen
tation and yet is delightful to use.
Let us show you.—Swanson & Lof
Two boys, aged about eleven years,
had some trouble at the school house
at Schaupps last Thursday evening
during the progress of an entertain
ment. which ended by one of the boys
stabbing the other with a small pen
knife, inflicting a slight wound.
Father Jarka went to Ashton Tues
day to perform a marriage ceremony.
Owing to the illness of the local priest
he was called upon. From there he
went to Rockville, where on Wednes
day he met the Bishop of Kearney,
and assisted in confirming a new class
at that place.
The Loup City Commercial club held
a meeting which was followed by a
banquet one evening last week. The
Northwestern would like to give a
complete report of this meeting, but
cannot do so as we have none of the
facts at hand.
A dance will be given at the Daddow
opera house on Wednesday evening,
October 20th. A good time is assured
all who attend. Music will be fur
nished by the P. & P. five piece
orchestra. Dance tickets $1.00, ladies
free, spectators 50c.
Claude Burt was up from Lincoln
last week visiting with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Burt. He is em
ployed by a brick making firm at
Lincoln, and had a number of samples
of their product with him which he
‘was showing to prospective pur
| chasers.
Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Peterson went
to Rochester, Minn., last week, where
they will consult with the famous
Mayo Bros, specialists in regard to
Mrs. Peterson’s health. Mrs. Peterson
has been in poor health for some
time, going to Excelsior Springs last
spring but obtaining very little relief
The contract was let for the new
Catholic parsonage here last week to
John Ohlsen and son. Their bid was
$3,486.00. Work has already been com
menced, the basement being com
pleted and the workmen are now
waiting for the brick to arrive. This
building will be a splendid addition
to the church property here.
The majority of Ashtonites were, to
to put it mild, surprised to see in The
Northwestern of Loup, an article tell
ing of some twenty fights being staged
here Saturday oftemoon. This is in
deed newTs, but then there is a very
true saying that says, “one has always
to look away from home to find the
news concerning home.—Ashton Her
Was there something about your
self or your family that should have
been mentioned in this paper last
week? The fault of the oversight
was more yours than ours. Editorial
eyes are popularly supposed to see
everything—but they don’t—simply be
cause we are human, after all. Next
time anything of the kind occurs just
tell us about it at once and you will
find us thankful to get it. Our busi
ness is to tell other people what takes
place in this community and we want
you to help us every time you have an
opportunity. Tell us about it the next
I time.
bring the watch or clock here and
we’ll make them get busy again.
We are familiar with all kinds of
movements, and \you can safely
trust the finest timepiece to our
just as skilfully as we do watches.
If you have one or more pieces laid
away as useless, bring them here
and see what we can do for them.
Daily sells for less.
Chase’s for fresh groceries.
William Graeffe atended the conven
tion of Rexall druggists held at Hast
ings this week.
An extraordinary bargain in sta
tionery is offered by Swanson &
Lofholm this week.
Mrs. R. L. Arthur went to St. Joseph,
Missouri Tuesday, to purchase new
goods for the store.
S. N. Sweetland left for Ogdens
burg. N. Y„ Tuesday to attend the
funeral of his brother.
Boston won the pennant in the
world’s series event, winning the last
four games of the series.
Mrs. Victor Viener and little daugh
ter returned from Fremont Tuesday
after visiting there with relatives.
_ #
Mrs. Frank Daddow returned from
Kearney Tuesday, where she was
called by the death of a brother.
H. J. Schwaner returned to his home
at Ord Tuesday, after a visit here with
his son. Lou Schwaner, and family.
A dance was held at Mrs. Koch's
farm last Saturday evening, to cele
brate the completion of a new barn.
A number of Loup City people at
tended services in the Catholic
church at Rockville last Thursday.
Hans Truelson started for Hemet,
California this morning where he will
make an extended visit with his
Vincent John made a trip to Rock
ville. Wednesday, to advertise a sale
of horses he will hold there on Fri
day afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Criss of Greeley.
Nebr., passed through here one day
last week on their way to Kansas
to visit a daughter.
Hiram Cramer and family returned
home last week, after an absence of
several months. They, .visited with
relatives in New York and Vermont
and report a very enjoyable time,
but are glad to be back in Nebras
Your medicine chest should of
course contain a good laxative, ready
for use at any time. A delightful
candied lozenge, that is best for old
and young, is—Nyal’s Figsen. Mild
and gentle—and effective. Buy a box
today and keep it handy. At the
Nyal Quality Store. 10c, 25c and 50c.
“The Perils of Pauline,” thirteenth
and fourteenth episodes will be given
at the opera house on Tuesday eve
ning, October 19th. “The Perils of
Pauline” will keep your interest at
fever heat through the whole episode.
Some spectacular accident occurs in
every episode, something which will
startle you and something which you
would imagine would be almost im
possible for human beings to enact
and survive. The management would
be very much pleased indeed to have
you attend the showing of “The
Perils of Pauline.”
We like to see our dignified “city
fathers” work. We like to see them
hustle around town looking for an
opportunity to improve something,
to make this a cleaner and more live
able town. It’s what we elected them
for. There are plenty of opportuni
ties for improvement which have es
caped their eagle eyes, which are sad
ly in need of attention. Of course we
can not expect our municipal dads to
do everything at once, hut we hope
they will keep right on scouting around
this city until there is not a thing
left undone, nothing of which anyone
can complain.
The first number of the lecture
course was given at the opera house
last evening to a large and apprecia
tive audience. The Maupin Musical
Quintete. the first number is all thal
it is claimed to be and starts out the
course very auspiciously. The next
number will be given on Thursdaj
evening, October 21st, and is a lecture
to be given by Henry Clark. His
subject will be “Play Ball,” an in
spirational lecture. A dramatic de
scription of a big league ball game
and its unfolding as a parable of the
greater game of life. This lecture
is entertaining, humorous and in
"I i *" fcCl VjrikKi"
That is what a let of people tell us.
Usually their bowelsonly heed cleaissing.
wfll do the trick and make you feel fine.
We know this positively. Take one
tonight. Sold only by us, 10 cents.
Wm. Graefe.
Daily sells for less.
Try Chase’s first—it pays.
Theo. Aye and family have left Loup
City, moving to Crawford, Nebraska.
Their many friends here wish them
success in their new location.
Miss Helen Buck of Steamboat
Springs, Wyoming, arrived here last
Friday for a visit with her uncle, C.
F. Beushausen and family.
Mrs. C. F. Beushausen held a ken
sington at her home last Friday after
noon. A large number attended and
something over $28.00 was realized.
H. E. Willis made a trip to Omaha
today to have his eyes examined by
a specialist. His eves have been giv
ing him trouble for some time and
is beginning to be serious.
Willard Thompson and O. L. Toc
key captured fifth and sixth places
in the shoot at Bradshaw last Thurs
day. Forty shooters were in the
event, so their scores are considered
very good.
A very enjoyable farewell party
was given at the home of the Misses
Steen last Thursday evening in honor
of Miss Lillian Johnson, who left the
next day for Chicago, to attend col
lege the coming term.
Sheriff Williams went to Rock
ville Tuesday to try to find a clue
as to who robbed a store and the
saloon there Sunday night. The
thieves are still at large and have
made good their escape.
Mr. Steen, Standard Oil company
manager here, was quite severely
burned Saturday. A lighted match
too close to an empty gasoline barrel
set the barrel afire. In atempting to
extinguish the blaze he was burned
on the face and hands.
Hal Jenner, who joined the navy
several months ago and is stationed
at the Naval training station near
Chicago is here for a visit with his
father and other relatives. Hal says
he is well pleased with the navy and
does not regret the step that he has
The art exhibit at the M. E. Church
has been very favorably commented
upon and the expression is often
heard that it is the be?t exhibit ever
shown in Loup City. A splendid pro
grain was given Tuesday evening.
The exhibit has been well attended.
The proceeds go to purchase pictures
for the school.
John Foy met with an accident on
Monday evening that some what dis
figured him as well as causing him
considerable pain. He was going
home about eleven o’clock and when
at Daily’s corner the street lights went
out. Temporary blinded by the sud
den darkness, he walked right into the
iron beam at the corner of the store
building, badly cutting his nose and
forehead. The doctor patched him up
all right and in a week or so he will
be as good as new, though the acci
dent probably will leave scars that
will stay with him for a long time.
Quincy, (111.) Daily Herald. - -A
large audience gathered last evening
at the V. M. C. A. hall to hear Henry
Clark, a successful Chautauqua and
platform orator, deliver his excellent
lecture “Play Ball.” Mr. Clark is a
speaker of exceptional ability. His
audience was captivated and he held
the closest attention of all from the
moment h^ stepped on the stage un
til he made his final bow, and as a
result all who were present went
home well pleased with the profit
able evening they had spent listen
ing to him.—At the Daddow opera
house, Loup City, Thursday evening,
October 21st.
You are reading this paragraph
now because you have learned to look
for something of value in these
columns. Here’s something that is
worth much to you. What stores have
the best goods and at the most reas
onable prices in this town? How can
you know what stores they are? Watch
the ads in this paper, for they tell
the story. The merchant who spends
money in advertising his goods in
variably has goods that are worth
advertising, and his prices must of
necessity be right or he could not
afford to call special attention to them
through the public print. Just glue
your eye to the ads and you will save
time, trouble and money—especially
Mell Gordon, editor of the Arcadia
champion, was seriously injured in a
motorcycle accident about two weeks
ago. The following is what he has to
say in regard to it:
“If you have never had the pleas
ure of getting mixed up with a buck
ing motorcycle of the two-cylinder
type, you have missed one of the most
exciting and thrilling experiences
that can fall to the lot of a human
in a lifetime. We have had the ex
perience and we know. We thought
that our machine could run right over
a measly little single-cylinder affair,
but when we struck it our machine
began to buck and we were thrown
about ten feet in the air and the
blamed thing proceeded to kick us all
iover—on the shins, on the back of
the head, and then, not being satis
fied with this rough treatment, finally
got us underneath and rode us around
the race track for a spell. It was ex
citing, all right, but we were glad to
get out of the mixup and still be on
earth, though somewhat disfigured
and badly bruised up. The bucking
motorcycle has the bucking broncho
backed clear off the track for genuine
action and excitement, believe me.”
A Story of the Mountains.
The Northwestern has another real
, treat in store for its readers. It has
been our endeavor in the past to run
only first-class, clean-cut serial stor
ies, and we believe the next story to
be printed in this paper. “The Battle
Cry,” by that well known author,
Charles Neville Buck, is a little bet
ter, more beautiful, and more inter
esting than any we have published
heretofore. It is a tale of the Ken
tucky mountains, and we feel sure you
will enjoy it, every line. The first in
stallment will appear in the issue oi
October 21.
^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiui him 111 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii mi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiL
| 49c and 10c |
| Sale this Week |
] Tinware and I
| Graniteware |
| Have all kinds of stove supplies. §
1 Order now before cold weather
Who is The Strongest Man
in This Town
The chances are ten to one he feeds on
our meats, for they sure are
strength producers
Fresh Meats, Salt Meats, Smoked
Meats, Pickled Meats
O. L. TOCKEY, Proprietor
Hard Coal
Egg Coal
3 Ideal Furnace
if Coal
Any kind- you want
All real fuel
Hand Screened
Lowest Prices
In Years
Canon city
Rock Springs
Maitland Pea
Yampa Valley
The “sootless”
Hansen Lumber Co.
Phone 67
Order That Fall
Suit Now
We take orders for the cele
brated line manufactured by
M. Born & Co., of Chicago
Large book °f samples to se
lect from and workmanship
and fit guaranteed perfect
Nice home grown potatoes. Will
dig around October 10 to 15. Phone
orders to 9403, or see me.
A Johnston com binder, only used
a short time, good as new, for sale or
trade. Inquire of J. W. Johnson.
A few mule footed boars. Prices
very reasonable. Phone 8311. >
*42-2 H. N. FISHER.
Improved stock farm consisting of
160 acres. Good bearing orchard, two
bouses, barn 40x60, and plenty of good
water. Only one-half mile to school.
Located on sections 1 and 12, 14-16, six
miles northeast of Litchfield. This
place is a bargain and must be sold
at once. Inquire of C. H. Wall, Hen
derson, Neb. *41-2
Five or six acres of land, in alfalfa
fenced chicken tight. For terms and
particulars see Alfred Anderson.