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About The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1916)
Loup City Northwestern
A LIVE NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED IN A LIVE TOWN
VOLUME XXXV. LOUP CITY, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1916 NUMBER 49
Joe Spelts was a passenger to Oma
ha on No. 44. Sunday.
C. L. Arnett moved into the George
Van property, Tuesday of this week.
Mrs. George DeBruler died this
Wednesday morning about 4 o'clock.
L. M. Bolton came in from York on
No. 39, Thursday, on business con
nected with the farm.
J. P. Lamars has purchased a new
G-hole sheller that he will run with
Henry Schultz's bull tractor.
John Kissling. who is in the St.
Frances hospital in Grand Island, is
reported to be getting along nicely.
C. H. Gibson and son were passen
^ gers to Grand Island, Saturday, on
* No. 40. returning on No. 39 in the
Mrs. John Kissling returned from
Grand Island on No. 37, Thursday. She
reports John much better and expects
him to get well.
Mrs. Ray Musselman was a passen
ger to Broken Bow, Thursday, on No.
39. Ray left for Omaha on No. 44,
Mr. and Mrs. Wes Miller were over
here Friday shaking hands with old
friends. They are well pleased with
their new location.
Mrs. Hackney is down from Mont
ana to stay with her mother, Mrs.
Theo. McCosh for an unlimited time,
to take care of her.
Our local passenger No. 40, came
down wrong end too Wednesday
morning. They broke up their bag
gage car in the yards at Seneca.
A fire was niped in the bud just in
time, on Sunday evening. No one at
home, but the neghbors saw it in
time, and put it out without calling
for the fire boys.
Mr. ana Mrs. Jake conraa ana Mrs.
James Brown were passengers east
on No. 40, Wednesday morning for
Ulysses. They go to bury their mo
ther who died suddenly.
Mrs. Arthur Bennett, mother of
Mrs. Joe Cording, we understand was
successful! operated on for goiter oy
the Mayo Bros, of Rochester, Minn.,
and is getting along nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Robinson and
daughter of Hazard, were up visiting
^ last week, and attending our protract
ed meetings that are being held here.
They returned on No. 40, Monday.
Ed. Achenbaeh shipped a load of
nogs to South Omaha. Sunday and
the Spelts Brothers shipped a load
or hogs and a load of mixed hogs
and cattle. Tom accompanied them.
Mr. Mallory, one of our mail car
riers. was breaking in a new team
and just broke up his harness, Tues
day morning. Nothing serious, mail a
little late that was all and expenses.
D. D. Folsom of University Place
came up on No. 39. Tuesday. He
rode all day with Alfred Flint looking
over our country. He will probably
buy or trade. He is a real estate
The musical talent who are guests
of the Litchfield hotel, assisted by
Clark, the grocery salesman for Pax
ton & Gallagher, held a concert in the
office that lasted until the small hours
of the morning.
George Van shipped his household
goods to Lincoln, Tuesday and he and
Mrs. Van left on No. 40, Wednesday.
We are sorry to lose our old neigh
bors of many years but wish them a
pleasant time in their new home at
Bethany. However, we predict that
they will be back here in a year They
have been very careful to leave them
a place to roost here when ever they
want to come back.
Miss Cecil Sims and Miss Grace
Bolton of Broken Bow, came down
last Friday morning to visit our new
ly married couple. Mr. and Mrs. F.
G. Purcell. Miss Sims returned on
No. 40 in the evening. Miss Bolton
left Friday for her home in Kansas
* City. Miss Blanche came down from
£ the Bow to visit them on Friday and
Mr. Purcell’s father and mother came
down on No. 40, Sunday to spend the
day with them, returning on No. 3S
in the evening.
DAVIS CREEK NEWS.
Tony Orent took hogs to Ashton
Mr. and Mrs. Reuland were in Ash
Peter Reuland was numbered witl
those having the grippe last week.
Frank Manchester purchased i
pair of Belgium hares for his children
Gerald and Loyd and little brother
Leonard, started to school last week
A friend of Jess Barnett’s is her<
from Ord helping him and his fathei
Jess Manchester and Ed. Stillmai
were among the North Loup peopl«
Ray Gorley called for Frank Man
Chester to take him home to do som<
work for him.
George Barnett and Ernest Paddocl
autoed to Scotia last Saturday on i
Frank Manchester was in Nortl
Loup last Thursday looking after hii
business interests there.
John Rapp was unable to make hi:
* route Thursday and had Tony Bra
A bowski substitute for him.
.We are giad to note that Mrs
George Barnett is over the quinsey a:
she sure has had a bad case of it.
Mr. and Mrs. Steckle of Colorado
is here visiting at the home of Mi
and Mrs. George Barnett Mrs. Steckfc
1 was a former resident on Davis Creek. |
| Frank Manchester and C. A. Kettle
| of Ashton, bought alfalfa hay from
I Mr. Beleel, the middle of last week.
It is reported that Father Manchest
er will be home from the Springs to
spend Thanksgiving with his family.
Ed. Manchester and son. Gerald,
and Ed. Stillman and son, Clarence,
autoed to Loup City, Monday, on busi
George Roberts of St. Paul, who is
running the Bakers’ medicine wagon.;
was on Davis Creek supplying the far
Frank Trump and Frank Manchest
er drove Clair Kettle’s horses from
the Trump pasture to Ashton, the first
of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Sowokinos and
baby and Mr. and Mrs. Tony Zaruba
and children spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. Tony Orent.
Conrad Jakubowski was out from
Ashton. Monday, and took dinner with
Frank Manchester and taking a load
of hay back with him.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Manchester and
little children autoed over to Mrs.
Mary Sperling’s Sunday to spend the
day which was a beautiful day.
Mrs. J. O. Ward went to Ravenna,
Myers Peterson went to Ravenna,
Mrs. Lew Hennis went to Sweet
Clyde McCormick went to Omaha,
Friday, on business.
Alvena Peterson went to Grand Is
land. last Wednesday.
The Ladies’ Aid met at the home
of Mrs. Glass. Thursday.
James Reed and daughter, Frances,
were Ravenna callers, Saturday.
H. K. Tiller, who relieved Mr. Vin
ning, went to Litchfield. Sunday.
R. Russell made a business trip to
Lincoln. Friday, and returned home
Frank Wagner was a business cal
ler at Loup City, Monday and Tues
Emma Erazim and sister. Mrs. Cliff
Roberts, were Sweetwater callers, on
The Norwegian ladies will meet
at the Alfred Reinerston home, next
Edward Larson returned to York,
Monday. He has been here helping
Ray Ward went to Mason City, Mon
day. He will take charge of the sec
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Robinson went
to Waterloo, Neb.. Friday, where Mr.
Robinson will work for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Robinson and
daughter. Vera, were in Litchfield,
Sunday night and attended church.
Noah Hand returned from his ranch
Tuesday near Brewster and reports'
some snow fell there Monday even
Joe Miller went to Lincoln, Satur
day, and returned Sunday with his
son who has been there for treat
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Nelson and
children of Litchfield, visited their
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Nels Nelson,
Mr. and Mrs. Rev. Langseth at
tended the Willing Workers' social,
Tuesday at Albert Reinerston’s near
No. 43 stopped here last Friday
morning for Ernest Coleman. His fa
ther died about 4 o’clock in the morn
ing at Merina.
J. E. Trumble of Lincoln, visited his
brother and family, C. W. Trumble, a
few days last week. He returned to
his home Friday.
Mr. Paulus of Grand Island, was in
our vicinity, Sunday, and returned to
his home Monday. He visited with
Chas. Boldt and family.
George E. DeBord of York, was
here Saturday to see about selling his
part of the crop on his place where
Clarence Jacobson lives.
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Vinning returned
from Sheridan, Wyo., Broken Bow
and points they have been visiting.
Saturday. He will resume his work
at the station.
Thos. Ellis and wife and children
of Mason City, visited Theo Smith
and family, Friday. Mr. Ellis is go
ing to the Black Hills. Mrs. Smith i3
a sister of Mr. Ellis.
Chas. Inwall and M. S. Fairfield of
Mason City, were here last Saturday,
painting the automobile route from
' Broken Bow to Grand Island in order
to secure the international state road.
Fred Anderson was a Loup City
caller, Saturday and Sunday. He has
sold his Interests here in the imple
ment business to C. W. Trumble. Fred
will probably go elsewhere for the
CHRISTMAS BANKING CLUB.
The Loup City State tank is putting
out some splendid advertising matter
in connection with their Christmas
j banking clubs. The bank had seven
club arrangements and give out a
neat little bank book with the amounts
of each weeks’ payment on each
club printed in the book. The club
system of banking is a splendid prop
■ osition fbr anyone, especially young
1 people, as it shows how money grows
when just a little is Baved each week
. and that small savings, if consistent
. ly added to, in time will accumulate
i at a surprising rate.
_TWO MINDS WITH BUT A SINGLE THOUGHT
Applications for 1917 automobile li
censes will be issued on and after
Nov. 25th. Applcants for renewals
will please give old registration num
ber and save time and trouble.
F. M. HENRY. Co. Treas.
LOUP CITY WINS.
The Loup City high school football
team trimmed the Ord high school
team here last Friday afternoon. The
Ord team quit the game in the last
quarter with three minutes to pla>
seeing that there was no hope to win
the game. The score was IS to 10.
This certifies that the partnership
heretofore existing between Chipman
& Hartman and doing business at
Loup City, in the State of Nebraska,
is hereby mutually dssolved.
V. L. CHIPMAN.
F. B. HARTMAN.
Dated at Loup City, Nebraska, this
20th day of November. 1916.
GERMAN RED CROSS.
August Jaeschka is circulating a
petition to raise funds to send to the
German Red Cross society. He has
asked all who desire to contribute to
leave the money with him or at Thu
Northwestern office. Help some
wounded soldier enjoy the Christmas
John Lass . 3.00
C. O. Waggoner. 1.00
KILLED IN AUTO ACCIDENT.
J. F. Crowder, of Clay Center,
Neb., who was traveling through the
county in the interests of a book
concern, was instantly killed two
miles northeast of Sweetwater las:
night about ten o’clock, when he had
control of the auto he was driving, j
the machine going off an embankment!
turning over and breaking his neck.
Sheriff L. A. Williams. County Attor
ney L. L. Stephens and County- Cor
oner A. S. Main were notified and
reached the scene of the accident as
soon as possible. An inquest was
held, the finding being that the death
was accidental. Relatives from Clay
Center took the body there today for
The grades will give a musical pro
gram at the opera house Friday night.
Everbody turn out.
The 12th English are beginning the
study of their second Shakespearian
drama “As You Like It.”
Mr. Clark was ill last Saturday and
Sunday but met his classes Monday
in his usual good humor.
Examinations next week. Prof. Bit
ner subjects that we sing with due
consideration, “Work for Exams are
Myrtle White and Mathilda Hansen
met with an accident while driving
to school, Monday, the horse running
away, tipping the buggy and dragging
it a short distance. The girls escaped
with only minor injuries.
The following program was given
during assembly period Wednesday.
Piano solo by Dorothy Hilsabeek;
violin selection, Howard Starr, with
piano accompaniment by Mrs. Starr;
vocal duet by Lois Henry and Lois
The Seniors were requested as a
part of their English work, to out line
a sermon on last Sunday. The out
lines did not meet with Mr. Bitner’s
approval. Watch the Seniors, with pen
in hand strolling to church Sunday
morning to retry their luck.
Ravenna plays Loup City at Ra
venna November 28. Ravenna Beat
Gibbon 23 to 0 and Loup City beat
Gibbon 21 to 0. This will be a good
game and the Beavers would appre
ciate a good delegation of boosters.
Get into your car and go along with
the boy a.
District court, with Judge Hostet
ler presiding will convene in Loup
City on Tuesday evening, November
28. Judge Hostetler wishes to get
home for Thanksgiving, hence the
night session. Following is the dock
Aufrecht, et al. vs. Henderson, et
al. Petition in equity.
Cameron vs. Gavdeski, et al. Peti
Carlsen vs. Schoening. et al. Peti
tion in foreclosure.
Chadoin. et al. vs. Koutskv, et al.
Draper vs. Converse, et al. Petition
Dold vs. Bankathg^, Mi Appeal from
Dold vs. Bankather, J. K. Appeal
from justice court.
Dierks Lbr. &: Coal Co., vs. Haller,
et al. Petition.
Farris. Puriton. et al. vs. J. G. Page
ler. Suit on notes.
Farris. Puriton, et al. vs. J. G. Page
ler. Suit on notes.
Gilbert, et al. vs. School Dist. Ne.
14. Petition in equity.
Henderson Bros., vs. Aufrecht. et al.
Kindred, vs. Slocum, et al. Peti
Loup City State Bank. vs. Schoen
ing. et al. Petition.
Leininger. vs. Iwan, et al. Petition
Miner, vs. Miner, et al. Petition.
Reed. vs. Zaworski. et al. Petition
Reynolds, vs. Domgard, et al. Peti
Radcliff, vs. Psota. Petition.
Trafas. vs. Garstka. Petition.
Titus, vs. Ebeile. et al. Foreclosure,
Wells, Abbott, et al. vs. Woten, et
al. Pettion at law.
Phoenix Mu. Life Ins. Co. vs. Ed
wards, et al. Foreclosure of mortgage.
CORN SHOW JANUARY 15 to 20.
A corn show is to be one of the big
features of Organized Agriculture
Week at the University Farm, Lin
coln. January 15 to 20, when twenty
eight agricultural societies meet sim
ultaneously for annual sessions. The
com show is to be held in connection
with the apple, flower, and potato
show, both occupying the city audi
torium. The home economics associ
ation is arranging to have an exhibit
at the university farm campus.
Special attention is to be paid to
Nebraska youngsters w-ho are grow
ing com. Separate classes will be
provided for boys who have grown
their corn without help from adults,
and for boys who personally and in
dependently select the ears they wish
to enter from corn grown on land
operated by a relative, entries being
limited to boys from 10 to 18 years
of age inclusive.
DON’T RISK NEGLECT.
Don’t neglect a constant backache,
sharp, darting pains or urinary dis
orders. The danger of dropsy or
Bright’s disease is too serious to ig
nore. Use Doan's Kidney Pills as
have your friends and neighbors. A
Loup City case.
H. N. Hendrickson, blachsmith,
Loup City, says: “1 was flat on my
back for about three weeks on ac
count of the intense pain across my
kidneys. I had been following the
blacksmith trade for twenty-six
years and I think that had a lot to do
with bringing on the trouble in the
first place. I knew my kidneys were
out of order, so I began using Doan's
Kidney Pills. They cured me and I
have never been bothered since.”
Price, 50e., at 'all dealers. Don’t
simply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan’s Kidney Pills—the same that
cured Mr. Hendrickson. Foster-Mil
burn Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
Colorado boxed apples, $1.70 to $2
a box, at Farmer*’ Union.
A MODEL COMMUNITY.
Down among the mountains of Ten
nesee, high on the Cumberland Table
lands, lies the little town of Clifty.
It is just a little mining town, peo
pled by a hardy, industrious set of
people, but it is showing to the world
how neighbors and frieqds may
“dwell together in unity.”
We have said that it is a mining
town, but it is more: that the people
are hardy and industrious, but they
are more: they have the true com
munity spirit—they are real neigh
This little town has conceived and
put into force some community
plans that might well be copied by
other towns; Of course almost everi
family in the town owns and culti
vates its own garden and "truck'
patches, but this is not all. A fen
years ago the mine superintendent. ;
man of considerable learning and of »
progressive spirit, conceived the plan
of having all the citizens of the town
own and cultivate a small tract of
land in common. Five or six acres
were first bought and cultivated as
a “community farm." The result was
a pronounced success, and eacn year
thereafter the tow-n added to its hold
ings until this past season it had
about one hundred acres under culti
vation on the “community” plan, and
the people announce their intention
of branching out still further.
Now there would be nothing out of
the common in this if the experiment
had not developed some gratifying
First, they discovered that instead
of fifteen or twenty families (about
the number interested in the "com
munity”) each having to own and
maintain a team, three or four teams
were amply sufficient.
Again they discovered that instead
of fifteen or twenty sets of agricul
tural implements being needed, only
three or four of each kind were neces
sary, and of some, only one—a great
saving all must admit. Each stock
holder bears his pro rata share of
expenses and furnishes his pro rata
amount of labor.
Briefly, the plan has proven such a
success that the community now has
its own silo, blooded hogs and cattle,
and last year their exhibits led all
others at their county fair.
But these are not all of the results.
The close business association neces
sary in the successful working out of
the plans has developed a spirit of
community brotherhood that is a
pleasure to witness. In this little
town is exemplified a typical brother
hood of man. The welfare and com
fort of the most humble is as care
fully looked after as that of the most
wealthy. They have a splendid school,
church, Sunday school, and recently
a commodious club house has been
erected that is proving a power for
good to both vouue men and older
We have briefly sketched the re
sults of this community plan of co
operation as showing what a true
community spirit will accomplice
Many features of interest have neces
sarily been omitted from this article
from lack of space. But should any
other community desire to know more
of their workings, a letter addressed
to the postmaster will receive prompt
and courteous answer and full infor
mation will be given of plans that
can not fail to benefit any community.
THE SICK LIST
Wm. Graefe is reported as improv
ing and is resting easy. Ira Hiddleson,
who was operated on for appendicitis,
is improving. F. E. Brewer is about
the same, with no improvement in his
condition noticeable. Walter Moon has
been seriously ill for several days
with a stroke of paralysis.
Henry Jenner went to Omaha, Wed
nesday, where he will spend a few
days on business,
A SCARCITY IN PENNIES.
Even though the number of the
rich who are growing richer has been
rapidly increasing, yet everybody
must have pennies. While there
may be bales of greenbacks and cur
rency, and wagon loads of gold, still
the money market is never evenly
balanced when pennies run shy. Civ
ilization depends upon copper, since
otherwise the boy who sells papers
would lose a large part of his patron
age; and the gum machine would
fail in performing its proper func
tion in case the copper cent failed to
lurk within the pockets of city
dwellers. The shortage of pennies
might have been expected, as there ts
always something running shy. One
week it is milk, and then the hens re
fuse to lay in proper quantities. Now
the treasury department has gotten
behind, with the result that Wall
Street and the other streets haven't
pennies enough to make change. The
Philadelphia and San Francisco mints
had to steam up and run twenty-four
hours a day, and the Denver mint is
operating on a sixteen hour schedule.
The use of the copper coins has in
creased at an enormous rate, per
haps because there is an extra penny
added on bread, the same thing has
happened with the price of milk. In
deed it is becoming quite the usual
thing for prices to end in odd pennies.
Perhaps it is not unreasonable to pre
diet that the man who shines shoes
will soon charge eleven cents; and
hair cuts may go to twenty-seven
cents a scalp. In view of the frequeht
strikes even the street cars might
consider raising their fares from a
nickel to six cents.
HOW TO SAVE FROZEN APPLES.
Apples which have been frozen on
the tree may be saved if they are not
touched until they have thawed out.
is the word that conies from the hor
ticultural section of the Nebraska Ex
If picked before completely thawed
out, the frozen apples will blacken and
decompose where touched. If picked
after thawing, they can be stored suc
cessfully in the usual manner unless
frozen too hard or thawed too quick
A good method of storing apples is
to bury them in a straw-lined hole
and cover them with 3 or 4 inches of
straw, and a layer of dirt of the same
depth. When this has frozen, add an
other layer of straw and another of
dirt. A third cap of straw and dirt
should be sufficient to keep them
through an ordinary winter.
MEET AT SAME ~t7mE IN OMAHA.
For the first time in the history of
the two organizations, the Nebraska
Farmers' Congress and the Mid-West
Implement Dealers' Association will
hold their meetings at the same time
in Omaha. The dates are December
1 to 14.
The simultaneous meetings will
give the delegates to the congress an
opportunity to view machinery ex
hibits which will include all kinds of
agricultural machinery. This show is
in the Municipal Auditorium and Will
be open to the farmers.
Both organizations have exception
al programs. The farmers’ program
includes talks by many men of nation
al reputation on subjects that will be
of more than ordinary interest. Among
the speakers are: Prof. H. Clydj Fil
ley of the University of Nebraska:
T. F. Sturgess, Carl E. Slatt. W. H.
Campbell. Chancellor Avery of the
University of Nebraska; Dean Bur
nett. Prof. H. W. Williams, and Dr.
George E. Condra.
The Implement Dealers will have
such well known men as: C. E. Galla
gher, Coleridge, Neb.. J. M. Elwell.
Springfield. Neb.. Nathon Roberts, of
Lincoln, . R. McKelvie. Lincoln, T. G.
Wiles. Cherokee, Kan., and Geo. W.
Collins. Belleville, Kan.
Joe Freeman of Pierce county, is
here visiting with Mrs. Keeler and
Going Fast—Apples in boxes, from
Colorado. $1.70 to $2.00 a box at Far
Mrs. Harvey O'Bryan came up from
St. Paul. Wednesday, to visit with her
father and sister a few days.
Mrs. L. M. Wilson of Faucett. Mo,
arrived here Wednesday evening, to
visit her son. Norton Lambert, and
Grassmueck and Maus received a
car load of Buick autos this week.
The consignment consisted of sixes
Cliff Thornton retrned home from
Council Bluffs last Thursday, where
he had spent several days visiting
with his cousin.
Mrs. Kettleson went to Lincoln, on
Wednesday, to visit her son who was
recently operated upon in one of the
H. E. Willis returned home Satur
day from his visit in Omaha with his
parents. His mother, Mrs. R. O. Willis
accompanied him here for a short
Mrs. J. H. Miner entertained a few
friends of Mrs. G. U. Waggoner at
her home Wednesday evening. A most
enjoyable evening was spent by all
those present. A dainty luncheon was
To Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Grubowski,
seven miles southeast of Loup City,
on November 18, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Peterson, five
miles southwest of town, on Novem
ber 16, a daughter.
Lester Phillips went to Omaha, on
Monday of this week. I
Kozel & Sorensen sold a new Dodge
car to Frank Kozel last Sunday.
F. A. Dunker sold his Ford car td
Rupert Kowalewski, last Friday.
The kensington club met at the
home of Emil Cords last Friday even
Sheriff Williams of Loup City, was
a Rockville visitor Monday, on busi
Miss Bessie Wilson is working at
the hotel during Miss Damman's ab
A. W. Wilmeth gave a free motion
pieture show to the public Sunday
Niels Jensen and Wm. Lemburg of
Boelus, were Rockville visitors last
Mrs. C. Nielson and John Isaacson
autoed to St. Paul last Friday to visit
Gray & Olsen shipped a car load
of live stock to South Omaha, Mon
day of this keek.
E. G. Taylor was down in this burg
Wednesday of this week looking after
his business interests.
Charles Cords came up from Grand
Island for a few hours visit with
his parents last Sunday.
W. R. Henkens went to Omaha last
Saturday, returning again on Mon
day with a new Hupmobile.
Charles J. Cords and family of
Grand Island, spent last Spnday visit
ing at the Emil Cords home.
W. R. Henkens sold a Hupmobile
to the Haremza Brothers of near
Ashton, Saturday of last week.
A number of the Rockville-'ladies
had a surprise party on Mrs. James
Karel Monday evening of this week.
Miss Hattie Damman has quit work
ing at the hotel and went to her home
at St. Libory on the morning train
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Paulsen of St.
Paul, came up to Rockville. Saturday
evening of last week to visit friends
The dance which was held in the
opera house last Saturday, was well
attended and everyone seemed to en
The M. W. of A. lodge will give a
dance in the Rockville opera house
Saturday evening, Nvoember 25th.
Mr. and Mrs. James Karel moved
their household goods out to their
farm near Ravenna, Tuesday of this
week. Mr. Karel resigned his posi
tion with Kozel & Sorensen and in
tends to farm next year.
Dr. L. E. Dickinson iB moving his
office from Rockville to Ravenna, this
week into Newcomber's drug store
at that place. We regret very much
to see Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson leave
this community but nevertheless wish
them the best of success. Our loss
is Ravenna’s gain.
S. E .Sorensen, C* F. Krehmke. L.
Lorenz and F. A. Dunker all went to
Omaha. Tuesday of this week to bring
home four new Ford cars for Kozel &
Sorensen, on account of the railroad
car shortage they are unable to ship
them out from Omaha.
CLEAR CREEK SAND.
Dick Kratser is on the sick list .
Joe Kraus drove to Loup City. Sat
John Bowzer was not at school,
Joe Kraus is building a foundation
for a barn.
Frank Kuhn lost a critter with corn
Mr. and Mrs. J. A Bowzer came
home Monday evening.
Raymond Sheapardson is out of
school to help pick corn.
The Brooksher boys are out of
school helping gather corn.
Fred O. Richmond was absent from
school. Thursday and Friday.
Wilbur Curry and family visited at
the G. A. Curry home. Sunday.
Ruth Hill has been absent from her
school duties the past few days.
Ross Goethe lost two valuable
milk cows from corn stalk disease.
Mrs. Thos Parsley and Mrs. E. J..
Garnett visited wth Mrs. Vergile Wei
ler, Tuesday. *
Mr. Hickman and Mr. Eastabrook
are going to have fresh meat to eat
for each butchered a porker.
John Heapy and family and Mr.
and Mrs. Wes Heapy visited at the
G. A. Richmond home Sunday.
S. C. Eastabrook and family and
Miss Retta Gasteyer visited at the
Frank Eastabrook home, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hale and Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Hager visited with
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Jones, Sunday.
W. H. Hale got kicked in the face
by a mule colt, Sunday. The doctor
was called and sewed up the wound.
.A good many from here are attend
ing the union revival meetings at
Litchfield conducted by Evangelist
Voight, at the Presbyterian church.
Ruth Kohls, the six year old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Kohls, was taken
sick, Sunday, with an attack of ap
pendicitis. Drs. Rydberg and Crea
thers were called and she was oper
ated on Monday afternoon at the Lou
Kohls home and is getting along as
well as could be expected.
Look Here—Colorado appte6 :r»
boxes. $1.70 to $2.00 a box.—Farmers'
O. L. Swanson has erected a large
electric sign in front of his drug
store, which is very attractive and
makes a good display when lighted
A. C. Ogle received three new Ford
cars from Omaha, this week.
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