The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, April 12, 1917, Image 6

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    Columbia Grafonoias at The Rexall Drug Store. Come in and hear the new records
_—- Asa J. Parnham
LOUP CITY NORTHWESTERN
Entered at the Loup City Poatoffice
for transmission through the
mails as aerund class matter.
FRANK B. HARTMAN. Publisher
---
$130 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE.
Every ■itxntl!'* i» i*s»rd*-d as an
wp*t» acowiit. Tic jf #ul>!*crlbers
tub b* ibtuully rrii. -tt4 (run our malt
ha la! ut lire tspUut.oti of time paiil for.
If pui...-'lie’s shah tm notniM. oiliHSiw
tbe taloc [it’s, will rriiuifi in force si
tte dilrtgT-- •ul-ec’-’l t on puce Kv.-tjt
wobwenwr must .ucJenstulld flint tilrM
ruthlilliwi are m-ulr s port of lire con
tract between publisher ami subscriber.
ADVERTISING RATES.
Display advertisements. 12** cents
per Inch, for annual contracts, where
spate is used every week in the year.
IS rents per inch for a six months
toutra<t. 2# cents per ituh for irregu
hr and occasional advertisers. 2**
cents per inch discount where plates
are furnished- Local notices. 5 cents
per line, eac h insertion, lllack face he
cals. Id cents per line, each insertion.
Heading notices, over 2d lines. 2.» cents
per Inch Minimum charge for local
notice or ad. Is cents per week.
AS THE EDITOR SEES IT.
Don't forget to “clean up and paint
up." and while you are about it. stay
ep In o'ber word*, don't clean up
your pure in the spring—giving it
th*- on. e-over - and then expect it to
remain fresh and attractive the res*,
of your natural life You can clean :p
today, and tomorrow there will tie
something else to pit k up. If you leave
it. and keep oa leaving accumulations
trout day to day. it is only a question
of a fe» Kecks when “that neglected
appearan. • " is in evidence wherever
you look And that is cad for this town
It is bad for the health a d :'ue jtocket
booss of the town It i* lad every
way you look at it But five minutes a
day will change all of this. i. will keep
your p:_ *e a iwmi-r ot tieatn* . and
beauty, and it will Instil! a pnd«* and
contentment in your heart that will
make you feel like another person.
Try it You will feel better, and your
place will look even more so.
We note, though, that some people
who get out on the street and bellow
the loudest for civic Improvement are
the ones who could best put in their
time cleatsing up their own hack yards.
We do not want to disparage the
preaching of < ivic improvement—far
fro* it. But we do want to advocate
practicing before preaching. The in
doient and indiUerent man sits in his
own rubbish and tells his neighbor
what to do. while the energetic and
prideful man goes ahead and does it
and ttiinks in hi* mind what a worth
less cuss the constitutionally “tired
one is By the law of human nature
you must be one or th<* other. Which
look* best to you? Which is best for
the community?
It now transpires that while t'ouut
Von Uerustorft was shedding tears
over the agony of parting from his
good American friends, his fellow con
spirators wer as busy as bees in Mex
ico. getting control of the finances of
that unhappy country and putting its
munitions plant on a firm basis. A few
thoughtful people forsaw some move
of the kind, but a* often as they open
ed their mouth* in warning they were
met with the parrot like cry of "jingo"
the last defense of an indefensible po
sitiun .Now we will pay the price of
our folly.
One by one our delusions are shat
tered. We used to hear the sage ad
vice of the economist tell us to “eat
dried apples for breakfast. drink
wa’er for dinner, and swell up for sup
per " But the Impossibility of any
economy in the menu can be seen
when we remember that apple* are
five cents each. Economy, fortunate-j
ly the fellow who joined that word
is dead, aud lias no nir-ans of knowing
what a delusion it is today.
If our forefathers could come back
to earth they would want to get right
off again. This is no place for them.
High prices would bankrupt them,
leg - hows would blind them, political
rottenness would stagger them, and
the greed of gold would nauseate
them. So, this is no place for our
forefathers, good, honest souls that
they were.
This, you know, is only “as the edi
tor sees it.”
BUYING AT HOWE.
The citizens of this community,
whenever possible, as it invariably
is. should buy the things that they
n< od from the local merchants. This
the spirit of co-operation which
will help the town to grow and in
time make it bigger anc a better mar
ket place.
We don't want you to pay more
here for what you can get cheaper
-omewhere else, but use your com
mon stnse. You know that no man
in a town a hundred miles away can
-end you what you order by mail,
pay the expenses of his catalogues,
and get a profit without charging you
more than your home merchant. Be
sides. you will have to wait many
days before you will get the merchan
dise ordered, you will have to send
vour money in advance and you will
un the risk of being stuck.
That is just plain every day com
ni.n sense; it's not advice. Local mrr
iiants usually take a pride in hand
ling the best of everything While
Tail order houses only hunt the
heapest things they can sell. Whe
■ r they last or not ts immaterial —
"J i ant' see the mabount it and they
..ill not hear you grumble. They can
• ’I vou shoddy stuff cheap but your
al merchants will give you goods
at are standard at a reasonable
price.
WAGES AND FREIGHT RATES.
The shippers of the country act in
(rangely.contradictory manners. Last
fi.l when the nation-wide railroad
•-Ike was threatened they besought
ress to act in order to avert the
! riper. The result was the Adamson
w which has now been upheld after
railroads had agreed to accept it
* ardless of the court’s decision. The
. i alien of the Adamson law means
..-lu-r wages. These can be paid only
f the revenue of the rairoads is sufTi
ient. SufTi. ient revenue can be se
red only by raising the rates. These
th HP' are axiomatic. Yet the shippers
who, last fall clamored for action to
avert the strike are now flocking to
’he Interstate Commerce commission
> i ppo.-e the petition of the railroads
for higher rates to raise the revenue
to pay the increased wages.
FIGHTING NOT THE ONLY TASK.
During the continuance of warfight
i:g will he our principal business .But
:t won’t be our only business by a
-reat deaf. All of our normal indus
rial and governmental activities must
ontinue and it is one of the tasks of
lie American people to see that these
• ivities are properly conducted. Ir.
war we shall stand by the president,
but we hope we shall not have to stand
for many appointments like that of Dr
Cary Grayson, or the debauching of
he civil service, or sectional and part
au appropriations. We hope that
riien the country stands by the Presi
dent. the President will stand by the
ountry to the extent of dropping, tem
porarily at least, his intense partisan
ship.
TAKEN UP.
On the A. B. Outhouse farm nine
miles northwest of Loup City, two
red sows, weight about 150 pounds
each. Owner can have same by prov
ing property and paying for feed bill
and advertising.—E. M. Marvel. 15-5
A SPOONFUL GIVES RESULTS.
When your young chicks do not
crow and thrive they need a tonic,
li. A. Thomas' Poultry Remedy is not
only a tonic but a specific for Bowel
Trouble. Gapes, and other chick
troubles. Get it today. We sell it on
Die money back plan.—J. J. Slomin
| ski, Loup City, Neb.
ANOTHER NEW TOWN
DEAVER, WYOMING
IN THE BIG HORN BASIN
tin- : , town nr the 20,IKMI acres of the Govern
iio-ut *' irrm.it. <1 laiafs i: the Basin on the Burlington’s main
lino ii. ! east of the model irrigated locality about Powell, Wyo.
D i will be g center for over 300 farms and will
prosper from the start, i; offers business chances that are com
■wn t<> any ms rawing town. The first unit of 12,000 acres
of Government irrigated free homestead land will probably be
oti.-r* <! July J.-t. 2 > } ar payment plan, no interest for water
rights.
Blau* your Ji.-tim- and address through my office, on file
with tie- Government Reclamation Service'in the Basin so vou
*
may !«* currently inform* <1 about the granting of these valuable
farin' and In* given tiie opportunity to secure one of
thnii. Write for Big Horn Basin Polder describing
this wonderful territory.
HOWARD, IMMIGRATION AGENT,
-1004 Farnam Street, Omaha, Nebraska.
__
FORGETTING HISTORY.
A peace society just prior to the
opening of congress advertised for
contributions advertising that $20,000
might save the country from the hor
rors of war. It now appears that one
of the objects of raising this fund was
to pay the expense of several thousand
mushy-minded persons to Washington,
where they were to parade and to
pester the representatives into refus
ing to act belligerently. The project
ors of the plan have read history to
slight advantage. Coxey’s army was
the first “petition in boots" to address
congress, and it is strange that its
fate should have been so soon for
gotten.
ROUTE 2, LOUP CITY.
Ray McFadden shipped a car of
cattle last Monday.
Henry Obermiller and family spent
Sunday with friends at Ashton.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Timson and fam
ily spent Sunday on Wiggle Creek.
The infant child of A. H. Newhouser
has improved some since last week.
My ice wagon has started. Those
wanting ice, phone Red 28.—J. W.
Conger.
Miss Goldie Kilpatrick came home
Friday evening to spend Sunday with
home folks.
Mr. and Mrs. H. McLaughlin and
family spent Sunday with the Ray Mc
Fadden family.
There will be a dance given at the
Henry Obermiller place on April 14.
Everybody invited.
Frank Schwaderei* and Wm. Kuul
each got a load of seed oats from F.
W. Kuhl last Monday.
A. Newhousen was called to Auro
ra last Friday to the bedside of his
father who is very poorly.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H .Bone and Mr.
and Mrs. Clifford Bone spent Sun
day at the Kilpatrick home.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Peterson spent
last Friday with the latter’s parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Gross in Loup City.
A surprise party was given on Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Knoepfel last Saturday
evening. A nice crowd was out and all
had a fine time.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Peterson, Mr.
and Mrs. Horace Casteel and family
and Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Cox and family,
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Cox.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Clark and son.
Earl. Louisa Schwaderer. Mr. and
Mrs. F. W. Kuhl and daughter. Viola,
and Rudolph Kuhl. spent last Sunday
at the Chas. Schwaderer home.
Alvin Kron and Emmet McLaughlin
had what might have been a fatal ac
cident last Sunday while trying to pass
another car on the grade by W. O.
Brown’s place. They upset but luck
was with them and no one was hurt
only a bruised up car to show for the
accident.
CHURCH NOTES.
Presbyterian
The pastor and C. F. Beushausen re
presenting the congregation are in at
tendance at the spring meeting of
Kearney Presbytery, which convened
Tuesday afternoon at Kearney.
The Easter services Sunday were
all well attended, especially the Ora
torio Sunday . evening. Everybody
seemed to enjoy the program.
The pastor will preach Sunday
morning at 10:30 o’clock and Sundav
evening at 7:30 Christian Endeavor
will meet at 6:30 and Miss Amy Mc
llravy will be the leader. Subject,
“The Lord’s Day the Best Day.”
The Hastings Glee club certainly
gave a fine entertainment, and were
deserving of a better audience than
they had. however, we wish to thank
the Christian Endeavor society for
bringing them here, and hope we can
have them again sometime.
Baptist.
It is very encouraging to note the
increase in our regular church service.
Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. meet
ings.
The Sunday school was the largest
we have had this year. There was a
splendid attendance at B. Y. P. U. ser
vice, and much inerest manifested in
the Bible study.
The midweek prayer meetings are
being well attended, over thirty being
present last Thursday evening. The
mercy seat was built for sinners, and
sprinkled with the blood of Jesus for
sinners. Heb. 4:6. “Let us therefore
come boldly unto the throne of grace,
that, we may obtain mercy and find
grace to help in time of need.”
The B. Y. P. U. had a social gather
ing at the parsonage Wednesday even
ing.
The subject Sunday morning will
be. “Christian Service.” B. Y. P. U. and
Bible study beginning at 6:30 and
preaching service at 7:30. A cordial in
vitation is extended to all.
Methodist.
The Easter services were well at
tended the church being crowded in
the morning. Let us get out of the
“stay-at-home” rut, if we are in it, and
be more regular in our attendance up
on the means of grace. There were 220
at Sunday school. The special offer
ing for missions was $7. The Epwortli
League contest closed last Sundav.
There were over 75 at the meeting.
The attendance has averaged about
50. Miss Calla Cole’s side is the win
ner. The race was close throughout
and the points at the close were. Miss
McFadden 1,755, Miss Cole 1,997. Miss
McFadden’s side will furnish a social
evening soon. We are very thankful
to these two young ladies and their
assistants for the splendid showing
the League has made through their
efforts. The good work will go on.
We gratefully acknowledge a bucket
of eggs, a basket of eggs and some
canned “pep” for Easter. The Ladles’
Aid society have received a barrel of
monogrammed dishes from Mr. and
Mrs. R L. Arthur. That is a magnifi
cent gift which our ladies are greatly
delighted over. The Woman’s Home
Missionary society met at the parson
age last week. It was a very enhusi
astic meeting. Three new members
were received. Mrs. Tracy is the presi
dent and is directing the work in a way
that fortells success. The ladies are
raising $50 by personal subscriptions
among themselves to support a moun
tain white girl. God’s blessing is on
such unselfish service. The Ladies
Aid society, always up and doing, held
an open 25c kensington at the home
of Mrs. Marcy Wednesday afternoon.
It was one of the nicest social events j
of the year. A fine program was given
and a delicious lunch was served..
One of the most interesting parts of
the Easter program was the Cradle
Roll reception. Miss Harriet Hayhurst,
superintendent of the Primary Depart
ment of our Sunday school was in
charge. Mrs. Albert Lee and Mrs.
Romeo Conger presented their babies
for membership. The children of the
primary department welcomed the
little tots by song and prayer. Why
don’t some more mothers bring their
j babies to such a service. It is a de
| lightful way to do. We will give way
! in the preaching service any time.
1 And by the way. Miss Hayhurst has
■ the nicest method of conducting the
work of the primary department, and
1 is the rnose efficient p, ;mary superin
tendent we have had in fifteen years,
j We grealy appreciate her faithfulness.
Dr. G. W. Isham of Kearney visited
at the parsonage Monday and conduct
1 ed the second and third quarterly con
I ference. The work shows a general
■ advance for the year thus far. Only
j five months till conference. Let us
| make them the best of the year in
| chrisian fellowship and service. The
twelve teams of leaders will meet at
the church this Friday night at eight
o’clock- for important business.
Next Sunday morning at 10:30 we
will have a very important gathering
of our church folks and will certainly
expect a full attendance of our peo
ple. There will be no preaching.. There
will be three speakers. Mr. Williams
will speak from the subject. "The
Stewardship of Possessions.” Mr.
Long on, “The Stewardship of Person
ality.” Mrs. Oltjenbruns on, “The
Stewardship of Prayer.” The pastor
will say something. Service at 8:00.
j Miss Klea McNuly leads League.
ROCKVILLE HAPPENINGS.
I. C. Smith of Loup City, wa^ in
town on business last Thursday.
Peter Jensen of Boelus, was a
Rockville visitor on business last Fri
day.
E. F. Kozel and Wm. Stott autoed to
Grand Island. Monday of this week on
business.
Miss Maragaret McFadden was a
westbound passenger on the noon train
last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jens Anderson of Ny
sted. were visitors at the Dwehus home
Easter Sunday.
George Wickstrom was an Ashton
visitor last Thursday, returning home
Friday evening.
Frank Hartman, editor of the North
western, was in this burg Monday
afternoon on business.
Frank Roschynialski. Alec Bartunek
and Howard Cronk. nutoed over to
Ashton Sunday afternoon.
Big dance at the Rockville opera
house Saturday evening, April 21. A
good time and good music is assured.
Mrs. Arthur Strom was quite sick
the forepart of this week but is re
ported as improving at this writing.
Miss Irma Nielson came home from
Kearney last Friday to spend Easter
with home folks, returning again on
Tuesday.
Quite a number of young folks from
this place went to Boelus last Satur
day to take in a play and dance at
j that place.
The Misses Florence Tangerman
land Lillian Krehmke came home last
! Sunday from Kearney, to spend Easter
j with home folks.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Dickinson of
i Ravenna, and Miss Elida Lund were
i visitors at the John Strom home last
Sunday afternoon.
Church services were held in the
M. W. A. hall last Sunday the occa
sion being Easter Sunday. Rev. Sterni
of Loup City officiating.
Miss Olga Sehuresburg teas a Grand
j Island visitor the forepart of this week,
| returning home Tuesday evening ae
i eompaned by her father.
The Misses Elida Lund and Margaret
McFadden and the Messrs. Wm. Stott
and Harry Trein. were Ravenna visit
ors Friday evening of last week.
Howard Cronk of Palmer, is now
working for W. R. Henkens in the
garage. Edgar Daddow having gone to
Sargent, where he intends to work in
a machine shop.
Dutch Werner left last Saturday on
the noon train for Central City to
visit his sister. Mrs. Walter Finder for
a few days. From there he will return
to Scotts Bluffs by way of Denver.
The winter wheat around in this
vicinity is reported as being dead and
most of the farmers are busy these
days replanting same with spring
wheat. On account of the dry weather
it is very hard t£ do any kind of field
work.
All of the brick work on the new
garage has ben completed and the
roof has been finished which gives
the budding a very neat appearance.
The masons are busy laying a cement
flcor in same and it will not be very
long before the building will be com
pleted.
Farmers Till Railroads Right-of-Way.
A very practical conservation move
ment hos been undertaken by the Chi
cago. Burlington and Quincy Railroad
by inducing farmers along its right-of
way to cultivate, the vailroad’s land ad
joining their farms, over 600 country
dwellers took advantage of this plan
last year, paying the nominal fee of
$5.00 .which entitles them to utilize the
land adjoining theirs for an indefinite
period. This soil, which is usually
very rich because so long untilled, is
planted to alfalfa and the yield has
been as high as eight tons to the acre.
The average amount of land which
each man cultivates is three acres.
The arrangement lessens the weed
menace for the near-by fields and,
since alfalfa remains green a long
time, it lessens the danger of prairie
fires. At the same time the road is
saved the cost of moving the right-of
way.
ESTABLISHMENT.
Peterson Road.
To All Whom It May Concern:—
The Commissioner appointed to lo
cate a road commencing at a point
on the NE line of the right of way cf j
the Omaha & Republican Valley R. R. |
Co., now the Union Pacific R. R. Co.,
where said line intersects Road No.
371, in the South half of Section 33,
Township 15, Range 14 in Sherman
County, Nebraska, and running thence
south to the point on the southwest
line of said right of way w-here said
line intersects said road No. 371 and
there terminating. Said road to be
66 feet in width: the intention being to
#
J take for road purposes a tract of land
! front the right of way of said railroad
1 described as follows: Commencing at
! a point on the northeast line of said
right of way where said line inter
! sects the west line of said road No.
j 371, running thence south across said
right of way to the point on the south
west line of said right of way where
i said line intersects the west line of
I said road No. 371. running thence in a
i southeasterly direction along the
i southwest line of said right of way to
I a point on said line where said line
intersects the east line of said road
No. 371, running thence north across
said right of way to the point on the
' northeast line of .said right of way
| where said line intersects the east line
! of said road No. 371. and running
1 thence in a northwesterly direction
along the northeast line of said right
of way to the place of beginning, all
in the South half of Section 33. Town
ship 15. Range 14 in Sherman Coun* v.
Nebraska, and there terminating has
reported in favor of the stablishment
thereof, and all claims for damages
must be filed in the County Clerk’s
office on or before noon of the 15th
day of June. 1917, or such road will
be established without reference there
to.
Dated April 11, A. D. 1917.
(SEAL! L. B. POLSKI,
17-4ti County Clerk.
LEGAL NOTICE.
In the District Court of Sherman
County, Nebraska.
In the Matter of the Estate of Henry
Lewis, deceased.
Order to Show Cause,
j And now on this 30th day of March,
1917. this cause came on for hearing
on the petition of Loyd N. Bly. Ad
| rainistrator with the Will Annexed
of the estate of Henry Lewis, deceas
ed. praying for a license to sell the
following described real estate be
longing to said estate, to-wit:—The
North Half of the Southeast Quarter
and the South Half of the Northeast
Quarter of Section Four. Township
Thirteen, North Range Sixteen West
of the Sixth P. M. in Sherman County,
Nebraska, or a sufficient amount
thereof to bring the sum of about
‘"•900.00 for the payment of debts al
lowed against said estate, and costs of
administration, for the reason that
there is no personal property in the
hands of said administrator where
with to pay said debts and expenses.
It is therefore ordered that all per
| -ons interested in said estate appear
| before me at the court room of the
District Court in Loup City in Fhre
man County. Nebraska, on the 5’h
day of June, 1917. at 9 oclock A. 'T.
of said day. to show cause, if ary
there be, why a license should not Le
| granted to the said Loyd N. Blv. Ad
| rainistrator with the Will Annexed, tr
sell the above described land or so
much thereof as may be necesra:
pay debts and expenses of adminis
tration and the costs of this proceed
ing.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be served upon all per
sons interested in said estate by caus
ing the same to be published four
successive weeks in The Loup City
Northwestern, a legal newspaper pub
lished and of general circulation in
said eonnty of Sherman.
Given under my hand at Kearnev,
Nebraska, this 30th dav of March,
1917.
B. O. HOSTETLER.
District Judge.
16-4
__ I
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1*35
Representatives for the Schnoller & Mueller Piano Company
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