The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, May 17, 1917, Image 1

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    Loup City Northwestern
^_______ _ . _ ___ _
Re* i; return**] from lirarul
Mr Wade returned from Cairo Wed
C " Trumble was a passenger to
IJnroln Sundae
J® Krarirn returned to Ravenna on
-'undav morning
I«od* M r 'an# *t - a passenger to
Ravenna Thursday
Mr atsd Mrs H L Heunis autoed
10 »,•>. field M.tndav
W R Is * *t a as a pa»s*r:ger tf Wednesday.
- * -e'umed to 1-itch
* * 1 r*iar*4ay e%
O J Walthers re eived a car 1 <ad
»f new Reos last Tuesday.
V S'apie- on *u- a passenger to
‘ id Tfcursda* evening*
Mr and Mr* fs’apleton were pas
• •g*r» wes* V -nday evening
!’’• 1 Rasmussen and daughter Anna
* • - Ravenna visitors Tuesday.
Max Frink and J' hn Jennie were
•asseeger* to Mason Sunday evening
M »* Myrtle Parker and rhlldre; left
-r their new borne at J unit ion City
C A Pat*!.;.. was a passenger to
Sens a .Saturday night, returning on
.. .■•* «f Ruban Rev
old s i ;t r.g w i h her parents for a
few days
Mi** Vera Robinson was a passer,
rer to Li' r, hfieid Wedrse -lav return
tig Thursday.
Jixu t.aa.j* .. aloe up fotu Ravenna
-■at arc* > evening to spend Sunday
with hi* mother
Vr MifJri* returned Wednesday
:rom Kentw> ky where he has been ri
ling his mother.
M*» Kroesi de la Motte was a pa«
esgef to J • • t.a Thursday. return
:.g the same day.
V Aiveiia Peterson and her moth
.* brother and - -'er in law autoed to
tv—ruey last Fnd*y.
Floyd Graham and wife came down
from Litchfield Sunday and spent the
day with Floyd's father.
Mrs \V U Hane was a passenger
I’.rok. !i Bow Thursday evening, re
turning Friday morning.
Miss Vera Robinson went to Grand
and Friday to see her father, who
k : St Francis hospital.
Har:»:ir Nelson and family came
Mow n from Lite hfield Sunday and spent
the day w th Rev. Langseth and fam
.Mrs Frame came up from Ravenna
Tic ay evening to spend a few days h*r brother. George Works Sr.
i and family.
There w as certainly a large turnout
tie play that was given by the
H:ch S< liool Saturday night. Every
that was present spoke highly of
j the play.
In On., ha. Neb . on Friday evening
May 11. 1S*17. Miss Julia Olsen and
Mr Harold Kirby. Rev. L. V. Slo
)• of the McCabe Methodist church
rf-rm—1 the ceremony. After the
•••■• ninny a dinner was given them
! . Mr and Mrs John Olsen. Jr. of
' Omaha.
Mr K rby has charge of the press
• >• :n of *he Waters Barnhardt Print
iib Co., of that city.
T! • v arrived in Loup City Saturday
-vet : sr to spend a couple of weeks
faith Ms Kirby's parents. Mr. and
Mrs John Olsen and family.
Tim bride is well known here and
.t\ 1.- r friends and Loup City people
v-nd origratula- ims and wish her
• 1 1 • - husband a happy journey
I through life.
ige about 70
is w-r- tai ■ i: up about a month
it in Owner tn have same by prov
e property and paying advertising
V. Spelts 22-3
Try an ad in the Northwestern.
theory to fact
S. ■ —i ... y
!» ~ r • • >• in tailor—have you ever given
• • ’i • al theory that has made the ready-to
— the biggest industries of this
i . «ry a i'll'*..! theory that has become a fact?
iia> Income a science; today,
the - - tailor to the millions—his ability has
for ready to-w< r clothes to be still indi
vidual M millions have rcsjionded.
ar< .» — t . tot -uecos. because they are designed
to He-. ’ the rc-jUio nieiit> of every tvpe.
1 : • • •‘(‘pr* ’ iat* tin e.-rtaiuty of clothes which you can
' ir • ■ •’ * • outset. llo\\ do you know whether the style
' trou a picture will prove becoming? We have
e\ .-ry ty p.-1.. tr>>m—in every size and in a-wide range
of fabrics uud color.
Oranges 1 cent each. 40 for 35
cents at Tockeyle next Saturday.
All persons who left jewelry for re
pairs at Sehwaner's may get the same
at the Rexall drug store.
Take your cream, eggs and poul
try to F. M. Henry, the independent
buyer and get the top price. ^
Mason Phillips returned home Sat
urday evening from Lincoln, where
he had been for several days. He left
on Monday morning for Grand Island,
where he has accepted a position in
Wolbach & Sons big store.
Miss Nellamae Grierson and Alice
Le.Masters visited at St. Paul last Sat
urday. They were also in Grand Is
land. shopping. They returned home
in the evening. Miss Grierson going
on to Arcadia to spend Sunday with 1
We have a few settings or Rhode
Island Red and white. Barred and
Buff Rock. White Wyandotte and An
cona eggs for sale from mated birds, j
at reasonable prices.—Loup City Co
Operative Poultry Association. O. O. i
Howard. Secy. 22-4 :
R. H. Mathew delivered the gradua
tion address at Comstock last evening
and when he returned this morning
discovered that he had brought back
I someone else's suit case, which was
i empty. As Bob had a night gown in his j
] suit case he thinks that he was beat u
j little in the trade.
It has been suggested that German i
prisoners of war be transferred from
Great Bitain to America in order to i
relieve the allies of the burden of
transporting their feed. It’s a good
scheme. It may become necessary to i
bring the women and children over j
here, but if it does, we'll take them !
- I
Memorial Sunday. May 27. 1917. Ser
vices for Memorial Sunday will be I
held at the M. E. Church. The sermon i
will be delivered by Rev. Beebe and j
the choir of all the churches are in- i
vited to assist with the music, which
will be songs appropriate for the day.
All civic orders are invited to meet
at their respective halls at 10 o'clock
a. m. and form in line with Comrades,
Ladies of the G. A. R.. and Sons of
Veterans and march to the M. E.
Church where services will be held
at 10:30 a. m. 22-2
The Union Pacific farm prepared j
ness special arrived here ahead of
schedule time last Thursday evening
and the band did not get to the de
pot until after the train was in. A pa
rade was formed and marched to the
court house square where stock judg
ing was held for a couple of hours.
All three of the meetings in town and
also the three country meetings were
well attended, though not many far
mers were present at the meetings
held in town. A great many farmers
were too busy to attend while many at
tended the country meetings who oth
erwise would have come to town.
Several interesting talks were given
by the different speakers. Th meetings
were a great success and the members
of the special said they were greeted
by large crowds every place where
they had been.
“With only half a wheat crop in )
America, with the Argentina crop a 1
failure, with France behind in her i
farming and with a million or more |
; producers soon to be sent into the i
! army to be consumers, the food situa- 1
I tiou in the United States is serious," j
said Prof. P. G. Holden, director of the ;
, agricultural extension department of ;
: the International Harvester Company
who was one of the food experts on
the Union Pacific farm preparedness
j special.
“Isn’t it worth our while this year
to be a little more careful not to
waste food," he said. “I believe what
we waste in America would almost
feed us and it is a crime to waste food
when other people are going hungry.
Just now, farming is everything. It is
our opportunity.
“I dont’ know but what this war will
jar us loose from some of our hide
bound notions and make us better. No I
progress was ever made except ;
through suffering. If I were your may- !
or I’d call all the people of this town !
! together to discuss what could be done i
to make this community more effici- '
ent. I wish I could put it into the
hearts of the people to do a little
more this year. What is success? It is
beating your own record every day." j
Mr. Holden is a great believer in
! giving the boys and girls on the farms
a chance to own something, to inter
est them in their work.
"If 1 wanted to make greater things
j these days," he said, "I’d begin with
I the boys and girls. These boys, many |
of them, cannot go into the trenches, I
but they can go into the Seals and
serve their country just a~ much, i
tell you it takes more courage to
march out into the field with a hoe
than it does to march to the front with
a gun when the hand is playing and
the people are cheering. But it is '
just as great a thing to do.
“Give the boy a pig. Let him pay !
for it by work. When the next crop
comes on that boy will be something
ahead. Owing something is what '
makes a boy. Sometimes 1 think mo
thers have a larger vision than fath
ers do for they are thinking in terms
of hoys and girls instead of in terms
of pigs and cattle and coin. 1 won- j
der if we remember we are living
for men rather than for pigs and corn.
Boys were not born for the pigs. Pigs •
were born for the boys and tht girls." j
Alex Pzingl was in Ashton lad
Vence Rewanleski had hogs in Ash
ton Saturday.
Lee Sperling and brother were in
Ashton Saurday.
Tony Zaruba was in Ashton Friday
with his wife and baby.
Miss Lillian Smith was a vsitor at
Mrs. Chas. Brown's a couple of nights
the past week.
Lewis Stillman, wife and son Paul
visited with the former's parents one
evening last week.
Mr. and Mrs. John Pelancuski and
children visited with Mr. and Mrs
Stanley Jonak Sunday.
F. C'hilewski and Ben Gappa were
autoing around this part of the county
last week assessing the farmers.
Otho and Pave Trump and a few
other boys were digging out wolves
Sunday on the creek by Thompsons.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Manchester and
two small children, and Mrs. George
Barnett and children were in Ashtoi:
One of Tony Zaruba's colts got cut
in the wire anti he had to call the
veterinary from North Loup to look
after the animal.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Peterson gave a
reception Saturday evening in boner
of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Pray. Ev irybodr
reports a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. Otte and children. Mr
and Mrs. Chas. Glauss and baby and
Miss Lillian Smith were Central City
visitors Saturday and Sunday.
Clare Kettle, the Ashton veterinar
ian, was out on the creek doing some
veterinary work Thursday and took
dinner with Frank Manchester.
Cash Pencouski was in Ashton or.
Saturday and puchased a bran new to;
buggy from Jamrog & Son's and now
boys you want to look out for your
best girl as Cash will cut you out. Yoi
ill know what a new buggy means.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stillman and fan:
ily are enjoying a visit from their
daughter and sister who. with her
husband and baby, came from the
east last week. They expect to make
home folks a nice visit before return
Mr. and Mrs. F. Trump took their
daughter. Mrs. Pete Press, to Ashton
Saturday where she took the train for
Wyoming, where she expects to join
her husband and brother who went
with an emigrant car a few days be
Invitations were sent out the first of
the week to the many friends announc
ing the wedding of Mr. Jess Barnett
and Miss Marie Mead which will
take place at the home of the groom’s
parents. Mr. and Mrs. George Barnett,
the last of the week.
Farmers are very busy now getting
in their corn. The nice rains have
made the ground in excellent shape.
If we just get the warm sunshine to
warm up the ground and some more
nice rains, we need not complain about
the crops. Oats are looking nice, also
other small grain.
We noticed by the Northwestern last
week that Miss Lottie Henderson and
Mr. E. Pray were united in marriage at"
the home of the groom’s last Wednes
day. They were eported married some
time ago but it was a mistake. Mrs.
Pray sure has the best wishes from
here as she was well known and loved
by all who knew her.
Mr. and Mrs. John Lewandowski
were given a big surprise Sunday ev
ening in honor of their fifth wedding
anniversary and their many friends
gathered at their home and showed
them a merry time by dancing after
supper until a late hour when they all
left for their respective homes wishing
Mr. and Mrs. Lewandowski many more
years of happy wedded lire.
Cow owners of Loup City and vi
cinitv will be held strictly account
able for all damages to lawns and
gardens and the depredations of such
animals while at large. This nuisance
must >he abated, and the ordinances
will be strictly enforced in regard to
all violations thereof.
PETER ROWE. City Clerk.
Daily sells for less.
31iss Rose Bydalek spent Sunday a*
the Nowicki home.
School Pist. Xo. 12 will close for its
summer vacation this week.
C. A. Kettle, of Ashton, has ir.
this vicinity the past week.
Rudolph Peters was chore boy for
Louie Brammer last Wednesday.
A few dance lovers attended the
dance at Rockville last Saturday.
Martin Bydalek bought four loads
of hay from J. W. Peters last week.
Joe Lubash made a flying trip to
Loup City last Thursday on business.
Mrs. Andrew Snaedra. who has beer
quite sick the past week has recovered.
Mrs. J W Peters visited with Mr
and Mrg. F. J. Maciejewski. Sunday.
Miss Irene Rapp of Ashton, visited
with the Stanley Nowicki family, Sun
Mr. and Mrs. John Pangel visited
with Mr and Mrs. Hans Rein last Sun
George Dymak sold a two-year old
hull to the butcher at Ashton last
Miss Minnie Maiefski is working for
Mrs. Ed. Janulewicz at Ashton this
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Maciejewski
visited will Mr. andt Mrs. Joe Lubash.
Connie Waltman of near Farwell.
visited with the Frank Bydalek family.
Tony Peters arrived from Grand Is
land last Thursday to visit with his
Pan Stobbe is having his Hupmobile
car doctored al Ashton by Pr. Pete1
Mrs. Walter Maciejewski. who is ir
St. Paul taking treatments is getting
along nicely.
Andrew Bonezynski has finished his
house and will soon be ready to move
in this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Louie Brammer moved
into their new home of the former’s
farm last week.
L. A Deminski took four young colts
to Jurgen Carsten's Sunday to pasture
for the summer.
Johnny Jasnok returned from Grand
Island last week where he went to en
list in the army.
Lizzie and George Weiss were pas
sengers to Farwell last Saturday or
important business.
Frank Bonezynski has been busy th
past week and this hauling three dol
lar wheat to Ashton.
Chris Miller is erecting a large ban
on his farm. We hope he will give a
dance when it is finished.
Dr. C. E. Watkins of Loup City, ha
been on Deer Creek the past week so
liciting among the farmers.
Joe Maschka autoed to Ravenna last
Tuesday on important business. They
returned home the same day.
Miss Agnes. Maciejewski is now
working for her uncle. Walter Macie
jew.-ki, while his wTife is in the hos
Mr. and Mrs. Jurgen Carsten were
passengers to Palmer last Saturday tc
visit with their daughte. returning
this week.
Is there a man in America or here
that can break down the high cost of
living. It sure looks hard for us and
is still going higher.
The Deer Creek baseball team had
a good practice last Sunday and will
play again next Sunday. Come and
help us out with the first game.
Leon F. Lubash arrived home from
Kearney last Saturday, where he is
attending school, to visit with his par
ents and attend to business affairs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Badura and fam
ily of Ashton and Mr. anM Mrs. Leo
Woitlewicz of Oak Creek, autoed out
to the Bvdalek home and visited. Sun
Peter and Frank Bvdalek and Mrs.
Mervia departed for their homes in
Momence. 111., after attending the fu
neral of their brother who died two
weeks ago.
We wish to correct one of our items
last week about Louie Brammer and
Minnie Plambeck being married by
Judge Smith as they were married at
home by Rev. Schultz of Loup City.
George Ritz is a proud possessor
of a new 1917 Model Reo six. seven
passenger which he purchased from
A. C. Ogle of Loup City last Tuesday.
We will now see George drive around
the country in style.
The following account of the death
of Karl Shull was sent us by Mrs. C.
C. Comp of Marquand. Mo. Carl Shull
was the son of W. A. Shull, a pioneer
settler in Sherman county and was
well known by many of the old resi
Carl Shull was fatally injured at
Mine la Motte Wednesday night while
working at the Sand Mill, by having
the top end of a crow bar run through
the lower part of his stomach. It ap
pears that the unfortunate man was
up on a tressel attempting to move
a car. using the crowbar for that pur
pose. Another car became loosened
and rolled down from behind forcing
the blunt end of the crowbar into the
lower part of his stomach and out
through the lower part of bis back.
The impact of the two cars enabled
Shull to get from between them, ai
hotigh the bar of iron was sticking
through his body. With more grit than
is possessed by most men he pulled
the bar out of his body, walked down
two or three flights of steps and re
ported his injury. After cn auto came
to take him to the first aid room, he
walked to the machine and from the
machine to the room. He remained
conscious until either was administer
ed. A surgeon was called from Bonne
Terre and he and Dr. Barron at once
operated. The accident occured about
: 00 o'clock Wednesday night and the
man lived until 2:00 o’clock the next
afternoon. To add to the seriousness
of the injured man's condition it was
found that he was suffering from a
severe case of pneumonia which he
did not know. Mr. Shull's home was at
Marquant where he owned some prop
erty. He was taken there for burial
Friday. Our Marquand corresondent
reports the further fact that he leaves
a father, mother, brother and sister
to mourn his tragic death.—Frede
riektown Democrat-News.
Mr. Louis Bramer of Boelus and
Miss Minnie Plambeek of Ashton were
married at the home of the bride's
mother. Mrs. Claus Plambeek, at Ash
ton on Wednesday, May 9. at 11
o'clock a. m. Rev Otto Schulze of
Loup City officiating. Only imme
diate relatives and friends of the
young couple were present at the
ceremony. Miss NMson of Rockville
played the wedding march
After a wedding dinner the newly
married couple and several of their
friends went to Loup City to have
some pictures taken. At four p. m. a
big wedding dinner was served and a
reception given to Mr. and Mrs. Bra
mer at he home of Mrs. Plambeek at
Ashton, a large number of friends and
relatives attending. A wedding dance
was given at the Ashton opera house
in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Bramer will make
•heir home on the groom's farm about
-igbt miles southeast of Ashton. Both
are well and favorably known-in Sher
man county and the best wishes of a
host of friends are extended to the
young couple.
"Beyond" in Cosmopolitan Magazine
is exactly that—a great serial—some
-ay it is the best story that has ever
appeared in Cosmopolitan. At any rate
it stabs deep into the heart of life;
and there discloses the sources of des
tinv. “A Chronicle of Life” Is Mr. Gals
worthy's own definition of “Beyond.”
Mr. Galsworthy lets life itself show
the workings of the law of the inevi
table. He tags neither causes or con
sequences with names, but he paints
the picture for all to see—and to under
-tand if they will think. This serial
will dominate readers of Cosmopoli
tan to its last instalment: its last
Beginning Monday. May 21, I will
make 15 cent loaf of bread and rolls,
cookies and other bakery goods will
advance accordingly owing to the high
price of raw material.
J. W. Long, O. E. Longa ere anil J. S.
Pedler as a committee, have arranged
the following prizes for boys and girls
contest: -
For the Loup City boy or girl under
18 years of age who labors as a farm
hand or domestic the greatest number
of days between the closing of school
in the spring and commencement of
school in the fall, not including Sun
First Prize.$15.00
Second Prize. 10.00
Third Prize. 5.00
For the most productive acre of corn
in the county planted, tended and hulk
ed by any boy in the county under 18
years of age:
First Prize.$15.00
Second Prize. 10.00
Third Prize. 5.00
For the best kept garden lot in Loup
City by a boy or girl under 18 years
of age. lot to be the size of 25x50 f**et
or more:
First Prize.$15.00
Second Prize.. 10.00
Third Prize. 5.00
A prize of $10 will be given to the
organization of boys or girls under 18
rears of age for the best kept vacant
'ot as a garden, in Loup City.
Contestants for best kept garden or
vacant lot must register with the sec
retary. J. S. Pedler on or before July
15, 1917.
Contestants for best acre of corn. or.
or before Sept. 1. 1917.
Contestants of time employed as i
farm hand or domestic, Sep. 15. 1917.
Boys and girls, get busy and register
n the time required by the committee.
By Order of The Committee.
County Superintendent L. H. Cur
rier informs us that the Tenth An
nual Encampment of the Department
of Nebraska United Spanish War Vet
erans will be held at Columbus. Neb.,
on May 16, 17 and 18. This encamp
ment will he at a time which will
mark an epoch in our country's his
tory. and in fact, in the history of
mankind, and it is important that
every man who served in the Spanish
Americ-an War be present. Matters of
great moment will be considered.
Governor Keith Neville. Chief Justice
and Comrade A. M. Morrissey and
Senator Allen, and other distinguisl?^
ed men will be present and talk.
The annual encampment of the
Grand Army of the Republic will be
held at the same time, and that alone
should cause every man who served
in the Spanish-American War to be
present and pay homage to those
grand old veterans who wore the blue.
It is a great honor to meet with them.
Albany, N. Y.. May 16.—Trying to
boost his 5 feet, 3 inches up to the
standard required for military service.
Willis Hartman, a patriotic youth
from Glenwood, near here, tried to
form of elevation that almost got by
the United States Marine Corps re
cruiting officers here, today.
Willis went through without a flaw
until he stripped to be examined for
scars when the doctor discovered sev
eral layers of adhesive plaster and a
small cotton pad unde each heel that
gave a "French-heel effect." to the
would-be warrior. When it was remov
ed, he lacked one inch of meeting the
required heighth.
“I don’t want to be a slacker, so 1
tried my best to enlist," said Hart
man. when he was rejected. "The
scheme would be all right, too,” he
added, "if 1 could only make it stick."
Summer Normal Session
SL Paul Normal and Business College
SL Paul, Nebraska
All subjects leading to all grades of County Teachers’
All subjects leading to all grades of City and State
Teachers’ Certificates.
All subjects leading to a Life or Professional Certifi
Our Model School Work and Primary Methods will be
a strong feature.
Full credit will be given for all work done during our
Summer School.
Expenses will be LOW and accommodations excellent.
Commercial and Stenographic Courses also offered.
For Further Information Kindly Address
JOS. S. ZOCHOLL, Manager
St. Paul, .... Nebraska