The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, June 21, 1917, Image 5

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    W F MASON, President. L. HANSEN, Cashier.
C. H. RYAN, Assistant Cashier.
N-t ..:!'■ i vvlial your business—professional,
• •;* . turini;, day’> work or just liouse
^ a i-ii< < ki11account is admirably adapted
!o \ our
I ;. \ \ on with a book and explain its
First National Bank
of Loup City, Neb.
• : . . i\ c \ prici'>. \\ hile they look high, E
5 v. v-• !i t«> »■ itipaiv them with others, then E
E tiiei they are high or not. These prices £
E In . ;i anil <■.!-«• lot', and cash priees F. < >. 1>. E
E l. ij* < 'it; . E
Z .$ 8.85 S
as 3.50 z
s V Hi .. 3.45 ^ j
E 2.95 =
E 3.25 —
z | 3.80 =
Z 3.55 =
E 3.16 =
E • . , . 6.75 —
Z 6.75 E
Doz. Oasp —
E .$2.25 9.00 Z J
3.45 13.80 E j
. 2.25 9.00 = !
— 2.10 4.20 —
. 2.77 5.54 E I
. 1.75 3.50 E I
Kalsup 2 l>oz 2.00 4.00 S i
■ - - Iki! to case . 2.25 4.50 E‘
* 1.80 3.60 E i
lit lltar Syrup. 12 cans to case. 5.05 = i
. 4.95 El
•• Syrup. 12 tatw to case . 5.25 E
z • s.t ip. 6 .an't.. case. 5.15 E
. 4.95 E:
4.65 E
s •i h : .1 I'r.iin most of the Jobbers. These §
E cheap at this time, but they will S
3 >et: ’ - \ty day> from now. E
ii 2T«* any one to buy, but we think if E
E earn .. • rd to buy goods now, it will make them a •§
E ill v«->t ineiit. E j
| Loup City Mercantile Co. ||
~ i:iini!im:im:;ii!Hminniniiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimir
hK BUY YOUR GAS by NAME /fijjl
bP Say Red Crown—then you get the best. Ms
MS Always of the same high quality. Look for Kj
M the Red Crown sign. RjK
EQ1 Polarine Oil prevents overheating. ["■■■■] gvj
I Stops power leaks. ; Xj j I
1 standard oil company : ■■ ■ I
Sinew bacon is becoming a luxury,
suany persons will make more use of
J ■ kted pork, a staple food in the past.
w this pork ik suffh ieutl^ freshen
«d dipped in corn meal, and fried at a
moderate beat until it is crisp, it makes
an ex< client dish. It should not be
greasy and should be served with
yienty of fresh or canned vegetables.
SILK GLOVES—100 pair of ladies
long silk gloves, regular price $1.25 to
$1.75 which will go in this sale at a
acriflcp price at only 69 cents.—Loup
City Mercantile Company.
There are three classes of men to
day fightprs. producers, and slack
ers. Vour choice!
Daily sells for less.
P. O. Reed for repairing.
Try Chase’s first—it pays.
“Kick-in” at the opera house tonight.
Tickets for the Red Cross ball at
1 Swanson’s.
| -
Miss Klea Lee was a Grand Island
passenger, Monday.
See Wm. Courtney and Mollie King
at the opera house tonight.
If you want to sell your land, list
it, with W. D. Zimmerman.
Mrs. Joe Lewandowski visited with
relatives and friends at Ashton. Mon
Saturday night Wm. Pox presents
Virginia Peterson in “A Tortured
Mrs. Frank Sobiesczyk and children
went to Ashton, Saturday to visit with
John Long returned home last Fri
day from Lincoln, where he had been
for several days.
Miss Frances Corning went to Ash
ton, Wednesday morning to attend the
wedding of a friend.
Call at James Bartunek’s and see
the new Par-O-Ket phoograph. The
price has been cut to $40.
C. O. Waggoner returned home last
Saturday from Julesburg, Colo., for a
short visit with his family.
Several good residence properties
in Loup City for sale on the install
ment plan. See R. H. Mathew. 25 tf
C. R. Coger came up from Danebrog,
Wednesday evening for a couple of
days with relatives and friends.
Mrs. H. M. Mathew went to Kearney
last Friday to attend the recital given
by Miss Florence Depew of our city.
The Misses Lila and Ursolia McNul I
ty left Tuesday morning for an ex
tended visit with relatives in Kansas.
Daily sells for less.
Try Chase’s first—it pays.
Miss Cora Lay came in last Turs
day from her home at Cambridge, to
visit a few days with the Tockey fam
Mrs. C. W. Thornton left Monday
morning for Ironton. Ohio, being cal
led by the serious illness of her fa
Miss Dorothy, and Duff Hansen of
Hastings, are here visiting with their
brother and sister. P. E. and Mable
Miss Frances Sleeth came up from
Lincoln the latter part of last week
for a vist here with her many friends
and relatives.
Mason Philips came up from Grand
Island, Saturday and spent Sunday
with his parents, returning to work on
Monday morning.
Miss Meroe Outhouse returned home
last Friday evening from Lincoln,
where she had been the past week
visiting with friends.
Miss Esther Olson, who has been
here visiting with he parents. Mrs. and
Mrs. John Olson, and friends, returned
to Omaha, Wednesday.
Mrs. Viola Odendalil left Wednesday
morning for Chicago, where she will
spend a couple of weeks visiting with
her sister. Mrs. Willard.
.Miss Emma Anderson returned home
Saturday evening from Utica, where
she has been the past ten days visit
ing with relatives and friends.
Mrs. H. N. Smith, who has been
here for some time doing sewing and
visiting with relatives, returnedjto her
home at St. Paul last Thursday.
--- i
Mr. and Mrs. Asa J. Farnham re
turned home Tuesday evening from
Central City, where they attended the
funeral of Mr. Farnham’s mother.
Mrs. Susan Toekey and daughter,
Mrs. Cora Lay, and Mrs. O. L. Toekey
were visiting with friends at Ashton,
Wednesday, returning in the evening.
Mrs. A. H. Hansel left last Thursday
for St. Paul, Grand Island and Cen
tral City on business and pleasure j
combined. She returned home Satur !
Perry N. Kearns and wife returned to
their home at Benton. Iowa, Wednes
day morning. They attended the funer
al of Mr. Kearns' brother, Dr. A. J.
Mrs. S. E. Gal la way and Mrs. E. W.
Thompson went to Omaha Tuesday
morning to attend the Sunday school
convention, which is in session there
this week.
Bay Fowler, who has been here the
past week visiting with his sisters.
Mrs. Wm. Doner and Emma Fowler,
returned to his home in Aurora last
Friday morning.
Mrs. E. G. Taylor and daughter, Lu
cille, went to David City last Thursday
to visit for a while with relatives. Mrs.
Taylor will go on to Omaha, where she
will meet Mr. Taylor.
Call at James Bartunek’s and hear
the Par-O-Ket phonograph. This is a
cabinet machine that plays equal to
any machine on the market. The price
is $40 and the records are 25 cents
Daily sells for less.
Try Chase’s first—it pays.
“Lone Star" at the opera house on
Tuesday night.
H. R. H. Williams left Monday on a
business trip to Ainsworth, Neb.
A complete line of Tennis. Golf ami
Baseball goods at Swanson’s.
Charles May was a passenger tc
Rockville and other points, Monday.
Willard Lay went to Rockville Wed
nesday td visit with relatives a day or
Eggs for Hatching — Pure bred bar
red Rocks and light Brahamas.—R. L.
Arthur. 17 tf
Miss Opal VerValin was a Rockville
visitor last Thursday, returning the
same day.
Mr. and Mrs. John Fov of Mason
City, are in our city this week visiting
with friends.
Ben Zents left Monday for Marys
ville, Kansas, being called by the ill
ness of his father.
Howard Starr came up from Grand
Island Monday, where he is working
for a short visit at home.
See Virginia Peterson at the opera
house Saturday night in the live reel
feature. “A Tortured Heart."
Rev. Smithberg returned home Wed
nesday morning from Comstock, where
he has been for several days.
Take your cream, eggs and poul
try to F. M. Henry, the independent
buyer and get the top price.
Miss Doris, and Dick O'Bryan went
to Ravenna last Thursday to visit a
couple of weeks with relatives.
Miss Carrie Cole went to Central
City last Friday morning for a visit
with her sister and other relatives.
The Landes Carnival Company is
showing in Loup City (his week. From
all reports it is a clean aggregation.
Miss Lucille Bar tun ek went to Ra
venna last Friday to visit over Sunday
with friends. She returned home Mon
The Misses Lois ana Eunice Steen
left last Thursday morning for an ex
tended visit with relatives in Nashville
Miss Clara Anderson, who has been
attending school in Chicago the past
year, returned home last Saturday
Hot weather is coming. Why not
keep cool? We have a line of electric
fans for rent or for sale.—Loup City
Light & Power Co.
Charles Gerkin, who has been in our
city for some time past, left last Friday
for Harbon, Indiana, for a couple of
months on business.
Alvin Haywood, wife and little
daughter anil Miss Ruth Sorenson of
Arcadia, were in our city last Friday,
returning the same day.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Hennis and daugh
ter and Mrs. Evans and son, Victor,
came over from Hazard last Thursday
and visited with friends here.
Miss Winnie Outhouse returned
Tuesday from Lincoln and Fort Cal
houn, where she had been visiting
with her friend. Miss Edith Neale.
Mr and Mrs. Geo. Ware, pioneer
residents of Loup City now residing
at St. Paul, were visiting with rela
tives and friends in Loup City this
Celebrate July 4th at Jenner's Park.
A good program is being arranged.
Music, ball game, sports and dancing.
A fine display of fireworks in the
Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Nelson returned
to their home at Boelus. Tuesday, af
ter spending a few days here visiting
with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Obermiller,
and family.
of boys blue overalls which will be put
on sale for Saturday only. Ages 8 to 12
years, only 49 cents.—Loup City Mer
cantile Company.
People who are always constipated
which brings on headaches, sallow'
color, foul breath, poor appetite should
not delay a minute, but take Hollister’s
Rocky Mountain Tea now. You will
wonder at its results. 35 cents.—A. J.
Last Sunday Jerry Shettler and
wife, and ye scribe and wife, took
their Sunday outing by driving over to
Pretty Pond, and rusticating in the
woods for a few hours. We stole some
wild grapes off Joe McCoy’s farm and
then feasted on watermelons, (stolen)
front an adjoining field, and took sev
eral along, Mr. Shettler being from Ne
braska. requested us not to say any
thing about the melons. But the ad
ministation has not yet inflcted any
press censor, and we are inclined to
tell things as they are. As a prelude
to the above we discovered after this
article was partly set, that we had
been stealing melons from a patch
nine acres in extent, from which 5 car
loads had been shipped north, and
those still on the ground, were of a
quality that would not be good to ship.
The ground was literally covered, and
many would weigh well near twenty
pounds. But we noticed hog3 in the
field, which had been turned in to
eat those not of a shipping quality.
We apologize to Messrs Stebbins for
purloining their hog feed.—Zepherys
hills, (Florida) Colonist.
Daily sells for less.
Try Chase’s first—it pays.
> Fishing tackle at Swanson’s.
1 -
i Celebrate July 4th at Jennet's para
| ---
A complete line of aluminum ware a’
i James Bartunek’s.
Paris Green anil Arsenate of Leat
lor potato bugs, at Swanson's.
Cecil Hancock left last Friday lot
Omaha, where he expects to work.
For sale—My farm one mile south
east of Loup City.—Henry Dolling.
See Wm. Russell in the five act play
j “Lone Star" at the opera house. Tues
! day.
Mrs. Frank Tapolski was visiting
with relatives and friends at Ashton
Irvin Rowe came home Wednesday
evening from Callaway, where he has
been working.
The Rockville ball team defeated
the Farwell team in a fast game at
Rockville, Sunday.
A. E. Chase returned home last Fri
day from Omaha, where he has been
on business the past week.
Miss Elsie Johnson left Saturday
for Aurora, where she will spend a few
day's visiting with relatives.
For Sale:—A second hand Ford in
good condition. Inquire of E. E. Ting
ling. Litchfield, Neb. Tel. 83. 27-2
Fly time is here. Protect your horses
with flynets or horse covers—a com
plete line at James Bartunek’s.
Joe Eurick autoed to Columbus last
Thusday and spent several days visit
ing with friends, returning Sunday.
C. U. Bitner returned home Wednes
day evening from Hastings and Lin
coin, where he has been for some time.
Mrs. W. B. Owen returned home on
Monday evening from Lincoln, where
she has been attending summer school.
Daily sells for less.
Try Chase’s first—it pays.
Miss Carrie Amick went to.Grand
Island, Monday and spent the day with
her sister. Mrs. Arthur Hansel, and
Mrs. X. A. Steen and daughters. Hil
da and Emily, were Grand Island cal
lers last Saturday, returning in the
Mrs. H. M. Eisner and Mrs. Dr.
Carrie Bowman went to Fremont, Wed
esday morning to attend the P. E. O.
The Loup City ball team went to
Ashton Sunday and received a terrible
trouncing. We do not remember what
the score was.
Mrs. O. A. Woods returned home on
last Friday from Denver, where she
was called being by the serious illness
of her brother-in-law.
Rev. Ray Kearns and family arrived
here last Saturday from Pekin. 111., to
attend the funeral of the former's fa
ther. Dr. J. A. Kearns.
C. W. Trumble. Hivo Aden. John
Roberts and Ed. Farrell, of Hazard,
were in our city the first of the week
attending district court.
Mrs. Lamont Stephens returned on
Monday evening from Ulysses, where
she had been the past week visiting
with her brother and friends.
have a large line to select from. Call
and see us tvhile selection is good.—
Loup City Mercantile Company.
Miss Hattie Froehlieh arrived in our
city last Thursday evening from Okla
homa, for a visit with her sister, Mrs,
L. B. Polski, and many friends.
Miss Vernie Stanczyk returned home
Monday from Rockville, where she
had visited with her sister, Mrs. John
Dietz, and family, for several days.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Mellor came up
Tuesday evening from tliair home in
Lincoln, to visit a few days at the J.
W. Long home and with other friends.
Mrs. J. B. O’Bryan and Mrs. J. A.
Thompson and baby and Miss Dorothy
O'Bryan left last Thursday for Excel
sior Springs, Mo., to spend a couple of
Rev. A. Kearns came in last Sunday
via Ravenna from Howard, Kansas, to
attend the funeral of his father. Dr. J.
A. Kearns, who died very suddenly
last week.
Miss Harriet Gallaway went to Cen
tral City last Thursday morning to
spend a few days with her sister, Mrs.
John Turrentine. She returned home
Monday evening.
Mrs. Anna McGath came up from
her home at Grand Island the last of
last week and visited several days at
the Patton and Mulick homes, return
ing home Monday.
Mrs. Wm. Graefe and children left
yesterday for Fort Collins, Colo., where
they expect to make their future home.
Mr. Graefe and son will follow later
with the car of goods.
Mrs. Ed. Radclifie and daughter.
Vera, left last Thursday for Ravenna
and Hastings to visit a few days with
her mother ad other relatives. They re
turned home Saturday.
| Lack of acquaintanceship with the officers and employees of this
H bank should not keep you from visiting our banking rooms.
We are always glad to see new faces, and even if you have not
'! been a frequent visitor here, we wish to assure, you that you will
receive a friendly greeting at this bank.
Become acquainted with the "persons" of the bank and familiar with
its facilities.
Implements, Hardware, Farm Seeds, Machine Oils, Windmills, Pumps, Pipes
Plumbing and Heating a Specialty
■■ ■ - :--=
Buy A New Binder Now
■-- ■- - -- —... . ■ =
I would advise party wanting binders this year or in
the next three years, to buy them this year. A seven ft.
Deering binder complete will cost you $175. This same
j binder in 1918 will cost you $225 or more which would
be 8 per cent interest on $175 to August 1, 1921. If you
I buy a binder now and give your note at 8 per cent inter
est until August 1. 1921, it would be cheaper than buy
ing at that time, while you have the use of the binder
for three years in case of a large wheat crop in 1918 it
will be impossible to furnish half the demand for binders.
Buy your binder this year and save from $50 to $li() and
lie sure to have one for the 1918 crop.
I --
CLEVELAND — Daily, May 1st to Nov. 15th—BUFFALO
Leave Clxvcland - 8:00 P. M.) Centkal i Leave Buffalo • 8:00 P. M.
Arrive Buffalo - 6:30 A. M. i Standard Time f Arrive Cleveland 6:30 A. U.
Connections at Buffalo for Niagara Falls and all F.astern and Canadian points. Railroad
tickets reading between Cleveland and Buffalo are good for transportation on our
steamers. Ask your ticket agent for tickets via C. 6c B. Line. Sr« TourLt Automobile j
Rate — $6.00 Hound Trip, with. 2 days return limit, for cars not exceeding 127 in. wheel base.
Beautifully colored sectional puzzle chart of The Great Ship "Seeandbee ” sent on
receipt of five cents. Also ask for our 24-page pictorial and descriptive booklet free.
The Cleveland & Buffalo
: Transit Company ix
Cleveland. Ohio f‘4
r--1 i
■ ur «rr»i .*uip ni r. * .a |> n r. r.
— the largest ud amt eottly
pawenger Steamer on Inland
|J; water* of the world. Sleeping
eapaeltT, 16 0 0 pa*»enger».