The Loup City northwestern. (Loup City, Neb.) 189?-1917, August 16, 1917, Image 1

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.’ouly arils for les*.
Try ciiuc'i first— it pays.
Mr> M left 1* -pendinr the
4i> *T Aafctaa
Sir* Hurr) O'Boui a a* a Grand
I«u4 )«><•' Wednesday
Mr* J.-- Ueaaudoasfci visited ailb
r* a: A*Mutt thl* *rrt
•In. Lu-u fecr*«- was up from Austin
*:. ^ppia* brta—-a train* Tuesday
* i- * ranter fur sale ( heap
re M» r<.untile < • .nijuiny
- (iw tju«i ai.d Mr* Frank To
■» a or* v*hum Ti*;aon Wedne*
Mr* Mi • ;*:ted aitb her sister.
Mrs Tut»- iBk'rtMi. af Austin Wed lie*
.-Mr* A u /(A.neertuan »• ..t to Hal
a*er "f e*d>> tofttuu* fo! a visit » ith
Mia* Fern Bow* went to Hi. kville
Saturday to ». .t a fe» day* with
Mi»* I’ruoia M« N'ultr »eut to Grand
!» *•. : avunisn* to spend the day
Mi** Geraidiiie Waite went to Gib
boa in:* trains to ».nt with the Wal
ker family
Mr and Mrs A K Jack of Austin
met* a out Sitiurday shopninc
and vtamas
K. »«l M- '■•a rMimari Anmb Palmer
Y«da- >j> lii'ic lie -Je-nt a week
• itli relative*.
Alwse* Mat, • and L*z«”» MiXei
*je-r,<l.u* the w«w* with friends at
Mat • com and Hazard
Mr and Mr* Jay Pray wm»> pa-.»*-n
r"» to i.-»nd l.jmd Satuday to spend
a lew oat* tU friends
Mr* 1 D fi Bryan went to Grand
I*ia: t •“ - *orain* to ti-it Mr O'Bn
a* i»t" > It tfcr hospital
>**"k »:..J Kars t'owl.n* wont it
Ma-t|®ou* Saturday Horning to attend
•he kart: u4 their brother
Mr* K J Soot* wont to Rockville
Tor a »;*:* Willi relative* Monday, re
turr.og Wednesday evening
Mr* J .tn S*ars. x* a returned from
A • »r Tue*dat even in* where she
via.ted for a few day# with relatives.
!;» and >.tui!v Steen are vi
ii»f with fr . :m4* a: Grand Island
ra*. • alii • reek this week
s , TLrasi.. r has returned from
t'ai-.-er V\ ; .i. w ere he spent several
week* working at the carpenter trade
Gi*e Oliver t*t • writ, r for sale ihea»
at the La .p ('j**. Mercantile Company
K A K*. ler made a business trip
• * On aha V •« • • -da. He expects to
jy auae feeders there if Ihe price is
A 1. Ha he arrived in our city
--* Saturday from t'larkamu*. VVash
- . extended «i- • with relatives and
I » kern Howe retarded fnitn Rook
vi e Wednesday where she spent a
»• with her friend Mis* Kvelyn
Hr* Ctarle- Brier■» returned from
Grand I*-and Wednesday. where She
■felted J B O’Bryan, who j* in the
A humber of Loup City people autoed
..t*t to Ratenna Tuesday evening. A
in a*., chauta njua and dance wore the
atlr** turn*
K f !•* ,h*rd and family wont to
<'«•»<■» h Wednesday. tit spend a week
with Mr* lTi< hard'* parents. Mr and
Mrs I X Svas
Mm Mamie O’ri>ruier of Greeley
» ho spent a mo k here with Mis* Anna
Le*< *:in-kv wont to Ord Wednesday to
vfeR with friends
O L }*m an sou made a business trip
ut Omaha Wednesday He will visit
with hi* parents and other relatives at
Ctymiitm before returning.
Artnand Leschiashy returned to his
due at Grand Ita d Wednesday, aftei
• •oml nr a week here with his uncle
M Lesrfcinsky and family
Mrs Nelson Smith and three childrer
retwmed to their home at St. Paul
X«h_ Tuesday They visited with the
Kadariee family while here.
Try an ad in the Northwestern.
Mr< Rentfrow gave a picnic for the
little fi k' at 'Austin Wednesday A
• umlier of the little folks from here
.«*.t*-? ried and had a fine time
Mr and Mrs G E Ryan left for their
horn, at Orange, California. Tuesday,
after wilding a couple of weeks here
with t;i. r son. C. H. Ryan, and family.
Mr> Ditto and Mrs. Druzilla Pedler
auttwd to North Platte in Mrs. Pedler's
< ar Tuesday (Frum there they will go
to Brady Island for a visit with rela
Doris Thompson. Iona and Jessie
Voting Dorothy Steen and the other
■tie folks report having hud a fine
time a'. Mrs Rentfrow’s picnic-party
Mr- Wm Simpson and little daugh
: r •- imed from Casper Wyoming, on
\\ • t!i; - iay. where she spent several
wee - visiting with her brother. Char
les Wharton, and wife.
i <» U.. yguer and mother went to
W iiu‘ k Wednesday for a visit with
r*-:alives From there they will go to
Art: • i r. ••.«:. Iowa, where Mrs. Waggner th« • hildren are They will then
• ■ Denver for a short visit and then
to Jule-hurg. Colo., where Mr Waggner
has located.
M- .l Gordon, publisher of the Arcadia
Champion v as in I»up City yesterday
mi-v circulating petitions for the Na
onal Guard Militia reserve. It is very
1. k. • -1 > tha» one of the new reserve
ompar: - - will be ks-ated at Arcadia
and the members will be Arcadia and
lamp City men.
• -i ■ ace Arnett made a trip to Pleas
avt Ir.t!- and Lincoln last Sunday i:i .. returning Wednesday evening
H> r* ports that the t ail storm through
York county east of Hampton and
York completely destroyed all the
< rop m .'s path Crops are good, he
says, where the hail strip did not
City Marshal- Reynolds and Thresh
■r r- moved the hitching posts on the
»>-*t -ide of the court house squar*
• « eek and put them in on the north
and east sides, where the many teams
that are hitched will not be so much
in the way Other hitching posts in
\ar. ms parts of town were also lemov
•-1 ' i n.ore suitable locations.
Your presence is requested at the
wedding of Alicia Jones to Harry Dei
ear heroine and hero of William Fox's
•sew photoplay. "The Ragged Princess."
1 a »ir s.»me story of a waifs adventures
Jui • Caprice plays the little girl whc
rut;- away from the orphanage, meet'
lie- man arid then—well, you know th°
1 r*'t At the opera house Saturday
use: August IS. 10 and lo cents.
M L Griffith, superintendent of the
• hautauqua is here making arrange
■ moots for the Loup City Chautauqua
whi h starts Sunday afternoon. Roy
P" >wn. foreman of the tent crew. J. W
Jocelyn, cashier and Miss Veva Nel
son. play supervisor, will arrive in our
city Saturday. Children’s play festival
and ticket hunt will take place at the
grounds on Saturday evening at seven
Clarerne Arnett’s picture was award
-<1 first prize at the picture show on
Wednesday evening and he was award
*-d the prize, a (iiamond pin. Clarence
was not at the show and when he
hoard that he had won a prize he call
ed at the opera house to claim the
pr:ze anil was given a dime and a pin
i safety). "Of all the words of tongue
or pen. are these three words. 1 in
stung again "
K'l Radi liffe came in from Julesburg.
I (' loradu. last week and is spending a
' .Vw days here with his family. Ril
ays northeastern Colorado and wes
rn Nebraska is having a big buikl
i ing boom and that wonderful crops
have been aised there this year. Mr
Radrliffe expects to move his family
to Julesburg in the near future, being
; prevented from doing so now because
; uf being unable to get a house to move
i into at this time.
I>r O. E. Longaere left on Tuesday
1 ioon for Fort Oglethorpe. Georgia, hav
ng received orders from the govern
I ment to report there at once. Dr.
| Ixncacre joined the Medical Reserve
j Corps about a month ago and received
j his commission about two’ weeks ago
with orders to report at Fort Riley,
j Kansas, but the order was rescinded
and the new one made. He expects
j to remain at Fort Oglethorpe for six
\ weeks at least and probably three
months before being sent to the front
in France At Fort Oglethorpe several
thousand interned German sailors are
confined, and it is located about sixty
mile« south of Chattanooga Tennessee
The doctor has a splendid position with
the rank and pay of first lieutenant and
we expect to hear of him being promot
ed in the near future.
The third days proceedings of the
Sherman county draft board resulted
in thirty-six men being examined, one
being examined in Grand Island, one
in York county and one man, Frank
Farl Eastman, of Rockville, did not
show up Seven mcn failed to pass
I the physical examination. Thirteen
claimed no exemption and sixteen
! claimed exemption because of depen
dent wife, or depenlent wife and chil
dren. One man claimed exemption be
■ cause he was a student of divinity.
The following failed to pass the
physical examination:
Herbert Dunning. Hazard
, John Allen Gregg. Au tin
Edward Stanley Adamski. Ashton
Frank A. Garstka. Ashton
Anton Fridrick, Ashton
Lee Ozarnek Loup City
Ignatz Joseph Kalkowski. Ashton.
The following claimed exemption be
cause of dependent wife and children:
John E. Sheehan. Loup Citv
Guy Ellsworth Vining, Hazard
William Harrison McCune, Litchfield i
Walter Ewalt Koch. Austin
Ignac Kosmicki. Ashton
George Nicholas M us back, Litchfield
George William Engleman. Litchfeld
Joseph Placek. Loup City
Hans Olufsen Krii-hau, Hazard
Alexander Kuszik. Ashton
John Gluey Bowen. Rockville
Karl F W. Mlckow. Austin
Dwight Harrison Chamberlin. Loup
Edgar Marion Houtbty. North Loup
Frank Backkora. Ravenna
George W Shochdopole, Ravenna.
Claimed examption because a stu- j
dent of divinity:
Tobias Christian Keinertson, Hazara
Failed to show up for examination:
Frank Earle Eastman. Rockville
The following claimed no examption:
Harry William Hodgson. Loup City
William Holub. Ravenna
Johnnie Christian Christensen, Loup
Lawrence Martin Larson. Hazard
1'homas Edward Taylor. Louisville
Joseph Bednach Ashton
Steve E Slobaszewski. Rockville.
Leon R. Beza. Ashton.
Joel Hayden Bums. Arcadia
Edward. Lee Chapman. Hazard
Carl Frederick Stamm. Loup City.
Charley Schroll. Ashton
Charles Otto Olson, Loup City.
The Sherman county board of sup
ervisors met yesterday and this meet
ing was attended by citizens from all
parts of the county the south and
west sides being strongly represented.
The board faced a big pile of business
and quickly got to work and cleaned
it up.
The county levy for the coming year
was made 15 mills, which includes 5
mills for the court house fund. The
state levy this year is 8.4S mills. 2.38 j
mills higher than last year's levy.
Two federal aid roads were estab
lished, one running through Sweet- :
water. Hazard and Litchfield, which j
connects with federal aid roads in ad
joining counties. The other federal
aid road commences at the Valley
county line, running through Loup
City and Rockville, across the river at
Rockville to Sodtown in Buffalo coun
ty. The federal government and the
state each pays one half for the build
ing of these roads, the only expense the
county being put to is the mainten
ante of these roads after being made. |
The federal aid roads proposition
will be a fine thing for Sherman county.i
as many of our roads now are hardly fit :
to be called such.
Letter From Frank Janulewicz
Syracuse, N. Y, Aug 4. 1917. !
My Dear Sister Lenora:
1 received your letter this week and
will answer it now because 1 haven't j
much time nowaday. I sleep in the
day time and at night I go to town and
stay up all night. 1 am a military po
liceman and have to watch some of the :
soldier boys and see that they don’t get !
into mischief of any kind. If any of
them cut up too much I have to take
them to the police station. I like this ;
job very well. I have been on the job ;
for two weeks now and I surely look :
like a policeman. We haven't had any
rain for a long while and it is very
hot here. Lots of the boys are play
ing out from the heat of the sun.
! When they go on a hike sometimes
! there is two or three down before they
get home, that is the infantry boys. !
One of our boys was killed the other
day by his horse kicking him in the
; side. He was a nice boy. well liked by
all. 1 have had some more pictures
taken and will send some of them
home, because 1 think that I will quit
having my picture taken. Think that
you must have about a dozen now.
Have you had any rain? I would like
to see you have a good rain so you
would raise a good crop of corn so us
boys would have plenty to eat. We
will need lots of grub to make good
men out of us Say, do you know
anything about Johnnie, whether he is
in Arizona or not ? If you know please
let me know, so I can write to him and
find out whether they are going to
France or not. I have heard tiiat the
sixth field artillery have left for France
but we have gotten ?o that we don't
believe everything that is said.
You ought to see the bunch of *ol
diers that are here now There are
17.000 of us hcre You can take the oar
and come over and u if it isn't
too far This will he all this time and
will try to do better next time, so
Battery A. 15th Field Artillery. Syra
tuse. N. Y.
The Loup City Chautauqua will com
meme Sunday. Augi? t 19 and continue
for five days. The Chautauqua plat
form has ever been one cf our most
patriotic forces.
Since the memorable April 2. 1917
when the •United States entered the
great war to fight for Freedom, and
world wide democracy, there have been
no pacifists on the Redpath-Horner
Chautauqua platforms. The maximum
of service that can be rendered, the |
height of the finest loyalty, the expres
sion of American Meals, the Inchest
type of patriotic service which may
be reached, form th chief purpose of
the 1917 Redpath-Horner Chautauqua
Yet. besides the striking message?
of great orators this seasotj. a large
share of the programs are bringing
happiness, entertainment and insnL-n
tion. The Chautauqua is for the entire
community. While, as in all great
public movements, there are some who
take a leading part and through whose
efforts the bigger and. better things art
made possible for the community. :bf
success of the Chautauqua depends on
the patronage of tb masses and th?'
quality of the progtims offered. Suf
fice it to say. in refejenee to the latter
that in all the eleven years Chares F.
Horner has been arranging Chautauqua
programs, he never more enthusias
ticallv and heartily recommended any
program to the cities on this great cir
cuit than he does the one for 1917.
The Chautauqua comes at a very
good time this year to enable most of
the farmers throughout the county tc
attend, and a record b-eaking atten
dance is expected.
Following is the program, one of the
best that has ever been brought to
Loup City:
Concert, the St. Claire Sisters, in
strumental and vocal solos, duets, trios
and quartets.
Admission 25c.
Prelude, the St. Claire Sisters. Il
lustrated lecture. ‘'America. God’s
Country.” by Dr. Charles A. Payne.
Admission 25c
Recital. Lawrence L. Lewis, baritone
soloist, and Miss Marie Scammel. pia
nist and soloist. Short stories by Miss
Guila Adams, reader and entertainer
Admission 25c.
Short concert. Lawrence Lewis and
Miss Scammel. Lecture, the Honora
ble Henderson Martin, former Vice
Governor of the Philippines.
Admission 50c
Dramatic reading. V. S. "Watkins, fil
ing “Bought and Paid For.” or “The
Terrible Meek.”
Admission 25c.
“The Melting Pot." the great Amer
ican drama, presented by the New York
Admission 75c
Concert. The National Quartet, fea
tuning Charley Cox and George Tack
Admission 25c.
Prelude, The National Quartet. Pro
gram by Alton Pacard. cartoonist and
Admission one
Prelude. The Mauna-Kea Hawaiians
Lecture. "Shifting Gears.” Robert Lyle
Admission 35c
Grand concert. The Mauna-Kea Ha
Admission 35c
The Children’s Work will be under
the direction of Miss ITvh Nelson.
A competent Superintendtnt and
crew will be in charge during the en-:
tire week.
The afternoon program begins at
2:45 and the evening program at 7:30.
Aduts—If purchased of the Chautauqua
If purchased at me gate....$2 00
Children ...$1.00
Single admission—Children 15c and 25c
It's worrying us to determine how
Europe, when this war is over, is go
ing to play euchre with a deck from
which the kings and queens have been
District board for the County 01
Sherman, hereby certifies to Districi
Board for the first district of thf
State of Nebraska, the following !>s'
of the names and addresses of per
son's who have been duly and legallj
called for the military service of the
United States .and who have not beer
exempted or discharged.
Ernest David Bauman. Loup City.
Edward Kuticka. Ravenna.
Fred Clarence Travis, Loup City.
Frank Homa. Ashton
Albert Siebler. Boelus.
Vernon R. Eastabrook. Litchfield.
Charles Frederick Carstens, Ashton
Henry Peter Christensen, Loup Cite
Lewis .Martin Summers. Arcadia
James Harvey Bowen. Rockville.
Duncan Downing Charlton. Loup City
Edward Hurt. Ashton.
Emmett Marion MeaLughlin, Loup
Bert K. Snyder. Loup City
Willie Walter Johnson. Sweetwater.
Chris Larsen. Loup City.
Carl II Jensen. Rockville.
Walter Cadwalader. Hazard.
Harry William Hodgseu, Loup City.
William Holub, Ravenna.
Johnnie Christian Christensen. Loup
Lawrence Martin Larson. Hazard.
Joseph Bednach. Ashton.
Steve E. Slabasczewski. Rockville.
Leon R., Ashton.
Joe Hayden Burns. Arcadia.
Edmond Lee Chapman, Hazard
Carl Frederick Stamm. Loup City.
Charlie Si hrcll. Ashton.
Charles Otto Olson, Loup City.
Stephen Placek. Loup City.
Max C Stark. Loup City
Alexandria Lewandowski. Ashton
John Casper Meyers. Litchfield
Vincent Grabowski. Austin
Frank F. Sherman. Rockville
Ferdinand Jelinek. Ravenna
Rudolph Zeller. Boelus
Local Board for the County of Sher
man. State of Nebraska. Loup Citv. \e
Date Aug. 10. 1917.
By L. A WILLIAMS. Chairman
W T. CHASE. Clerk
The “Joy Day" at chautauqua is ir
charge of some exceptionally clever
entertainers When the National Quar
tet was organized, four of the best
singers and entertainers in the coun
try were secured, the members being
Charly Cox. George Tack. H. W. Stan
ton and Stanley Graham.
From the minute the men appeal
on the platform with their vigorous,
rollicking ensemble number, until the
last grand climax is reached the au
dienc-e is held spellbound, is brought
to the highest state of patriotic dent
onstration, or is convulsed in laugh
ter with the humorous selections, the
patriotic melodies, the songs which
bring back cherished memories—the
solos, the duets, the readings, the hu
morous “stunts"—and the versatility
of these great entertainers. Fine voi
ces are possessed by all the young men
and there is plenty of humor—real
true, laugh-provoking humor — to
please everyone.
A number of Loup City business men
attended the big tractor meet at Fre
mont last Wednesday and report hav
ing had the time of their lives. They
left Loup City at midnight in two autos
and went to Grand Island, making the
trip in one hour and forty-five min
utes. They took the 3:15 a. m. train
there for Fremont, arriving there about
5 a. m.. having all day to take in the
show leaving Fremont in the evening
for Grand Island and coming back to
Loup City in autos. The party consist
ed of ten men as follows: O. S. Mason
W. F Mason. M. C. Mulick, Chas. Bass.
Aaron Wall. Albert Johnson. A. C. Ogle,
E. J. Maus, R. H. Mathew and C. C.
Outhouse. They report 300 tractors
were on th ground and 125 tractors
plowed a 640 acre field, starting at
10:30 a m.. and finishing the job at
2:30 p. m., just four hours time.
We have but recently witnessed an
event in this country the like of which
the world has never before seen—at
least, the world of our knowledge
We have witnessed the entrance into
the ranks of a nation’s fighting men, of
ten million soldiers, waiting for the call
to the colors. We see today an army
of nearly two million men actually un
der arms, equipped and assembled
ready to do or die in their county’s
It is an amazing sight. America, the
peaceful^ America, the cradle of toler
ation, the nursery of justice and right
—America in arms and springing to th
And the strange feature of the case
is, it has astonished even Americans
themselves. We had been so long ac
customtd to hear ourselves referred U
as a sleeping giant that we had comi
to so regard ourselves. We had thoughi
that the affairs of the outside work
concerned us not. and that we were
ufficient unto ourselves
But today sees the giaut awake. .A
little groggy, it is true, but frapidiv as
similating the power and might that
will sweep everything before him wher
once he gets his stride It also sees
him shorn of his provincialism and tak
mg his rightful place in the world—a
man r* power and might among men of
power and might.
And being awake, we find confront
ing us one of the most stupendous
tajj-ks that ever confronted a people
We find ourselves the probable decid
ing factor in a world war. the balance
of power that shall make this earth
a safe place of abode for all men—a
world in which right, and not might,
shall reign
And with this great task nefore us
we are going about our preparations as
befits a people who have not only con
fidenee in their own powers but a full
appreciation of the magnitude of the
task as well. While we have not pro
claimed it broadcast, yet deep within
the hearts of our people there is a
firm determination that the sword shall
not he sheathed until the cause of hn
manity has triumphed over the forve.
of oppression and tyranny. There i.
but one sentiment heard from :he lip.
of all loyal people: “We must win."
Therein lies the meaning of the quiet
deep, but deadly purpose of our people
We must win for humanity's sake.
And when were our people ever called
upon to perform a task for humanity,
that they failed?
Our millions who have answered the
call have come cheerfully. They hav*
stepped forward with the fullest ap
preciation of the work before them, but
also with supreme confidence in their
ability to perform that task. This is
the spirit that conquers, and it will con
quer in this instance
Soldiers of America never in history'
could it be more truly said tiiat '"the
eyes of the world are upon you.”
The pastor will preach at 10:30 Sun
day morning from th subject: "Conser
vation.” This is a message which we
all need, especially during war times
Come and invite a friend to come
with you.
Because of the Chautauqua there will
be no evening preaching service, nor.
prayer meeting on Thursday evening.
However, the Christian Endeavor
will meet as usuaf The subject for
consideration will be: "A Definite Pur
pose and the Success it Wins.” Mr. E
G. Taylor will be the leader.
The pastor returned from Kansas
City Monday evening and will preach
Sunday morning at 10:45 using as a
subject. "The Christian Experience.”
The obtaining and retaining of a de
finite Christian experience and the com
forts and blessings of such an exper
ience will be discussed. It will be of
special help to all who have been but
a little while in the Christian way. We
are very thahkful to all who helped to
make the services so successful during
our absence. Epworth League at 7
o’clock led by Chris Hansen. Topic.
‘‘The Father's Care for Us.” The
pastor expects to preach at Wiggle
Creek at 3:30 o’clock.
The Children’s Circus always proves
one of the biggest attractions of the
entire Chautauqua. Only the most com
petent capable and attactive super
visors are secured for the children’s
work and the results are most bene
ficial. Besides the instruction and su
pervised play, the children put on
their own big circus the morning of
the last day. and the ’’stunts” are us
ually much more complicated and bril
liant than one would imagine. There
is a carefully laid plan carried out
by the supervisors and a brilliant re
sult is achieved by the children in
their short five days’ work.
Captain Clements received a nies
sage this morning permitting him to re
cruit men for Company “I" until fur
ther order. He still needs 47 men to
complete his company to 150 men. war
strength. He has no orders that would
permit him to receive any of the men
who have been drafted at this time.—
Ord Journal
One Oliver typewriter for sale cheap
i at the Loup City Mercantile Company.
Wanted—A good experienced girl to
i clerk in general merchandise store
j Girl who can speak Polish or German
or both, preferred. Good wages and a
steady position for the right party. In
quire of L. C Weaver at Rockville.
house and six lots. Also six lots in
! cherry and plum trees. A tract of 4%
acres '-of land and other tract of 3%
\ acres all in alfalfa and fenced chicken
tight—Alfred Anderson.
Previously acknowledged .$3.41'! 00
Peter Larsen. 5.00
Annie Grabowski . 5.00
Olive V. Sherman . 3.000
i Charles Larsen. 10.00
Hans Johnson . 10.00
When we were a boy on the farm a
part of our duties consisted in "shpi
ping the hogs." These festive ot a
sions always developed among the herd
a number of super-hogs who, not con
tented with receiving their share of
the food, insisted upon getting into the
trough with all four feet. It then de
volved upon us to sieze a good tou-'h
barrel stave and belabor them upon
the snout until they desisted from their
hoggish ambitions, and left the trougn
unobstructed for the rest to feed.
Of course this process developed a
terrific amount of squealing from^the
offendere. which would have led one,
unacquainted with the situation, to be
lieve that murder was being commit
ted. But to the initiated it indicated
only that the rest of the herd was get
ting a square deal.
With the rapid development of this
animal prototype in practically all lines
of business, it occurs to us that this
is the proper time for Uncle Sam to
grab a barrel stave and get busy. Of
course they'll squeal, and the bigger
the hogs the more noise they will
make, but the listener can rest under
the blissful assuance that the rest of
the bunch are getting a look-in on the
slop.—M. L. F. in Arcadia Champion.
The Sherman county draft board will
issue a second call for drafted men to
day. as the required number of sixty
has not been obtained in the first 120
men called. In addition to sixty men
needed, ten per cent more or six. will
be drafted to make up for possible re
jections by the United States examin
ing officers. To date thirty-eight men
have been secured from the first draft
and it is possible that a large number
of exemptions granted by the local
board will be reversed by the district
board. A complete list of the men
called to the colors will be found on
this paste of The Northwestern.
Mell Gordon of Arcadia has receiv
ed the authority to organize a company
of not less than seventy-five men for
the reserve militia. The company will
be composed of Arcadia and Loup City
men. and will immediately take the
place of the Nebraska Militia that has
been sworn into the federal service, as
soon as they leave the state The re
serve militia will be put on guard at
bridges, public buildings, etc, where
the National Guard is now doing duty.
The reserve militia will probably be
taken into active federal service when
they have had several months training.
June Caprices newest picture for
William Fox. “The Ragged Princess,"
will be shown at the Daddow opera
house Saturday, August 18. This is
Miss Caprice's third picture for Fox.
and is said to be an even greater suc
cess than her tw’o previous appear
ances. The story concerns the adven
tures of a girl who runs away from an
orphanage, hires out as a farm hand,
after getting into a pair of overalls,
gets adopted by a wicked rich man in
the city, finds that the property he con
trols is really her own, and then mar
ries his halfbrother. Of course Harry
Hilliard is the half-brother.
It is by no means an easy matter to
cure this disease, but it can be done
in most instances by taking Chamber
lain's Tablets and complying with the
plain printed directions that accom
pany each package.
Now is the time that your hens will
moult or shed their feathers. This pro
cess is rather slow and Nature should
be assisted. B. A. Thomas’ Poultry
Remedy will help your hens to moult
causing them to shed earlier and be
ready to lay when eggs are highest
in the winter. If this remedy does not
make good, we will.—J. J. Slominski.
Notice is hereby givtn to property
owners- to cut the weeds along their
premises as provided by law. or the
work will be done and costs taxed
against the property.—J. D Callaway.
No end of misery and actual suffer
ing is caused by disorders of the stom
ach and liver, and may be avoided by
the use of Chamberlain’s Tablets. Give
them a trial. They only cost a quarter.
The U. S. Treasury department's cir
culation statement for August I shows
the per acpita circulation in the United
States to be J46.53. Within the past
year the per capita circulation has
shown the phenominal increase of $7.5S
greater than during any other similar
period of tijne.