Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1910)
State Historical Socictv
ter County IRepublican
VOL. XXVIII BROKEN BOW , OUSTER COUNTY NEBRASKA , THURSDAY , FEBRUARY , 24 , 1910 NO. 38 ,
WEDDING BHLLS RING.
Two Prominent and Well Known Young
People United in Marriage.
A very pretty .wedding o c -
curred a the home of Mrs. Con-
rad Snyfler on Wednesday even-
ing when her sister , Miss Lena
Slates became the bride or Geo.
Promptly at 8:30 : the wedding
march was played by Mrs. An.
drew Snyder , when the bridal
partv consisting of , Miss Cath .r-
ine Carlos coming first carrying
the ring in a brides rose , follow
ed by Miss Nellie O'Bryan as
maid-of-honor , next came the
bride and her bride's maid , Miss
Gladys Gibbons , of Comstock ,
meeting the groom and his at-
tendent , Mr. John Kockhold ,
under a beautiful arch of south
ern stnilax ferns , with a white
wedding bell suspended from tbt
center , where Kev. Thompson
spoke the words that made them
man and wife.
Helen and Byrel Snyder made-
the path with white satin rib
bon for the bridal party to'pass.
After the ceremony a thnc
course luncheon was served in
the dining room which was
beau til ully decorated for the
occasion , with cut flowers. The }
go to Corn-stock where a largt
cumber ot iriends and relative * ,
await then , ' .
They will make their futurt
home at Comstock where Mr
Steel is in business.
A reception will be given them
on Saturday evening.
The bride was beauiiiullj
gowned in a white embroider. )
princebs and carried a showei
bouquet ol brides rose * , and the
groom wore the conventional
black. The maid of honor , Mit > b
O'Bryan , was dressed in chain
paigne satin , th < r bride's maid ,
Miss Gibbous , in white.
The RHPUBUCAN joins with
the host of menus aud relatives
in wibhmg thtm mdny happ
and prosperous 3ears of married
W. H. Mast Supt. of the For
est Reserve at Malsey came down
Wednesday morning in connec
tion with the government busi
ness ol his department.
We have what you are looking
for in spring c.ipes , suits and
cloaks. New uumbrs arriving
ddily Kiffiii Lucke Co.
Unclaimed letters for the week
ending February 23 , 19iO.
Miss Myrtle Converse.
JULES HAUMONT , P. M
Prepare for Spring. I
We do not know whether
spring will be early or late this' '
year. Some farmers tell us that ,
inasmuch as we have had a severe - ,
vere winter , we arc "entitled" to
an early spring. Without tak
ing up the question of whether
we are really entitled to anything
or not it does not follow that be
cause the winter has bee'n se
vere , the spring will be any
earlier than usual. The severest
winter we ever knew , that of
1881 , was followed by a late
spring and a poor crop , the
ground being in bad physical
condition. We have known other
winters of more than ordinary
severity , when spring came
earlier than usual and many
farmers sowed spring wheat in
southern Iowa in the last week
in February. We have otten
known it to be sowu the farst and
second week in March , and then
again not till April. bpnng
does not send out signs of its
coming a mouth or two ahead.
All that we can do is to get
things ready and thus be able to
get the seed in tUe ground as
soon as the season permits.
There will be an unusual
Amount of spring work to do this
year. In miny sections of our
terntorv , trom one-fourth to one-
half of the corn is still in the
fields and must be husked , much
of it after the frost 'goes out of
the ground , when husking will
be a burden. There will be an
unusual amount ot manure to
haul out this spring. The sea
son has not been favorable for
winter spreading. Then there
will * > e the usual work of get
ting the tools tn order , getting
the hores inured to hard work
by proper ffecling- and by jwli
cious worluner , so as to toughen
their shoulders and fit them tor
the rush of work that alwavs
conies. The point we emphasize
is that we should begin now to
get ready for it.
A uroort big crop next year will
tend to allay the present discon
tent and disposition to criticise
the farmer for high prices. In
any event , prices for all farm
products will be high. Given a
favorable season , that is , a soil
in the proper physical condition
in the spring by the going out of
the Irost , the proper amount ot
sunshine aud rainlall , there
should be a bumper crop next
year > ome things , however ,
are against it. One is the condi
tion of the seed corn , which ren
ders a perfect stand almost im
possible. Another is the lack of
Irost so tar over a large portion
of our territ-ry Few farmers
English , Bloaters.
Smoked White Pish.
Holland Herring ,
Salt White Fish. :
J. N. PEALE
Phone 161 THE GROCER Phone 180
Agent for De Laval Separators Cream Station
realize under what obligation
they are to the severe frosts of
winter from the 38th parallel
northward. Over much of our
territory there has been so far
( February 1) no heavy freezing
of the ground. Hence unless we
have some good hard freezing in
February ami March , the ground
will not be iu proper physical
condition without an additional
amount of labor.
One of the necessary prepara
tions of rpring is not to lay out
too much work. The great
trouble wiHi many farmers is
that they undertake to grow more
acres than they should , keeping
in view the uncertainty of the
weather and the high prices of
labor. The man who is fully
prepared for the spring work on
the lines above mentioned is like
ly to accomplish more the first
two or three weeks after -seeding
has commenced , than the man
who has his plow to scour for
lack of putting it away properly
in the fall , whose horses are soft
Tor lack of work during the win-
to , and who has a lot of work to
be done , which should have and
could have been done before
seeding time. Walleces Farmer.
Found Dead in Bed.
L. Cigler , an old man living
six miles west of Anselmo , was
found dead in bed last Saturday'
by his brother Wesley from east
He was 77 years old and a
batchelor. His brother Wesley
had just buried his wife and as
he had not seen his brother for
quite a number of years , he came
to make him a visit * Feb. 19. On
jrriving he found tne door lock
ed and thinking that Louis might
biat a neighboring house , Wes
ley went to inquire for him. At
the neighbor's he phoned and
was told that the last seen of
Louis was on Monday Feb. 14.
Returning to.the house Wesley
broke down the door and upon
entering found Louis dead on his
bud , dressed and evidently had
been quite feeble and suffering
.at . last.
The coroner was called but as
he could find no marks of violence
on his body there was no inquest.
Two bottles were found near
the "bed , one of Chamberlain's
remedies and the other a Pain
Louis' dog was locked in the
bouse with him.
The body was brought to Brok
en Bov and buried last Monday ,
Our men's spring oxfords are
in. Our shoes are giving satis *
faction , See them. K i ffi n-
St. Valentine's day and Lin
coln's birthday were celebrated
by quite along program at the
Oxford school Dist. No. 13 , Fri
day , February llth. The room
was decorated with flags and
Lincoln pictures. The program
was opened by a patriotic song.
Lincoln compositions were read
by eighth grade scholars. Lin
coln essays were read by fourth
tirade scholars. Recitations by
first , second and third grades.
Music consisting of vocal and
instrumental selections. Patri
otic drills by the fourth am
eighth grades. After the pro
gram valentines were distributed
that were made by the scholars
at their respective homes. There
were about 100 valentines. There
was some very fine work in the
the valentine line , There was
much laughter while the valen
tines were being called for at the
post office , presided over by our
postmistress , Mary Mapel.
SUDDEN DEATH ,
Calls Upon One of the County's True
and Loyal Citizens.
News of the sudden death of
Mattcw Crawford of Comstock
was received here Feb. 18.
He was a well known pioneer
of this county and had lived here
for 2'J years , and was a success *
fit ! farmer and a man respected
and held in high esteem by all
who knew him. He was always
ready and willing with a helpful
hand in assisting those who were
in need of help and many a sack
of flour has found its way to a
needy neighbor through him.
He leaved a wife , two sons ,
Fred , who lives on his fathers
homestead , and Everal , who is
in a bank at Comstock , a daugh
ter Twila , a teacher , two brothers
C. T. of Hot Springs and E. F.
of Lancaster Ind. one sister , of
Gencseo 111. two neiccs Mrs ,
Alice Apple and Mrs. Kate Rec
tor , both of Broken Bow , other
relatives in the cast and a large
circle of friends and neighbors
who will feel his loss very keenly ,
His funeral was was preached
at Westerville at 2 o'clock by
Rev , . Mathews of Sargent , He
was buried in the Westerville
His funeral was on the twenty-
eight anniversary of his marri
Test your seed corn this year
by all means. The Omaha Bee
of Feb. 22d reports a test of 200
ears made by the Commercial
Club of Omaha , stating that out
-of the 200 , ears only 55 were fit
Don't delay but test your seed
now , and then put out more al-
alfa. We should double the
acreage of alfalfa this year.
And you can save a good patch
or seed , as there will be a new
alfalfa huller north of town to
clean your seed. It will be here
his week. J. T. Cole will run
Willis Cadwell , Sec.
M. E. Church. R. II. Thompson , Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 : a. tn ;
morning sermon 11:00 : a. tn ; Jun-
or league 2:30 : p. m ; Epwortb
eague 6:30 p. m ; evening sermon
7:30 : p. m ; E. iL. Mission Study
Class , Wednesday 7:30 : prayer
meeting Thursday 7:30 : p. m.
Dome aud worship with us you
will be a stranger in the church
Baptist Church. A. T. Norwood , Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 : a , m ;
preaching 11:00 a. m ; Junior
union 3:00 : p. m ; B. Y. P. U. 6:30 :
p. m ; preaching 7:30 : p. m ;
teachers' meeting Monday 7:30 :
p. m ; Agoga class Tuesday 7:30 :
p. m ; prayer meeting Wednesday
7:30 p m ; Amoma class first and
third Saturday of each month
7:30 : p. m.
Christian Church Z. 0. Do ward , Pastor.
Bible School 10:00 : a , m ; com *
munion and preaching service
11:00 : a. m. ; Endeavor 6:30 : p. m. ;
special program under auspices
of the young people 7:30 : p. m.
Everybody invited ,
U. B. Church-S. AJ. Zike. Pastor
Temperance sermon next Sun
day at 11:00 a , in. in the U. B.
church , A cerdial invitation is
extended to all. Come and hear
John R. Street ,
Chr. Temperance Com ,
The Ladies of the Episcopal
church will give their annual
Dutch lunch at noon Saturday
Feb. 26th at the Flick building
( first floor , )
Sonic Political Gleanings.
William Jennings Bryan ap
parently has not been able to get
his mi ml cleared of all of its
follicics even though it seems to
have seen a new light of the
In strictly political matters he
seems to be as much oil as he
was when he was making his
presidential campaign on the
" 16 to 1" theory. His advice tote
to the democrat members of con
gress and the democrat news
papers of the country to make
the congressional campaign on
fake acquasations rather than
facts will never give his party
the majority of the house in 1910
His statement that "the in
creased cost of manufactured
goods is large due to an increase
in tariff rates aud that an in
crease rather than a decrease in
the tariff rates is due to a be
trayal of the public by the repub
lican party. " Those who read
know this statement is not
founded on facts. There has
been no increased cost of manu
factured goods that is chargablc
to the new tariff.
Raw cotton is high yet cotton
is on the free list. Cotton goods
then cannot be higher because of
the new tariff , and there was no
increase in the duty on cotton
goods , exceptin the case of a few
high priced articles which the
masses do not buy.
On goods manufactured from
flax , heinp and jute the duty was
practically all reduced. In wool
and woollen goods there was no
change. There was a reduction
on boots and shoes and the duty
on hides- was taken off. There
were increases on silks , spirits ,
wines , beverages and other lux
uries. Of the 2024 items in the
Dingley law 1150 were left un
changed. The duty on 220 items
were increased and on 654 in was
The people were not betrayed.
The platform pledge to revise
the tariff was not only kept , but
revised very substantial down
ward as the public was lead to
expect by the the party leaders.
The decreases were more than
thirty times the increases , con
sidering the consumptive value
of products effected.
As a revenue producer the new
tariff has already vindicated the
wisdom of its'frauiers. The in
crease receipts exceed 140,000,000
over the old law for the cones-
pending period of time.
The business interests of the
country have not been disturbed
Everybody that wants work can
get it. Wages were never high
er. Farm products are high
enough for anybody. All kinds
of personal aud Area ! property is
soaring sky roads ,
The public has neither .been
betrayed nor impoverished by
the new tariff and Mr. Bryan nor
the democratic papers can make
believe other wise.
New Find of Coral.
Now that coral Is becoming fash
ionable again , It Is Interesting to learn
that u illvur ot Algiers haa recently
discovered off the const of. .Mnnsourah
rich bunks ot cornl , situated U a depth
of about lilt ) feet.
The llshlng for this curious iiolyp la
considered oito of the most dllllcult In
dustries which exists. Slnco cornl haa
ceased to be fashionable it has not
been at all ronumoratlvo , nnd is lit
tle practiced except by the MaltoBo
Up to the present time tbo annual
allowance of1,000 francs decreed by
the Algerian government la 1904 for
distribution as prizes among the cornl
Ushers has not been used. This diver
will , without doubt , be the first bono-
Woman's Great Compensation.
Dress IB one of the great compen
sations , or should bo , to women for
the many disadvantages of their BOX.
There Is nothing that enables us to
defy the natural consequences ot
Time so successfully , provided wo
glvo enough attention to the poten
tialities of , and to the individuality in ,
dress. It is a duty that women ewe
to eicloty to make the best of thorn-
eolvcs. But a great deal of the suc
cess of a gown depends on the dogrco
to which it is in harmony with its sur
roundings. To bo overdressed In
worse than being shabbily dressed.
However beautiful n frock may be , If
it strikes a discordant note with Ha
surroundings much of its beauty will
bo lost. The Ladles' Friend.
Was the Last Chaffce.
Dorando Plotri , defending at tn Ita
lian banquet his canny course in wearIng -
Ing a cigarette advertisement In the
YftCo Nvltlr Hnye"sr tolu" ; > nri - apposite
Btory of nil Italian grnVo digger. "I
must accumulate all I can while1 I am
here , " ho said , "for over There In Italy
money is scarce. It is with mo , in
fact , as it was with the grave digger.
This grave digger , after digging a cer
tain grave , put in n bill that was ex
orbitant.Vhon complaint of the over
charge was made to him he said : 'Well ,
the corpse and I had a row five years
ago over n cart I sold him , and I could
uover make him pay mo what ho
owed. So seeing this was my last
chance I thoui at I'd better take it * "
( teal Mean.
Pearl And ho jatolo a kiss ?
Ruby ( pouting ) Ho did and I shall
never forglvo him.
Pearl Do yon really feel BO baS
about it as all that ?
Ruby I should say so. Ho said
it was potty larceny , while any otho
young man -would have said It warn
Krand. , ,
On Liberal Lines.
The new medical college to be at *
do wed at Now York by Mr. Rockefel
ler will have departments for botls
allopaths and homeopaths.
Polsonouc Paints Barred.
Paints of a poisonous nature , Bach
as white load or arsenical green , ara
no longer to bo used la the Frond :
Fancy wet shrimps , per can i c
" " '
" Lobster , per can 300
Oil Sardines 6 for 250
Imported Sardines 2 for 250
Sockeye steak Salmon , flat can ,
the finest , per can 250
Sockeye Salmon , tall , per can 200
Plolet Alaska Red , per can 150
Alaska Pink , 2 for 250
Macaroni , fancy 2 for 25
Vermicelli , fancy 2 for 250
Sun Kist Navel Oranges , nothing
fancier , not a seed 23 , 25 , 30 , 35
aud 4oc per dozen.
White Feather Syrup , a fine blentl
and nothing equal to it at the
price iO Ib pails 6oc , 5 Ib
Wright's Meat Smoke
Paxton 2 Ib cans 500
Kama I Ib can
African Java per Ib 25 0
1864 Blend " 18 3
1910 Blend " 150
H. & M. New Orleans fancy mo
lasses per can 20 aud 4oc
Baking Molasses per can 150.
Swans Down Cake Flour for handy
cake baking 25 and 6oc.
Olives in 15-20-35-40 and 60 cent
Catsup , fancy Katno 25 and 60
Pepper Sauce , 10-15-200 bottles.
Powered by Open ONI