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The Wetmore Spectator from Wetmore, Kansas • 1

The Wetmore Spectator from Wetmore, Kansas • 1

Location:
Wetmore, Kansas
Issue Date:
Page:
1
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

State Historical Entered at Postoffice at Wetmore, as Second Class Mail Matter by W. F. Turrentine at $1.00 year WETMORE Vol. 33. Wetmore, Nemaha County, Kansas, Friday, August 28, 1914.

No. 35 EVER The Chief Thing at Table should be good, pure, nutritious and appetizing Bread. We supply it in large and small quantities and guarantee every loaf. We take infinite pains in making our bread and in choosing everything that goes into it. We Do Not Use Any Chemicals to give our bread that nice appetizing color.

We use only the same ingredients that you would use at home in making your own bread. It is purely good, old fashioned home made bread, made in larger quantities. The taste tells. Candy Specials Butterscotch Wafers, a rich butterscotch candy, extra thin lb Chocolate Fudge--firm, tender and smooth eating lb Peanut Top Fudge--delicious, topped with blanched peanuts 15c lb Toasted Coanut Marshmallows, light and fluffy. lb After Dinner Mints -rich, mellow, lasting flavor.

15c lb Saturday Specials Fancy, Iced Jelly Layered 25c each Iced Drop Cakes. each HOME BAKERY THE LARGE BAKERY WITH THE BUSINESS Get: the Latest War News. The Kansas City Star and Times and the Spectator one year for $5.20. FEED AND SEED OF ALL KINDS AT West Elevator WE SELL THE CELEBRATED FANCHON FLOUR Dry Goods 0 O0 Get supplies of your us and you will be satisfied. Cawood Bros.

The Old Reliable, Dry Goods M. DeFOREST Loans Money at FIVE Per Cent Interest Annually with principal payable "On or before." Commission either in cash or second mortgage as preferred. He has taken the agency for 'National Surety Company" and will bond Township Officers, Government Employees, Administrators, Executors, Guardians, Bank Officers, Contractors, at reasonable rates. He makes a specialty of Probate Court work and Pension claims. SUITE Back at the Old Stand where I will be glad to meet all my old customers and many new ones.

Bring me your blacksmithing and wagonwork. Yours for business, Phone 69 A. W. Dickson SPECTATOR. MRS.

ELLEN MOYER Ellen Warner was born in Berks county, Pennsylvania, on Nov. 13, 1830, and died near Wetmore, Monday, August 24, 1914, at the age of 83 years, 10 months and 11 days. She was married to Augustus Moyer in 1852, and to this union were born nine children, five of whom have departed this life. The husband died twelve years ago. There are four.

children still living, namely: Mrs. Anna Metzdorf, Mrs. Hettie Heald, Mrs. Peter Cassity and W. G.

Moyer. With her husband Mrs. Moyer came to Nemaha county in 1866, where she lived the remainder of her life, except the last few months, which were spent with her daughter, Mrs. Cassity, in Brown county, where she passed away. Aunt Ellen, as she was commonly called, was a kind, faithful wife and mother, always ready to give a helping hand when help was needed.

In late years, because of her age and afflictions she often said she was tired of this life and many times prayed for God to take her home to rest in glory. In her early life she united wife the German Lutheran church, in which faith she lived until her death. Funeral services were held at the house Wednesday afternoon, conducted by Rev. J. J.

Hulme, pastor of the Baptist church, and interment was made in Wetmore Cemetery. LABOR DAY AT HORTON "The big feature of the Labor Day Celebration at Horton will be the tion feat. A Kansas City aviator, Ralph McMillan, will make two flights during the day. It will be worth your while to attend the celebration for this attraction. There will also be a big feature parade, giyen by the various organized labor unions.

of the Rock Island shops and the paving workmen. The paving company is offering its own prizes for speed contests among its workmen. "The combination of the efforts of the commercial club and the shop men promises to give the best celebration Horton has ever had. Make Monday, Sept. 7, a vacation day for the whole family and attend the big OUR NEIGHBORS Wolfley Creeks 0.

L. Holland and family of Omaha came Thursday to visit relatives here and attended the harvest home picnic at Goff, Thursday and Friday. Several from here attended the citcus at Seneca, Monday, August 24. D. B.

Cody of Horton visited relatives here over Sunday. The F. E. C. U.

are talking of ordering another car of flour and feed soon, and will meet Friday night at Johnstone school house. Mrs. Van Arnam and Mrs. Munsel spent one afternoon last week with Blache and Mrs. Clifton.

You may think it strange that so many people are cured of stomach trouble by Chamberlain's Tablets. You would not, however, if you should give them a trial. They strengthen and invigorate the stomach and enable it to perform its functions naturally. Mrs. Rosie Rish, Wabash, writes, "Nothing did me least good until I began using Chamberlain's Tablets.

It is decidedly the best medicine for stomach trouble I have ever For sale by all dealers. Bethany. Rev. preached a very good sermon here Sunday morning. He filled the pulpit for Rev.

Weary, who with his family are visiting in Missouri. Prof. and Mrs. Mayes are back from Emporia and will remain at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.

Frank Hollister, until their departure for Nevada where he has a position. Mr. and Mrs. A. L.

Ralston and Ted Myrick and wife went fishing again Saturday, this time with better results. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vilott spent Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. C.

C. Hutchinson and family. Mr. and Mrs. E.

J. Myrick visited Sunday afternoon at the L. D. Lancastar home. Sunday school next Sunday morning at 10 o'clock.

"Some twenty years ago I used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy," writes Geo. W. Brock, publisher of the Enterprise, Aberdeen Md. "I discovered that it was a quick and safe cure for diarrhoea. Since then no one can sell me anything said to be 'just as During all these years I have used it and recommended it many times, and it has never disappointed any one." All dealers.

East Powhattan. Jack Amon marketed cattle at Ger- mantown Monday. Mrs. John Peterson visited her sister Mrs. Tom Ingels, Monday.

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mal' who have been visiting her parents, Mr. and Published for the benefit of Wetmore and vicinity. A paper for everbody.

$1.00 per year. COUNTY CLERK SOURK SUICIDES Tuesday morning a little after 8 o'clock J. S. Fitzgerald received a phone message from Seneca to the effect that County Clerk J. L.

Sourk had left his home in an auto with the intention of killing himself and asking Mr. Fitzgerald to look out for him should he by any chance motor to Wetmore. A few minutes later another message was received which said the auto had been found about a mile east of Seneca near the Nemaha river, but Mr. Sourk had not been found. This message was followed in a few minutes by another stating that the body of the unfortunate man had been found in the river, not far from the car.

The first intimation that any one had that Mr. Sourk had considered self-destruction was when his wife discovered a note on a table in their home at 7.30 in the morning on which was written: "I am better off dead than alive." She immediately gave the alarm, but it was too late, and two hours from the finding of the note the body of the unfortunate man was taken from the river. Mr. Sourk had been in ill health for some time and for three months had been unable to attend to the duties of his office, and this fact, it is thought, caused a giving way of the mind, and the dreadful tragedy followed. Mr.

Sourk was born and raised near Goff and was a highly respected citizen, and was serving his second term as county clerk, in which capacity he gave entire satisfaction, so far as we have been able to learn. He leaves his wife and two small sons, besides a large number of other relatives. FARM LOANS Can make you a farm loan at 54 per cent with a small cash commission. See F. M.

GUSTAFSON. W. R. CORDON DEAD W. R.

Cordon died about 7.50 Thursday morning after a long illness. The funeral service will be held at the Baptist church Sunday afternoon, chnducted by Rev. Hulme. EPWORTH LEAGUE NOTES The lesson for this Sunday takes up the hymns of Charles Wesley. This meeting will be a song service with a short explanation on each hymn.

There will be some special music. Miss Lillian Hund is the leader for the evening. Let us start in the fall months with a good attendance at the meetings. Everybody is welcome to the meetings of the Epworth League. Pres.

THE HONOR ROLL. New subscribersMrs. A. B. Killmer, Raton, N.

M. Waiter S. Dickey, Kansas City. Renewals for past week: Miss Laura Hough, Pawhuska, Okla. Rev.

Gray, Atchison. C. W. McDaniel, Goff. Miss Amy Newton, Kansas City.

Frank Duckers, Wetmore. TO BECOME CITIZENS OF U.S. The following persons will ask for citizenship papers at the September, 1914, term of district court: Rudolph, Hanni (Switzerland), route 1, Bern, Kas. Charles Hartner (Germany), Seneca. Clemens Holthaus (Germany), route 5, Seneca.

Ernest Ulmer (Switzerland), Bern. Frederick Hermisch (Germany), Kelly. Franz Henrich Stuke (Germany), route 4, Seneca. Arnold Ronnebaum (Germany) route 4, Seneca. A Card.

I desire to thank all the kind friends who so thoughtfully remembered me with postcards on my birthday. Also for the many offerings of flowers and fruit that have been sent all through my illness. Each gift has filled my heart with warm thoughts of the giver. May God's blessing rest upon each one of you. -Mrs.

D. A. Woodman. Parent Teachers' Association. The Parent-Teachers' Association will meet with Mrs.

Ruhlen, Sept. 4, 1914, at 3.00 Roll call--Answered by favorite cradle song. Reading -Miss Mabel Pratt. Mrs. J.

F. Searles. Card of Thanks. We desire to express as best we can our thanks to our many friends for their kindness and expressions of sympathy during our recent bereavement. May heaven's blessings rest on all.

Mr. and Mrs. P. Cassity and Children. LOANS INSURANCE ABSTRACTS Real Estate Loans secured promptly and at reasonable rates.

Cash commission or commission mortgage as preferred. INSURANCE written on Town or Farm Property. "'The Brown County Mutual," the best Mutual Company for the Farmer. The "Home" of N. the largest American Company, and the "Springfield" of Massachusets- the first company to write Tornado Insurance.

ARE YOU FULLY PROTECTED ABSTRACTS made, examined and Titles perfected. An abstract will help you sell your property. W. CAMPBELL LOANS INSURANCE ABSTRACTS Mrs, Don Woodman, will leave the last of this week for their home at Great Bend, Kas. H.

A. Wilkenson returned from sas City last Friday. Clyde Amon and family visited friends near Horton last Friday. Will Vickers left for Kentucky last Thursday for a visit with his mother. Harold and Evelyn Amon visited over Sunday with their Grandpa and Grandma Sewell.

Harry Geyer and Miss Mildred Martin of Wetmore spent Sunday with Jack Amon and family. Sidney Woodman returned to his school work at Atlanta, last week. Granada. Mr. and Mrs.

Dan League and family called Sunday at Cad Chase's. Miss Mildred Martin spent several days last week with Clara Hough. Mr. and Mrs. R.

Fuhrer Sundayed with friends in Granada. Jim Petigrew and family were callers at Raleigh Hampton's, Sunday. Mrs. Claude Terry and family were visitors Tuesday with James Terry near Wetmore. Frankie Harold and Herman Oxendale spent Saturday and Sunday at the home of Jess Plankington.

Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Jacobia were in Mrs. Ruth Baxter assisted Mrs. John Noe this week in threshing.

Mrs. Fred Willich and baby spent several days of last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edd Jones. Mr.

and Mrs. Clarence Williams and baby were Sunday callers at Charles Becker's. Mr. and Mrs. G.

W. Hart, Mrs. Lid Poston and Mrs. Sam Poston spent Monday afternoon at Frank Duckers'. A sprain may be cured in about onethird the time required by the usual treatment by applying Chamberlain's Liniment and observing the directions with each bottle.

All dealers. PUBLIC SALE on PUBLIC SALE As I have sold my farm leave, I will sell at my place west of West Powhattan 4 miles northeast of Wetmore miles northwest of Netawaka, lowing property on Monday, August 31 and have to IRS 40 rods school house, and 7 Pre the fol- Sale to begin at 1 o'clock. Two horses, 7 years old, weight 1400 lbs each. Five cows, good milkers. Five calves.

Fifteen shoats, weighing 100 lbs or better. About eight tons of alfalfa hay in 1 stack. Some wood and posts. About five dozen chickens. Implements One lister, one plow, one harrow, one cultivator, one mowing machine, one hay rake, one hay rack, one wagon, one buggy, one set double harness, one single harness, and small tools, forks, shovels etc.

Household goods consisting of stoves, tables, stands, cupboard, carpet, dishes, clock, cream separator and such things. Terms- -Sums of $10 and under cash. On sums over $10 a credit of 12 months' time will be given on bankable notes bearing 7 per cent interest from day of sale. No property to be removed until settled for. R.

E. HOSKINSON. S. E. Wilson, Auctioneer.

F. P. Achten, Clerk. Constipation in Summer-time is more dangerous than in the fall, winter or spring. The food you eat is often contaminated and is more likely to ferment in your stomach.

Then you are apt to drink much cold water during the hot weather, thus injuring your stomach, Colic, Fever, Ptomaine Poisoning and other ills are natural results. Po-Do-Lax will keep you well, as it increases the Bile, the natural laxative, which rids the bowels of the congested poisonous waste. Po-Do-Lax will make you feel better. Pleasant and effective. Take a dose to-night.

50c. at your Druggist. Get my prices on Flour, Shorts, Bran, Oil Meal, Rye Seed and all Kinds of Feed Stuff. F. C.

Vilott 08 Good 40 Fences our MY are the best evidences of a well kept farm. There is nothing so unsightly or detrimental to a good farm as poor fences. Try some of our famous Cypress Fencing Wood -the kind that gives service- the kind that lasts. Burgner Bowman Lumber Lumber and Coal.

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About The Wetmore Spectator Archive

Pages Available:
8,532
Years Available:
1882-1922