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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 13, 1914)
MURROAY. UMRUST 13. 1914.
PLATTSWCUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
Readers of "Tarzan of the
Apes" there were millions of
(hem have been awaiting with
eagerness "The Return of Tar- (
rnn." Thcv need no introduc- I
finrt trt iht nrip.rrtnn. who wan i
an English lord by ancestry and
an inhabitant of the trceiops by
fate until the same fate brought
him cut and made him a civilized
man afler twenty years of life
among the great cpes of Africa.
His adventures, as wonderful and
interesting as cny set forth in
wcrds, have been the center of
interest in a story that is unique
in z!3 originality.
..Jew r.e have "The Return of
Tarzan," as thrilling as its fore
runner. In it arc told the fur
ther adventures of the splendid
c.-c-mcn, who at last wins his
r. ay to the site of hi a true love
after facing countless perils by
lend and S2a.
M'hcever reed "Tarzan of the
Apes" needs no invitation to
peruse this story. Others are
wzrr.cd that after they read this
sequel to "Tarzan of the Apes"
they won't be satisfied until they
hcvM read that story also.
T-rran to the Rescue,
.nili:!: v.vre no netiu.zs such
as -voum nave t.ii;eii piacx
T.:iv.n men after a scj oration
;f f.v.i wars. The majority of
ti.o v."e: t on a!o;it tl:e little activ
ities th:.t the r.dvw.t of the ape-man
I.-; I it:t : vi.; ltd. paying no further at
trition t. Liia than as though he had
froni the tril e at all.
:;e or tuu you:i l t:I!s v.Lo had not
Leon old fiio!:?h t remember Li:a si
d I v.p on : II fours to sniff at him. and
!,. an-d his fane and in owled threat
e:.i: --c'y. He wished to put Tarzan im
i:m i; iteiy i-:t Lis proper place. Had
Tarzan Lacked of ro-.vllri the yonne
I '-.'A -w-'uM nude probaliiy Lave beer.
satisi'ed. Ir.t rdways after Tarzan'r.
.-taiion aa:o;,; Lis fellow apes avouH
have been beneath that of the Ludl
which L.-.d made him Mej a Fide.
IJ'.it Taran of the Apes tli-l not back
off. Instead he swim;: Lis uiant pain:
with ai! the free of his mizLtv in'i.
f!is and. catc Liie' tLe yonnt: h;!l nlwis
.:'. the Lead, sent Lim sprawling
m:s tlie tarf. The ape was up and
at hiai aeaiu in a second, and this time
t! y closed "w 1 1 1 1 te-ir'.ii.e fiu-ors and
re:. ::: fan-s. or at least that liad
bci) the intention of the young bull.
I'.'M scarcely laid they pmo down,
p vn'.vlii:.' ai:d snaf'piuir. than tLe :.'pe
n:an"s lii.t-rs fouad the throat of his
Presently the j'mr.s bud reaped to
htntee't and lay quite sti'L Then Tar
zan released Lis hold and arose. He
did not wNh to Li!!, only to tea h the
voting and others who mi,r!it be
wat -Ling that Tarzan of the Apes was
The less. in served its purpose the
joung apes kept out of his way. as
reur.e apes sh'i;M when their betters
were about, and the old bulls made no
: ttempt to encroach upon Lis preroga
tives. Tor several days the she apes
v.';iii youpe remained suspicions cf
hi:-: ai.d when he ventured too near
rur-hed upon Lim with wide mouths
and hide.-as roars. Then Tarzan dis
creetly .skipped out of harm's way, for
that also is a custom among the apes
o: ly mad bulls w ill attack a mother.
P. :t after awhile even they became ac
1 usftuned to him.
lie hunted with them as in days gone
guided him to the best
fooil sources and that his cunning rope
rnsnared toothsome game that they sel
d m if ever tastel. they came again to
look up to him as they had in the past
s-ffr he had become their king. And
. it was that before they left the am
phitheater t return to their wander
ings they Lad once more chosen him as
The ape-man felt quite contented
with his new lot. lie was not happy
that he never could Le again, but he
v, as at least as far from everything
that might remind him of his past mis-
cry as he could be. Long since he had tiger. Fortunately, the man saw the
plven up every intention of returning shadowy form worming its way to
to civilization, and now he had decided ' ward him in time to climb into the
to see no more of his black friends of branches of a tree before the beast was
the Wazlrl. He had forsworn bu- ; close enough to reach him. This j ut
manity forever. He had started life an an end to his search for the balance of
ariLas nn ape he would die. the afternoon, as the tiger paced back
He could not, however, erase from anJ forlI, peneata n;in ,.,ltli 1:!rk-
bis memory tbe fact that the woman Even after the beast had left Clay
be lovtd was within a short journey ton dared not descend into the awful
of the stamping ground of his tribe, blackness beneath him. and so he spent
ror could he banish the haunting fear a terrifying and hideous night in the
thut she might be constantly in danger, .tree. The next morning he returned to
Thatshe was ill protected he had 6eenjfthebeach, ielnijuishina the last hope
by W. G. O.spmta
ia i lit? iiritf i 1 1 t .-: 1 1 1 tlsnt li:id -.vit-ijfssi'iJ
Clayton's iiiedk-U-m-y. The more
T:.r;::ui thoiTzht of it the n..x:j keenly
Lis o!:s ii'in e :i.l.i' l Iil'i;.
rimuiv ho rar.!c to lonthe himelf fcr
iw.Miluz Lis own st iriL sorrow and
jealosy to M;:nd Lotw.vn Jane Porter
and safety. -s the days passed the
thine preyed mole and more upon his
mind, and Le had about determined to
return to the coast and place himself
on guard over .lane Porter and Clayton
when news readied him that altered
all Lis plans and sent hi:n dashing
ml of a.-eideid iin 1 de.iiii.
P.efore Tarzan had returned to the
tribe a certain young bull, not being
able to secure a mate from among his
own p"op'e Lad. . cording to custom,
fared forth through the wild jungle,
ilke s- aie knight errant of old. to win
a fair lady from some ueic 'ot big
Tie had 1 ;t jurd returned with his
bride r.r.d was nanatiu-: his adventures
liiek!y before he should fargct them.
AruTg other thir.-:s he toil of seeing
a preat tribe of strange looUing a; e-;.
-They were all hairy faced buds 1 at
one." he s.tid. "and that one av.is a
si e. lighter in color even than this
stranger." and he chucked a thumb at
The ape-man was all attention in an
instant lie asked questions as rapidly
as the Flow witted anthropoid could
"Were the bulls short, witb crooked
i - -
"Iid they wear the tkins of Xuma
and s'h"ta about thtir loins and carry
sticks and knives?"
"And were there ninny yellow rings
about their arms and legs':'
"And the she one was she small and
slt-nder and very white;"
"Did she seem to be one of the tribe,
or was she a prisoner":"
"TLey dragee! Lcr at :ng sometime-?
by an arm sometimes by tLe long bair
that grew upon her head, and always
tLey kicked and boat her. Oil but it
was great fun to watch them."
(Jodl" muttered Taran.
"Where were they when you saw
tLem and which way were tLey go
ing?" eoiitininil tLe ape-man.
"TLy wire beside tLe second water
there." and Le pointed to the
south. "Yv'Loti they passed me they
wire going toward the mondr.g. up
ward along the edge of the water."
"When was this?" asked Tarzan.
"Half a moon since."
Without another word the ape man
sprang into the trees and tied like a
disembodied spirit eastward in the di
rection of the forgotten city of Opar.
When Clayton returned to the shel
ter anil found that .lane I'orter was
miss-ing he became frantic with fear
and grief. He found M. Thnran quite
rational, the fever hnving left him witli
th surprising suddenness w hich is one
of Us peculiarities. The Pussian. weak
t??t I'VT.IllKllwl ji!l 1-IV lli.?
, f ' I '. ' 1
'f grasses within the shelter.
When Clayton asked him about the
girl he seemed surprised to know that
she was not there.
"I Lave heard nothing unusual." he
said. "Hut then I Lave been uncon
scious much of the time."
Had it not been for the man's very
evident weakness Clayton should have
suspected him ,,f Laving sinister
knowledge of the girl's whereabouts,
but he could see that Thnran lacked
surlieient vitality even to descend. 1111
ai'led. from the shelter. IJe could rot
in ins prevent physical condition have
h:trmed the girl, nor could he have
climbed the rude lad 1 -r back to the
" . o-. .
the nearby jungle for a trace of the
missing one or a sien of the trail of
her abductor. P.ut though the spoor
left by the fifty frightful men. un
versed in woodcraft as they were,
would have been as plain to the dens
est denizen f the jungle as a city
stroet to the Kntdlshman. yet be cross
ed and re-ros -ed it twenty times with
out observing the slightest ii dicati. 11
that many men Lad passed that w.iv
! but a few short hours since.
As he searched. Clayton continued to
call the girl's name aloud, but the cnlv
I result of this was to attract .Sabor, the
of succoring .lane Porter. -
During the week that followed M.
Thnran rapidly regained his strength,
lying in the shelter w hile Clayton hunt
ed food for both. The men never spoke
except as necessity demanded. Clayton
now occupied the section of the shelter
which had been reserved for Jane Por
ter and only saw the Russian when he
took food or water to him or perform
ed the other kindly oinces which com
mon humanity required.
When Thnran was again able to de
scenil in search of food Clayton was
stricken with fever. For days he lay
pxsing in delirium and suffering, but
n t once did the IMissian come near
Lim. Food the englishman could not
Taive eaten, but Ids craving for water
amounted practically to torture. Be
tween the recurrent attacks of delir
ium, weak though he was, Le managed
to reach the brook once a day and till a
tiny -an that Lad been among the few
appointments of the lifeboat.
Thnran watched him on these occa
sions with an expression of malignant
pleasure. He seemed really to enjoy
the suffering of the man wdio. despite
the just contempt in which he held
him. had ministered to him to the best
of Lis ability wLile he lay suffering
the same agonies.
1 At last Clayton became so weak that
he was t:o longer able to descend from
the shelter. For a day he suffered for
water without appealing to the Rus
sian: but finally, unable to endure it
longer, ho aked Thuran to fetch him a
The Russian came to the entrance to
Clayton's room, a dish of water in lr':
hainl. A nasty grin contorted his fea
tures. "Hi re is water." he said. "T.ut first
let me remind you that you maligned
1110 before the girl: that you kept her to
yourself and would not share Ler with
Clayton interrupted him. 'Stop:" be
cried. "Step! Yv'hat nuir.no of cm
are you tint you traduce the character
of a good woman whom we believe
dea.l! Cod. I was a fool ever to let
; o-i live! You are not tit to live evi a
in Has vile i :::!!"
JifM- is vov.r water." said the Itus
sian. "a!! you will get." And Le raised
the basin to Lis lips and drank. What
was left he threw out upon the ground
below. Then he turned and left the
Cinyton roiled over and. burying his
face in his arms, gave up the battle.
The next day Thuran determined to
set out toward the north along the
coast, for he knew that eventually he
must come to the habitations of civi
lized men. At least he could be no
worse off then he was here, and fur
thermore the ravings of the English
man were getting n his nerves.
0 he stole Clayton's spear and set
off upon bis journey. lie would have
killed the sick man before he left had
it not occurred to him that it would
really have been a kludness to do so.
That same day he came to a little
cabin by the beach, and his heart tilled
with renewed hope as lu? saw this evi
dence of the proximity of civi'ization.
for he thougLt it but the outpost of a
nearby settlement. Had he known to
whom it beloneed and that its owner
was at that very moment but a few
miles inland. Nikolas Itokoff would
have tied the place as he would a pesti
lence. P.ut he did not know, and so be
remained for a few days to enjoy the
security and comparative comforts of
the cabin. Then he took up his north
ward journey once more.
In Lord Teni ington's camp prepara
tions were going forward to build per
manent quarters and then to send out
an expedition of a few men to the north
in search of relief.
As the days Lad passed without
briuging the longed for succor, hope
that Jane Porter. Clayton and M. Thu
ran bad been rescued began to die. No
one spoke of the matter L uger to Pro
fis,;,r Porter, and Le was so immersed
in Lis si iontoie dreaming that he was
in f aware of the elapse of time.
occasionally he would remark that
within a few days they should certain
ly see a steamer drop anchor off their
shore and that then they should all be
leunited happily. Sometimes he spoke
of it as a train and wondired if it
were being delayed by snowstorms.
"If I didn't know the dear old fel
low so well by now. lennmgton re
marked to Miss Strong. "I should be
quite certain that be was er not quite
riccht. don't you know."
"If it were not so pathetic it would
be ridiculous." said the girl sadly. "1.
who Lave known Lini all my life, know
how be worships .lane, but to others it
trust seem that he is perfectly callous
to her fate. It is only that be is so
absolutely impractical that he cannot
conceive of so real a thing as eleath
unless nearly certain proof of It is
thrust upon l im."
"You'd never guess what he was
about yesterday," continued Tenning
ton. "I was coming in alone from a
little hunt when 1 met him walking
rapidly along the game trail that I w; s
following back to camp. His hands
were clasped beneath the tails of his
Livr. black coat, and his top li.it was
set firmly down upr a 1 is bead as, with
eyes Pert upon the ground, he hasten
ed on. probably to some sudden eleath
bad 1 not intercepted him.
" 'Why. where in the world are you
hound, professor?' I asked him. 'I am
going into town. Lord Te::::ii.g!on.' he
said as seriously as possible, 'to com
plain to the postmaster about th-jrurnl
free delivery service we are suffering
from here. Why. sir. I haven't had a
pice of mail in weeks. There shoul 1
be several letters for me from .lane.
The matter must be reported to Wash
ington at once.'
"And would you believe it. Miss
Strong," continued Tenniugton. "I had
the very deuce of a job to convince the
old fellow that there waa not only no
rural free delivery, but no town and
that he was not even on the same con
tinent as Washington nor ia the same
"When be did realize he com inencetl
to worry about bis elaughter. I think
it is the first time that he really has
appreciated our position here or the
fact that Miss I'orter may not have
"I hate to think about it," said the
girl, "and yet I can think of nothing
else than the absent members of our
"Let tis hope for the best." replied
Tennington. "You yourself have set
ns e-ach a splendid example of bravery,
for In a way your loss h.n been the
"Yes," she replied, "I could have
loved Jane Porter no more bad she
been my own sister."
Tennington eliel not show the sur
prise he felt. That was not at ali
what he meant. He had been much
with this fair dauehter of Maryland
since the wreck of the Lady Aiicc and
it had rece-ntly come to Lim that Le
had grown much more fond oT her
than would prove good for the peace
of his inind. for he repealled almost con
stantly now the conhilence which M.
Thuran had imparted to lam that he
and Miss Strong were engaged. He
wonderel if, after all. Thuran had
been quite accurate in his statement.
He had never seen tb slightest indica
tion on the girl's part of more than
"And then in M. Thuran's loss, if
they are lost, you would suffer a se
vere bereavement." be ventured.
She looked up ?.t him quickly. "M.
Thuran had become a very dear
friend," she said. "I liked him very
much, though I have known him but a
"Then you were not engaged to mar
ry him?" he blurted out.
"Heavens, n d" she cried. "I did
not care for him at all in that way."
There was something that Lord Ten
nington wanted to say to Hazel Strong.
He wanted very badly to say it. and
to say it at once, but somehow th"
words stuck in his throat. He started
lamely a couple of times, cleared Lis
throat, became red in the face and
finally ended by remarking that he
hoped the cabins would be finished be
fore the rainy season commenced.
But. though he did not know it. Le
hail conveyed to the girl the very iues
saee he intended, and it left her happy
happier than she had ever before
been in all her life.
Just then further conversation was
int-rrupted by th sight of a strange
and terrible looking figure whili
emerged from the jungle just south of
the camp. Tennington and the girl
saw it at the same time. The English
man reached for his revolver, but when
the half nal:ed. bearded creature called
hi; name aloud and came running to
ward them lie dropped Lis hand and
advanced to meet it.
None would have recognized iu the
filthy, emaciated creature, covered Ly
i single garment of small skin, the
immaculate M. Thuran the party Lad
List seen upon the deck of the Lady
Eefore the other members of the lit
tle community wen rpprisod of his
presence Tennineton ami Miss Stronj
questioned him re-ardii-e the other oe
cupants cf the mis-nag boat.
"They tire all dead." replied Thuran.
"The thrc sailors di"d before we mad'
land. Miss I'orter was carried off into
the jungle by some wild animal wink I
was lying delirious with fever. Clay
ton died of the same fever but a few
days since. Aral to think that all this
time we have beon separated by but a
few miles scarcely a day's march! It
. (To Be Continued.)
The much-net ded rain came
Sunday eve n me. and I tiat is why
ymi see si many with a smile on
A number nl" t'io Mynardites
tnk advanlagi' d" the chance t
see the show in Omaha, vowing
Ihnt they must see the eh-pliaul.
I Thteshine is alo.ut over and
farmers are getting ready to sow
a larger tie re a go of small grain
Ihari was -own last year.
r.rnma Richardson is visiting
friends in Havopick this week.
The assembly held a Lincoln
Ihis week is largely al Untied by a
number of people from Mynard.
August Clem transacted busi
ness in Omaha Monday.
A number of car loads of sand is
being hauled front the station l
build enner-.-fe bridges in the
western part of the preeiinct.
Cut the Weeds.
Now is the proper time for all
farmers to mow the weeds along
their farms. The law provides
for a penalty for failure so to eb
between the l.rth of July and the
15th of August. While Ihe law
has set the above date, now is the
time to mow them, as the greatest
good can be accomplished at this
time. I would advise all the farm
ers along the highways of our dis
trict to pet after them just as soon
as possible, while they can be cut
much easier. A. F. Seybert,
Road Overseer Dist. No. 2.
Evening Journal, 10c per week.
Will Stewart was hi Lincoln
August Johnson shipped hogs
Ir. 1. I). Jones of Murdoek was
iii Alvo Saturday.
Mrs. Herbert Moore wa visit
ing in Lincoln Saturday.
A. I. 1'ird was transacting- busi
ness in Lincoln Tuesday.
Mrs. A. I. Ilird and children
were in Murdoek Tuesdny.
Mis Stella Sheesley was en joy
ing a few days' vacation last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shaffer spent
Sunday in South liend with rela
tives. Paul Frohiey came down from
Lincoln Saturday afternoon to
Mr. Linch and family of Iowa
are visiliuu- L. II. Applcman and
family this week.
Mr. and Mrs. jf. Moore a id
daughter, Mis Ulanche. isiied in
Lincoln a few hours Sunday.
Mrs. Clark is entertaining l.er
daughter. Mrs. Inez Ol.-as. ii. of
Harr Oak, Kansas, this week.
Mr. tind Mrs. Sam Long of
S. nth Bend visited .Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. Shaffer Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. lid li.wy , nler
I :ii:ied Mr. and Mrs. llari'-y ami
daughter, Vera, of luivcrsjty
Or. L. Muir and family left.
Wedne.-ady for an extended isil
at Mi'.ford with his parents ;:ih1
Mr.-. Fli t Thomas of IL-id
port. Ohio, is spending- a couple
of weeks with her bro'her, ban
MeCui'dy and family.
L. B. Apple nan and family and
their mil sis, Mr. Lmcn and i'am
iy. of Iowa, visited Wednesday in
Nebraska City with friend. s
.Mi-s Marie Appb-man is attend
ing the assembly al Lincoln, ar.d
will spend sonic time visiting with
friends before returning home.
Mrs. 1 a n McOirdy visited rela
tives in Weeping Water a few
days last week. Her nephew, Karl
(Juiin, returned home with her.
remaining- seveial das.
J. W. Sutton and W. Mi' k h it
Tuesday for Duel county. .Ne
braska on business. Wheat, is
making as high as i(" bushels ner
acre and land is sciihig- at irom.
sU to -s'io per arte there.
Fra Fishbur::. jeweler. .f Lin
coln, is in Aio each Wednesday
doing repair work on watches,
clocks and jewelry. Work guar
an'eed and pi ices right. Leae
work at drug store.
A party was given in honor of
Miss l-'.sther Hosenow's eighteenth
! irt ii i ay last Salurday evening. A
eeiinh; fui e ciiing- was spent. Miss
Fslher received a fountain pen
from her friends.
Monday evening a party of
young folks surprised Hay ('lark
by gathering at his home to celc-;
brate his twenty-second birthday.
A c:y enjoyable lime was had
and Hay was pre.on!ed with a
pin and tie clasp. i
A Gccd Treatment.
Kvery good physician tries, in
Ihe prst place, to increase the
nutritive power of his patient, lb
uives him a medicine to clean
out t'ie intcsl ines. to create a new
appetite and io make the digestion
perfect. lie dies lo bring the
whole lmdy into etpiil ibrium. This
is what Triner's American I-'lixir
of Hitter Wine is intended for. It.
drives out of the body all waste
matter, without weakening the
organs. It strengthens the di-'-restive
organs and makes them
lit to work. You will get a good
appetite, regular digestion ami
evacuation. It always relieves
constipation, even of old stand
in tr. and its sequelae. At drug
stores. Jos. Triaer, Manufactur
er. 1333-1339 -S. Ashland Ave..
Chicago, III. You should always
have at hand Triner's Liniment
for accidents. Id is very pood in
.swellings, sprains, rheumatism,
coldin the chest, stiff neck, lum
bago. FOR SALE FINE CASS COUNTY
FAJUl 1, Vz KilLZ OF
Fine 3d0-acre farm, could be
'divided in one 200-acre and one
iejO-acre farm, all located one and
one-half miles of Murray, splen
did soil, fine improvements, house,
barn, graneries, etc. Orchard of
small fruit, springs and running
water, 1,600 rods of hog-tight
wire fencing. This is one of the
best farms in Cass county. I am
advertising this farm in several
Nebraska and Iowa papers and
anyone interested should s. e me
at once for I will find a buyer
soon. Price $150 per acre.
T. H. POLLOCK,
Tel: Office, 215; Res., 1.
PUCCESS declares," am
5 Those who doubt themselves, destroy me. ? : v
Those who bclkv, achieve."
Tvimt nnifpri ? if von .ire now in a
The majority of thoss who now occupy the highest salaried " . ,;..j
K positions came onginailv from the
m sections. As a ereot rasn once saiu. nun me new -- '..-. i
t.Vu-n hails' rind libraries are gifts from those w!t jtj ! ..SV-vJ
r k-ft the homo town because they
opportunity in a small community.
fi It cflcrs positiens in bi concerns
Train fcr Your GzesXcA Success Development ly Attending
Heroyr-Mj oan train .1 t.-air.imr ttiat will enable yer. to irr.mv!!atf?y eH.nin a srlen-1''l
position'as StL-n..',;rap'er. fc;eootyp:it. Acceuntan. llookkcepcr or Pnvatc Sui rvtary.
Or :i"tt:rou,;h t.-a'rmcr ns a Kr.ilwiy or ''nnitxirrci"! TeiOr.irti'T. I'.'-vici e iikf.
r.s o.r.vi.il Triinir..: S'.ool for the Uni-n Rici'ic K. R.. gwremtrs you a Tck k'rajvuc
Position 1 tii:m-i.'.i.-r yr.er ;rai.'.'iiict).
C-ii!;' 1 Jf ai)oit "n as a C. . Ka.iv...- jia
i.e.'r:?r reit!i.t a
If yoti -W.i. kit !
j-n-r .'-r.r,l an.l i-.ugzi.g
.-' y- 1 txisa iiii liiac
!. --.- "s'J ' - ' I 7 1 r
I - ' h nie
WW WW wX-w W
C. W. Pittman and lift le daugh
ter cam" ia from M-dford. Okla
homa. Wednesday for a isit with
reial i .-.
Nelson Pol'aid, who Jiad iif-n
hi re for several weeks visiiin
his mo'iier, Mr. L. C. Pollard,
!( it las week for his home ia
Kliabtdii. N. J.
i)r. "d. I. ThoTiias and wife
were oer from Memphis Sunday
f.'i- a few binii-s visiting- their s,.n.
J. V. and wife.
hr. pollaid of s.dem. who. with
his wif.' and dan -!!.'( were Imre
to attend the fimeral of M'-s.
f-auc l'd'ard. was a welcin
:!' r at tl'.is ofi'i'-e. Thursday a f -i
1 r i - 00 : 1 .
Hober; A? ford hdl Mon.l-iy r
Mi. us as ("ity on his way to Colo
rado. His health has be-n poor
. Ii summer ;tnd he will put in a
ir.onih . so in C.loralo in the
!li pe I'd' i'cdnl jy g i( .
Morris pollard left Tuesday
for Alberta, Canada, whf,re he will
-pend a few weeks looking after
his holdings up there. He i"it
by way of SI. Pan!, and will reach
his destination near Calgary to
day. A jolly bum-h of girls have
'r( n flown from Lincoln Ihis week
at Icmli'iL- inas-i parly at V. P.
Sh Idon's. There are nine in Hie
;arty and Miss isadore will ae
company tl:em to I'.iils Cily Sat
urday morning- where they will
spend the week-end at another
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Sturm re
turned Thursday from their out-
nr'- in MiitiIii n :i Tbev enme b:iek
t 11 j
io,i w ,,..,, w.w.1-
in Northern Minnesota. ;h,lV
l,.l. le..'- llimii.ll lli,,!B V, W . IC V.C, IMWIV.MU. s-IV.-
' " -r- v..
u 1 .. 1 1. 1 1 . ..
n. u i-gieen wiui iio-iii, ami m.MCART and OSATCRr.
tl. 'y had a delight ltd time.-
Mrs.d. 1. Ferguson and eleu'-r!i-ter.
Fern, and Mr. ami. Mrs. E. F.
snaxely of Ixicnln. motored down
Miu'i.iy ami speni ine nay w u n
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Todd and fam
ily. Mr-. Suavely is a candidate
for Lieutenant (Jovejnor on the
democratic ticket. All of these
people were former citizens of
This is one of the most attractive recreation rfgion- in Colorado a
natural park of 150 square miles a paradise of mountain air, wM
flowers, trout streams and automobile roads with snow-capped pan
oramic bnrrif rs. If you are in doubt as to where to go in the mount
ain?, Estes Park, only 70 miles north of Denver, will solve the problem.
Two trains daily from Denver over the Burliagton. morning and after
noon, directly connecting with trains from the East. Tickets include
the auto ride, and are interchangeable, either via Lyons or via Love
lnnd through the scenic canyons of the Dig Thompson. You can leave
Lastern he braska in the evening and be in the Park next day for lunch.
Get from me the Estes Park booklet, with lists of camps, ranches, cot
tages, hotels, etc.
Illustrative Round Trip Farea to Estes Park, Including Auto Trip
From Lincoln . . ,
From I fasting-s . . .
Dr-om IJeatrice . . .
L. W. VVAKELY,
tit c-1 .s--v -
WRITE FOR HOOK ON PILES AMD RECTA 1 TTSEASES
Human Will, i-.fv
small environment? v.-
snail towns una tarn:- v- 'f -i
couldn't get a big K; ,
that ofTer y?:i chances to frrow bi.
Or a i;repritati'. tlir.t vi,l env if; you Vt l
: -.it tk. vtTi:i!it-:.i .yt.-i. si;i"! . tuu- a
sa...ry ranini; uvzn ij ,-...v... u
' .'aiti a if.sitinn yon u hftf ymi C'tn rbi.u n
(tee ia cxcliatss lc-r a bttlc woik eutsUe ot
ioyies cuiicy,c viicr itu.
r mi V - TJ t.
ar 111c iji . 1 cur
Your duty to yourscl: is to write lor a ccpy of fucir bock al oner.
A'Uress Dept. 9
Official Training School for Union Pacific R. R.
H. LJ. Eoy'.ae. PretiJcnt
Dent. A Omaha. Nebr. i
Tho Eost FIcur
ora the Market
i VVAHCO, NCD.
f . ri.;) ja '
c3T Keep Your t
:J7-- 7) FrcofrcraFIIci: 1
r.vys. Jccv, rn, rr.:k. ;
i.-s' i -LL.t h.'t-.- ' k- m:k "Ix-if ;
i -r .. it. ... l
l i-?f-..n;:h t.
i j-'i-i i"i'-rv.v a"d tr-.iii !.- l.ci nut u.at
,4 ir.i.:.. !.i: :ii.r...;v t t j ir...niu;. (14
fjj Try It Wyz yfl
t; t.iu.i' i . . ,.r. 1-1
'i to picac c"j G
J cm rn-.v f.J.nrt. .'
1 . T s
v t t-;.i
WcYRICH & KACRABA
mi mums a day
j B Every day you attend YORK
K r r 1 i rs r" 1 u
culllul aausien collars 10
1 8 VO'dr earning capacity.
1 K fV I a m m
! iyrZRCIAI ACACFMY MllSir
' E ' ' '
F.very dejiartment fully accreel
ited. F.ightcen exjiert teachers.
f!ro-jt tnior.J kttw.iwr .ill
j ttk.Si b(amiflii' c.alI1,,US hl.Cl.
g spleiitba Ijui liiir.
Siga no rotes or contracts, but
S write today for free catalog.
m. o. Mclaughlin, Pres.
CLEMENT, Ticket figent
General Fsssergtr Agent, Omaha, Kebr.
R ST UL APay When CURED
All KecU.1 Diseases cured without a surrical w
operation. No Chloroform, Etber or othtr gen
eral aaeasthet-c nssd. CURC GUAri ANTEED l-i
1-.TTt7.TST,rT Mf . - . " J
:ases with teftimokials m
Omaha. IMbrstc i
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