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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 6, 1916)
THURSDAY. JANUARY 6. 1916.
PLATTSMOUTTI SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
,-- . 1 Mi'
Copyntiht, tfl, by Amartcan P
The Wrcng of the Fast.
RANK RUSSELL, livvcr of
i lie Liberty lo!e i'.iu i.iid road
u-.ue iit tin at Ntik. Luu
isiaud. l -l.tei tained li:uuy
rricai ccui'If.-. iu l.Ls years of exeri-ii'-e
in the hotel, but never loi.re
o:.e who iipjioareJ to yuunir r.Lid hai'y
us May Tmsk. as the register i::lieJ
!n.r. Middle :;lcJ :;:.d uneijthusi::stie
;.s he -ei;er;i!Iy vra?, Le dcelr.rtd to his
tha: "iLe Pi'ut of th:;t youn
wuljuu lightened up the place when
she ot here t'niht iu that automo
b.le." "Rut." he went cn. "I cau't say I
till:.!; iuu ii of the lixk of her hu
ba:;i. lie K'..ked ariuiid kind o'
m;::vJ li!.e when he !.:lled the rejrN
ter. I h;e they're ai. rizbx."
The i'l-ihtness of the fo"o'.vii:- j
i j r;;.' a-'-rLinc. howc-r-.-r. disi-elie-l !.: I
m.-civii.ps. Vhen li'O wj.itrr ii.ier.d j
the np.initielit o -el; ''ied bv t Li ' vuuiiu' '
i.np!e t" set the table l'.r breakfast li
w :is f,.ii" e J eloseiy ly Rus.-eil. win
eiirrh-d a b':!n h of tl vcr.
J" d m .n:i:;. M:. Trak." said :
R;:se::. Trask was ::i s:i:ht. 1
"!:. L-ix-.-i UiorLiiii:. X'r. Rus-elL." an- '
w ered Mar. I
"I just came in to supervise the lay- ;
ir::r f the breakfast. I want it to be ;
a f;::. : tien." ;
:iay lau-hel hapr i!y. "Yes. cousid- I
- it's the first.' j
Th waiter left and Rn?e!l present-
ed the S-wi-rs to May. "Here's the !
bri'l )1 li'v;Ti't. I wish yon both hits i
. "V ' . ' " !
"Gh, saod morning, N'.r. Russell!"
f lmvpiii'-ss. And I b'.pe you enjoy
v( ur lrt:i,.fast."
"TliaiiK .vi.u." said 3!iir. as iru.sseil
ji;iel l'U;ird tbc dtor. Just tlieu
Tr.:sk aiM-an d from the other room
Jind j:rtt.-ud Kussell v.itL "ilello. Rus-
-c.uiHl iaon.ii:- Mr. Trask." said
Kus.M'M n he wvut ont.
"Oi-ralJ." s.-iid .May. "look at the
heiiutifti! Cowers, Mr. Russell brought
jw. Art'li't they lovtlyV'
rint." s:.id Trask. "That Lreak
fnst su!t !!i very intertstiii."
-iw n-re yu enn Lave a mouthful to
e::t y.-u nuist lull me where jou'i e been
til the v.hik-."
I've been tii.iiijr i:j the car."
-J thought you were neer coming
Tr:isk laughed. "Did you?"
"Yes. That would have lfn a nice
strip of affairs, wouldn't u ou our
"Yes. raited at tl.ee kar. chr
I th:;:k y-.j deserve n sool.lin for
"DfH t kcoIJ uie. I hfte to be scold
ed i-u an eiBDtv ttoniaclu."
MS V HL Z 2
The youii? pirl's f a-e was radiant.
:ilthi'iij;h she tried to make it very se
vere us she- went around the table to
hi:a. embraced him aud asked:
"Will jou promity never to do it
airaia?" It was evident that she was
mu. h in lve with this man. or at least
infatuated with him.
And he? His smile was not that of
truth as he readied:
"Yes. I promise."
"Gh. that isn't enough," sriJ May.
You must say, 'I'll never, never, never
Trask Watched Her Kesnly Over His
leave you again as Ions as I live." Kay
"I'll never, never, never leave you
How dues it go?"
" aain as long as I live."
"Again ns long as 1 live. Is that
"Yes. And now you must ask me to
forgive you and kiss me."
"O-oL'" said May as they kissed.
"Y'ou taste of gasoline:"
"Yes; I've been tanking up the car,"
said Trask. and they sat down to
"We're going away this afternoon."
"ioiiig away? Where to?"
"Oh. anywhere you like. There's no
fun here. This place is dead."
May's v..jre was filled with enthu
siasm and happiness as she repiied:
"Rut I love this place. It will al
ways be sacred to me our wedding
"Of c"iirs" there's a lot in that," an
swered Tr-sk. "rStili, it's not very
of a happy future floated be
fore the eyes of the young triri. "Rveiy
once in awhile, Gerald." she said,
"years from now, we'll slip dnvn here
inietly. just you and I alone, and live
fhLs day airfiin. won't we?"
Her enthusiasm found no echo in his
voice, but she did not notice his cold
liess. lie said, "Y'es; that will be
"I'm so happy, Gerald, dear. Must
w e keep it quiet long?"
"Yes. q'.i'te awhile, I'm afraid."
"It seems so wrong for families to
interfere in these things. If people
love each other I don't see why t!:oy
must consult any one eNe about it. I
wish we could te!L I'm just longing
to go about teliiug everybody how kap
py I am."
lie looked at her keenly, with nar
rowing eyes, over his coffee cup. Tell
everybody: Nothing else was further
i'rom his plans.
"Don't say a word to any one." Le
She was eagerness to please him
in I.'-r trusting innocence. "No, I
won't; I'e promised. Rut the clergy
man mav tel! some one. Gerald."
"I'll see that he doesn't tell."
"What's Li name?" she asked.
"Ti e clergyman?"
"Oh. Smith Walter Smith."
"I 'o you think he'il be here scon?"
"Some time during the morning." he
"It's strnngp ht dida't receive your
tost message l.;st night. !s:'t it?"
"There" nthias strange about it.
His maid forgot to deliver It, that's
"Of course it was too late for hitn to
come down after you telephoned from
"Y'es. of course, it was almost mid
night. 1 couldn't have asked it of
The happiness in the mind of the
young woman was crossed not for the
first time that morning and the night
lie fore by a cloud of uneasiness. She
could trust her Gerald, of course, and
"I wish he had come last night," she
"Yes; it's too bad he didn't."
"I feel uncomfortable about It."
"I don't see why. A few hours soon
er fir later wlu t difference does it
"Well. I guess it doesn't make any
difference. I wish., though, you had
g' t some one in the neighborhood."
"I told you I tried. The only clergy
man who could have married us is out
of town attending a convention."
Ry this time they had tiiih'.ied their
breakfast. lie had assured her for
perhaps the thousandth time that he
vouid always love her, and had thus
stiili-d her mN'-'ivings temporarily, but
the thought of the deferred wedding
ceremony would rise to the surface of
".' '"is ''- "n
"Gerald, look; will this do?"
ber mind in spite of everything. As
they pushed their chairs away from
the table, preparatory to rising, she
"I do wis-h Mr. Smith would come.
Don't you think we'd letter telephone?"
"Let's be patient a little while
"What will we do if ha doesn't
"Well, we must leave here this after
noon." May's voice sounded as though she
were a trifle shocked as she an
swered: "Rut we can't leave here without be
She was really shoc ked now: "Why
not? Surely, Gerald, you wouldu't
"I thought we had agreed about that.
I don't see what you're worried about.
It's only a matter of ceremony, a for
mality." "I know, but a girl looks at these
"Well, if my man doesn't come it
would be impossible to be married here
anyhow. There's no one else avail
able. Resides, we couldn't get a ring
'Oh, haven't you a ring?"
"No; I forgot it. It's ail right, though.
I told Wallace to bring one down with
l'erhaps it was the girl's Lypersonsi
tiveness at this time that made her
notice the discrepancy in the names.
She said quickly:
"Wallace? 1 thought you said his
name was Walter?"
In after years May remembered that
he stumbled just a trifle in framing his
answer. Rut at that time the effort
passed unnoted, so eager was she to
believe in him and to believe that ev
erything was all right.
"So it is," he answered. "Wallace is
a nickname I cave him because he's
so proud of his Scut( h ancestry."
"I've got a ph-iu gold ring. I'll get
It," said May. And she ran into the
She laid ha'd;y left at one end of the
room when Innkeeper Russell entered
at the other door. In his hand was a
piece of paper, a telegram, and his
manner was excited. To him Trask
"Hello. Russell; What have you got
there, dispatches from t!io front?"
May returned, bearing in her hand C
Biaall'gold ring. "Gerald, look. " "Will
this doT' she asked.
Utissell ignored her. He looked at
Trask and said. "I'd like an explana
tion of this telegram:
"Detain May Deane until I arrive. She
is with Gerald Trask.
"From father:" exclaimed May.
Trask turned angrily to her. "What
is this? Didn't I tell you"
"1 didn't tell him," said May.
"Well. Mr. Trask," said Russell, "is
this young lady your wife, or isn't
"What difference does that make to
you?" snarled Trask.
"It makes a great deal of difference
to me. You registered as man and
May broke iu on them: "We're going
to be married this morning, Mr. Rus
sell. We were going to be married
last night, but there was no clergy
man." Russell sneered, but not at her.
"Quite so. There probably aren't more
than about a dozen clergymen within a
mile of this place."
I'or the first time the chill of deadly
feiir struck to the heart of May. She
turned swiftly on Trask. although her
first sentence was directed to Russell:
"What do yon mean? GERALD"
"Keep quiet, I tell you, and let me
manage this," Trask said to her.
"What slo you want, Russell?"
"You must lenve immediately. I've
been years building up a reputation
for this place, and I don't intend risk
ing it for you or any one else."
"Y'ou're d d independent, ol man!"
Trask 11a red up. This isn't the only
roadhouse on Itng Island, you know."
"I guess I can stand the loss of your
business. I want y ou out by noon, un
derstand that! Young lady, for your
sake I hope your father gets here le
"If you don't pet out of this room
I'll kick you out." said Trask.
"If you're not out by noon I'll send
for the police," was Russell's last re
mark before he left the room.
Ry that time May was almost iu
tears. "Oh. Gerald, why did he talk
t;.Vj .y f:
"You must leave immediately' said
like that? Why didn't you explain?"
"This is a nice mess we're in." he
said. "Didn't I tell you not to let your
father know where' we were?"
"Rut I didn't. I would have if you
hadn't told me not to."
The innate brutality of the man came
to the surface. With characteristic dis
regard of (it hers he turned on her.
"Don't lie to me!"
"I told you fifty times that I didn't
want any one to know. Just what 1
wanted to avoid has happened."
"Rut it's not my fault" May began,
and he Intermpted her with:
"He'll come down here and make a
The deceived young girl still clung to
hope. "Not when he finds out it's all
right," she said. "Rut I wonder how
he knew we weren't married yet?"
"Don't waste time now. We've pot
to clear out before the old man gets
"Oh, no, Gerald! Let's"
"I'm managing this. Get ready!"
(To be Continued)
Probate of Estate Allowed.
From Tuesday's Dally.
Yesterday a hearing was had in the
county court on the petition for the
probate of the estate of the late Alex
Skiles, and the prayer of the petition
ers for the annoir.tmpnt of S. C. Rovles
of Alvo, a son-in-law of the deceased,
was pranted. Mr. Skiles was for a
number of years a prominent resident
of the west part of the county and
the estate is quite an extensive one.
Itch! Itch! Itch! Scratch! Scratch!
Scratch! The more you scratch, the
worse the itch. Try Doan's Ointment.
For eczema, any skin itching. tiOc a
. 4 ,"i , srirx-jtwT
4- W. A. ROBERTSON, -J.
East of Riley Hotel
irom Tuesday's Dally
John Whiteman ol -' s'ikv trC?;;.
among the delegation here to i,:end
the sale of the Ingrwer on land -ut the
George M. Hild ai d wife were
among those going t i Omaha this
morning, where they visited for a few
hours with friends.
C. S. Stone has returned from
Colorado, where he has been for sev
eral weeks looking after some banking
interests in that state.
Adam Meisinger of near Cedar
Creek was in the city for a few hours
today looking after some matters of
business with the merchants.
Adam Meisinger cf Cedar Creek
was attending to some business mat
ters and visiting his many relatives
and friends in this city today.
J. M. Busche, the Eight Mile Grove
road overseer, was in the city today
for a few hours attending the meeting
of the county commissioners.
County Commissioners Henry Snoke
of Eagle and C. E. Heebner of Ne-
hawka came in last evening to attand
the meeting of the county board.
J. H. Meisinger of near Cedar Creek
vas in the city for a few hours today
looking after some trading with the
merchants and visiting with friends.
Fred Clark, road overseer of Liberty
precinct was in the city today attend
ing the meeting of the board of county
commissioners at the court house.
John Schwartz, the Nehawka paint
er, was in the city today for a few-
hours looking after some matters of
business and visiting with his many
James Miller, the Nehawka con
tractor, was in the city today for a
few hours attending the meeting of
the board of county commissioners at
the court house.
C. D. St. John, Richard Ingwerson,
and Oie and Vernon Lundberg motored
up this morning from their home near
Nehawka to attend the land sale being
held in this city today.
P. M. Meisinger returned to his
home in Benson this afternoon, after
spending a few days here with his
brothers, W. G., G. G. and L. A. Mei
singer and their families.
Arthur Sullivan and little daughter,
Matle, drove in this morning from
their home a few miles south of this
city and departed on the early Burl
ington train for Omaha to spend the
Mrs. C. F. Yallery and daughter,
Miss Josephine, were visitors in Oma
ha today for a few hours, looking af
ter some matters of business, going to
that city on the early Burlington train
William V.'erdt, J. II. Hoover and
Fred Krecklow of Louisville and Au
gust Krecklow of Manley were in the
city today to attend the meeting of
the board cf county commissioners
for a few hours
Miss Edna Morrison, who has been
here spending her vacation with her
mother and other relatives and
friends, departed this afternoon for
Kimball, Nebraska, to resume her
school work in that city.
Mrs. H. H. Tartsch who has been
visiting here for the holiday s;eason at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. William
Ballance, her parents and at the Au
gust Tartsch home, departed this
morning for her home at Sioux City.
Henry Knabe, John Wunderlich,
Fred Heebner and August Ost, four of
the prominent farmers from the vi
cinity of Nehawka, were in the city
today to attend the sale of the Ing
wersen land that was held at the court
house, coming up on the Missouri Pa
cific last evening.
From Wednesday s DaC?.
S. A. Wiles was in the city today
for a few hours looking after some
matters of business at the court
W. II. Venner, from the vicinity of
Mynard, was in the city today for a
few hours looking after some trading
with the merchants.
Col. J. B. Seyboldt of Murray was
in the city for a few hours today look
ing after some matters of business
and calling on friends.
J. C. Lomeyer, rctd overseer of
Salt Creek precinct, was in the city
yesterday attending the meeting of
the board of county commissioners.
Mrs. J. E. Wiles and Mrs. Luke
Y.riles came in this morning from their
farm home and departed on the early
Bui ilngton train for Omaha to visit
for the day.
John Eergmunn came in this morn
ing from his farm home near Mynard
and departed on the early Burlington
train for Omaha to spend a few hours
there with friends.
Mrs. Samuel Hitt of Table Rock,
Neb., arrived this afternoon for a visit
here with her daughter, Mrs. Thomas
bner, and ner son, Charles Hitt and
family, for some time.
Adam Ilaff enbergt drove in this
morning from his farm home near
Help for Branchial
7'rcub'e cn'J Cough
- -k'Tolet-'i irone- tr.iv Tar Cj-iponna
act' "mare like a i .ol thfcn a Tut -Uciiie. '
:.lr. Will G. K. '.. :: nd I' .Tro-jL
Calif., Kiiyt "I W o.. ;. . -eco.':rienl
Foley's Honey and Tu njnu s it
has greatly lii-r,t!:tttcl ; si- :,-r t.renf'.ial
trouble and couch. It - i,.. r.-el! ;n
harmony with i..iture it. u . moi
l.lif a feo.i than a m'-rt.e. '
l-'ulcy' lU - ey ;..-.; T:.r c . -jouac h.-.s
a wonderfully t :i': v y . i,oo:l.'.r
txr.il healing th'j til l: :ns -lure ci
the tr.roat e.nn lro:.c..:. i ti i,.;. it i
n-iLnc tlt.. i rrl, t r,i.r- Tl . ..V.A. '
'" i. -.11... .'. ii.-. t.rj .t
raises the rhlc-m easily, ni:d h t i
Ftubtiorn rachimr er.cir.-i t'i-t i.s e-i-haurtinir
It is tii?; best ra! iriri' you cr:n 1 j ,
.".Tid t. tter than ..aythlrn- you rai :ti; cW,
for eousrhs. oo!d. sir: --niodi" -rit:.
whoopinp couth, la pr:pp i 1 iro ri
ch ial couBhs. hoara s, t. i;'::g
thront and stuffy v.-lc. zy ', - ,, i, ir ii.
It contains no ojn.it"s. i;:-.'. i - ;. . c ;,t..bie
to the most sensitive ftoni.oh.
it ic ir Svery user Is a iriti-d.
Cedar Creek to spe'id a few hours
looking after some matters of busi
ness with the merchants.
Will Heath and wife of Chadron,
Neb., arrived in the city last evening
on No. 2 for a visit here at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Dovey and
other relatives and friends in this city.
Peter Ilalmes and C. W. Stoehr
motored in this morning form their
homes west of the city and departed
for the South Omaha market where
they will attend a stock sale there to
day. Roy E. Howard and wife were
among those going to Omaha this
morning, accompanying their cousin,
Miss Effie Howard, that far on her
journey to Dakota City. Nebraska, for
a short visit.
Elbert Wiles came in this morning
from his farm home near this city
and was a passenger on the early
Barlington train for Omaha where he
will visit for the day looking after
some matters of business.
Dr. F. G. Parkhiil of Huston, Tex.,
who has been visiting his brother John
Parkhiil, at Lincoln for a short time
as well as making a brief visit hero
with his cousins, Mrs. H. N. Dcvey
and Mrs. W. K. Fox, departed last
evening for his home.
From Thursday s Iaily.
Mrs. F. M. Phebus of Hannibal,
Missouri, who has b.-ir. visiting here
with relatives and friend, departed
last evening for her home, going east
on No. 2.
Charles S. Stone was among those
going to Omaha this morning, where
he will spend the day looking after
some matters of business and visiting
Sam C. Smith an i son, S. Ray
Smith, were among those going to
Omaha this morning, where they will
visit for the day, looking after some
matters of business.
y.'.r,s Marfiftt P."ic.t, who has
been here for the part week visiting
with her brother, Glenn Parriott and
wife, has returned to her home at
Peru to take up her school woik.
C. R. Frans departed yesterday af
ternoon for Lincoln, where he will
spend a few days visiting with friends
and will then go on to Gurnsey,
Wyoming, to take up his work for the
Burlintgon in that place.
Thomas Ilallahan of St. Mary's,
Kansas, who is here visiting his aunt,
Miss Margaret Hallahan, accompanied
by Miss Minnie Guthmann. Miss Hal
lahan and Mrs. F. R. Guthmann, were
among the visitors ic Omaha today
for a few hours.
E. G. Hanson, wife and son, John
came up last evening from their home
at Nehawka and spent the night here
as guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
William Hunter, departing this morn
ing for Omaha in company with Miss
Mrs. W.lliam Becker, who has been
visiting at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Charle; McGuire, de
parted this morning on the early Bur
lington train for her Lome at Osmond,
and was r.ccompanied by Miss Nellie
Mr. and Mrs. George J. Meisinger,
jr.. and daughter, of the vicinity of
Cedar Creek, drove to this city this
morning to attend to some business
matters and visit county seat relatives
and friends. While here Mr. Meising
er took time to call at this office and
have his subscription to this paper
extended for another year.
Edgar Ilatt Inproving.
Edgar Hatt, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jonathan Hatt of thb city, is quite ill
at his home here suffering from a
severe attack of pei itinitis, and his
condition has been quite grave and
for some time it was necessary to keep
him constant1 jT packel in ice, but since
the operation performed Tuesday he
is showing a little improvement and
his family are hopeful that he will be
able to recover from the effects of the
attack without serious results. The
condition of the patient was so severe
that it was necessary to perform the
operation at the home ins'.r.ii' t f re
moving him to the hospital.
FARM LOANS, at 5 per cent and
per cent. No delays. T. II. Pollock.
ITI('F. ! MIT TO UIIIIT 1ITI.I
In I lie Dlnlrlet (oiirl tit the nuul) (
( it mm. rlrnMk.i.
V;lI,eInii:iu !. Tij-'ner, I '.a 1 1. 1 ii :I,
Isaac Ci-, et al.. I t-e T n.ia . t .
To tl.e oei ei.iia hi s, jsaac ." ; Mr". Isaac
I'm-, lirst real name i: ri know n : the
unknown heirs, oevo-ec.-, iita'roi,
leisor.al representative.- mcl a I other
pei.sons interested in tl.e cr-tate of
lsii. e 'oe, Oeceaseii , tie ut.kric.in
heiis, (U'l' iyi'f s, halees. per ?i -Tin i tep
rei n t a t : s arid all oilier j-.-ri-n ;n
terestn! in the estate i.I Mrs. 1mi.ii
t'oe, til st real name unknown, deeias-
t ll ; A I'. l:eill, oth'MV. ire- li'M lllil-'i
as Aiicr '. Ite.-d; Kuali M I, ll e
unknown l eiiy. ie ieo, l u.vte. r,.
1" rni.1 ropiest nta'nes mi l all other
pelsdis. i i tt- res t en in tl.e i-taf- if A.
i". Ke"d. otherwise ih-si i ; 'ii as A h-tn-r
C. !;.). !--eas ii . ti.e (.(.know n
i i is. dvi isM-.-, iet';-fo-i, i'i-;srial
i : m-ti t a ti '. es !.; .- ; t t r p r -
it.'- ii in! in the i-ftui-- ol ii ii M.
;'.:. ,1,-c. .ii i. I : t ) . ni;ki'i"n I'Micia
aim the i.imi. own lain a-.ti. i f t! e
lent!. 1 a :t S-i of the -;:! . ,,t
luarter i ; i , i ,".f t ion thif -;ne
:;:,). Tow re i.ip i-l-u i, . : 1 i. lo.in.-e
t h ; I teen J : . . t of t : .. ., 1 '. .M , ;H
the'oiint i ft'a.-s. Neiti.vi.ii
Von ate reieiy n.c.li.ii ti a t on Ii,--eelill-ei
lt.th, A I . " ; 1 . pli .tit!!! 1. e.l
her hi.it in ti.i i'j-iii t i''..rt of tie
('nuiitv of ''ass, .'i ' ask:-. to ii.it
l iamtitT's title to ti e ! ... .w u,i: .i--s'i;ii,ii
lands, tn-ivst . The i. c i : ea .f
i N i-. i of the j outl. ast i...i-er .',; :4
f St:tioii 1 1. i rt y - h i e .;.'... T.ca u-'.. o
eieveli l!l. f. Ilt.'c !!.!!:. i 1 .; i . i, - I
of the (;tli IV M.. in the '-..r ly of t'a.-.
Ni hriiska, heiausi- of ht i lew !' p- -se.-.-mn
hy herself, hi i aiit'.-'ors ; r 1
ciai.tor-i lor more than r-n -.. rs p: .r
to ll e com mencemen t of ;i i t not. at J
to e:. join each arid all ! o.i fr-m i.a
1 1 1 or i ia i r:i i rig any rn; I t , t .- . er
interest, eithet leiral or etpi 'a' l-. in i.r
' o said .aiolx or any part ti e i eef . to i
in .! you to set forth your r iai.t. t.t ,
'laiin. Inn or interest thr.n. if arc,
either- lepal or eouilaiile. ai ! to !.ie
tie same ad.uidi.-ed interior to tie in;e
of p. all. ti t and for nin ml eo'.ita' .e
rel.ef. This notice in made pai".iar;t to
an i -ier of t he I'mirt.
Vo l are repaired to uin-r sai.l p, ti
tion on or Pefore Mmnlay, Juniiar., :. 1,
1 ! ! . or our tli fa ult wil. l- duly
WILIIULMI.VA G. TMNKi:.
w. a. i:cunnTsox,
Attorney. 1 J -: 0-4 w ks
MlTICi: CI- M IT TO itli:T TITMi,
In the Diclriet ( tiurl u i the ( uuut) af
( , Neliraoia.
Ma rah M. Ilarrison. Sarah Kiizahetfi
.art.a and Kva Mav Harvey,
1 'ui i n t if! s,
V.";;:ia:r, Harrisor., et al.,
1 lefenda tits.
To ViUiatn Ha rrisot,. if li it a. if iit-ml,
i.i.- hens, uevisees, li-nii-. s and p r
soiial I e preen t a t i ves:, ariO ail pt rsori!
mil rested in 1 is estate, w hose i,iirtieK
are unknown, and liar-
ri.-oii, vi ife .f said William Harrison,
v Pus. rirt real name is unknown,
dt !eri !a r.ts :
a and i-a'-h of om a hi- l.'-n hv ti.iti
fie! ;i.at on the Sit ti day of 1 io-i-ni l,et .
A. I i. 1K1."., the ulme n.ir.ie.l i.liit.til'ii
tiied their petition in the ihstiot 'inn t
of the 'iut.ty if C:is, . hi a-ka,
airaiii.-t you arc! f.'i'ti and i ' '. ot v mi as
del ch'iunts. the in t and pta-tt of
w I ! ii e-t itiop is to iuo t plaint :!?s
title ir. and to the fnl ! w i n l O-ii i led
real if inif. to-vit: TI e r-. .;: 1 1 , i . s t
ii:arter isW'i of S'llnn :a t .
.ri 1 owns. .ip Twelve t!ji. North of
l;aru-e ten im, i:..st of if. 1" . . in
I'liv.i I'ouritv. Ne! raska. to toievi r -i-i
;;'! arid enjoin oti nd e;. h of i-o.i,
iii.il all pi-esoes i 1 ii i in ui :r I--'. !h - ' of
'ir.di r you. !rom elairrurii: arc r iit.
title, ilaim. lien or interest in or to
.1.' said real i state or any part there f,
and to -e'luire i ai 1. of von : set tortn
vmir ri:;ht. tltlt-. mteiest or lien tinii
in, if arc-, either leual or itaoh. an-1
to have ti e same ad.iuned ii.fetior to
jdaiatirts' title to said hit. 1. and fer
eoUitah'e re'.ief. 1 '! 1 1, ' i f! - a ! ' - e that
titer ard Samnid A? .- - J frr. tiion
whom they inherited sahl teal e.-tate,
liai- liren in the a'nal, eotit in uo-,.
op ii, nutorioiiK, '( llMe i nd H'!l-e
possess.:. n and owrorship of all si. t
hinds, iluiriiiiii; the same auainst nil
the world and espt-tialiy amiin-l toe
defendants herein, uri prior to thi
Vtm and eai !i of n i : r- furh r
notified tl at o i i. r t- re. j 1. 1 rec toan-ver
s;. id petition 't. or l.foie t .is: o.i
of Fehruarv, I' llMt.. aroi if .ei
so to du, your default will he -n'.ei-,"l
t! erein and j uiifrin-r I er tere.l .r; -o -eord.ince
with the prayer if J.!a; tit i JTs
P'-t it in.
I ated this I'd ila of January, A. I .
SA UAH M. H.MM: tSi iV.
SKA'I K! IZ.'ii'.CTH ll.VIITlN,
K V A MAY HAKVKV,
TALMET:, TAYL.ii: K I'AL.Vi:i;,
To All Whom It May Concern:
The Commisisoner appointed to ex
amine and renoit on the vacation of a
road commencing at the Northwest
corner of the Northsa.-t J4 of South
west '4 of Section 4, Township 10,
Range 11, Cass Crjr.ty, Nebra.-ka,
thence running east ;.long the north
line of said Northeast of South
west J4 of said Section 4, to half sec
tion line, thence rur.r ir.g in a north
eaJteily direction to a point where
said road intersects the prolongation
of the public road running north and
south between Sections 3 and 4, iti
said Towr.ahip 10, ila.nge 11, in aial
thrciugh the Northeast !4 of said Sec
tion 4, has reported in favor of the
vacation thereof; and all objections
hereto, or claims for damages, must
be filed in the Cour.ty Clerk's OiT'ae
on or before noon or the ll'.'th day of
February, A. P. lilo, or such road
will be vacated without reference
Hated thb 27th dt.y of December,
FRANK J. IBEKSIIAL,
Court y Gen:.
GET RID OF A RACKING LA
GRIPPE COUGH IT WEAKENS.
I'or the severe rackintr cough that
comes with lagrippe, Foley's Honey
and Tar Compound is wonderfully
healino and soothing. R. G. Collins,
ex-postrnaster, Burnegat, N. J., say.-.:
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
S(Kn stopped the severe lagrippe com ii
that completely exhausted me. It car.'
be beat." Sold evervwheie.
Everyone reads the want ada.
For baby's croup. Willie's da"!y cuts
and burns, mamma's sore throat,
rtatuimn's lameness Dr. Thor-a
Eclectic Oil the household lemeiy.
2oc and 50c.
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