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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1916)
MONDAY, JANUARY 21. 1916.
PJLATTS M OUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
The Course of True Love.
"5f T ELL, if you're ready. my
dear. bore pot'-.' Mr. Mar
tin began briskly t.j Lis ste
nograpLcr, Mary Grayson.
To John Clark., Ksq., Siap Works, Xew
Ycrk. X. Y. :
Inar Sir Cmf.rming our conversation
cf tVL-n date I sen J you a line to record
the t made thie morning lit-tv.een us
in t cur con.", Kilery Clark and Kouiicy
M?rt:!i reject. vt-ly name-ly, that if my
boy. by his own unaiJed efforts, isn't
makfnc more money at the end cf a year
Iroru Xcv. 1 mcxt than your boy makes.
I ..iy you thirty thousand Collars (J'',
V'ji in cash; and if he is, then you paV
t!:at su:ri to me: the books of their several
business concertw, duly audited, to be the
dec idiugr factor. Yours very truly.
'Got that?" be added. darting a keen
glance at Mary beneath Lis thick pre
"Yes, Mr. Martin." said that young
lad j' in a voice which she was evident
ly trying to make as colorless as pos
sible. "Well, what do you think of it?" de
manded Mr. Martin, breaking a short
"I think Mr. Rodney has more brains
th;in you give hini credit for," said
"Oh. you do. do you?
"Yes, sir. I do. Hut isn't f.Wi a
go. d deal of money to 1 ise on a bet?
Sonielrdy always loses, ye-a know.
Aii'I Mr. Roilney has never ha 1 any
business experience to sqeak of. You
wouldn't Lave hini in your own works,
"Of course I wouldn't. I didn't want
Hod posing there as tup Ixws" son. in
terfering with tlie pood discipline of
the establishment. Besides, I didn't
waiit them nil down there to see what
a nincompoop Le was in business. I've
pot more pride than that."
"A"Vn't you a little hard on Rodney,
Mr. Martin?" asked Mary gently.
"Are you a little sweet on I'odney.
Miss Mary?" retorted the soap king
She had her Lead lnt over her
work, and he ooyidn't see her features
during this eo'lo-piy. lie would Lave
to carry the plummet line a little
"Because if you are," Le went on,
"I warn you. you'll have to marry him
for lore. He'll pet no money from me
tiniVss he makes gooeL I shall make a
will leaving hiin only an annuity, the
principal to go to eharity wLeii he Las
idled himself into his grave, and I'll
.see to it that the annuity isn't quite
enough for two, let me tell you. let
alone a family of kids. I don't pr.
pose to have him or a lot of worthless
prandbrats making ducks and drakes
of my money w-hen I'm gone."
"I see." said Miss Grajron. "Of
course it's n.i:e of my business, Any
thing e!-c. sir?"
A motor bus soreeeliiag along out
side came to a full stop at the corner.
Mr. Martin, who had begun to pace
the room as ho talked, forgetting Lis
convenient or inconvenient pout, lin
gered at the window and saw two
women alight end Ffnnd talking in
definitely on t lie sidewalk. In one of
the window panes where the curtains
darkened It and made a mirror he
could see Mary's pretty head droop
ing a little, givi: her lly a sudden
ly pensive air n she gazed abstract
edly into the dying fire. He turned
and spoke again and was pleased to
see that she started involuntarily.
"Would you mind ringing for John
son, my dear?" he asked, more pleas
antly. Mary rose anil pressed the button
and then sat down airaixi as before.
Johnson came presently and obedient
ly replenished the fire, whi'e Cyrus
Man in twiddled his keys and small
change in his trousers pockets. When
Johnson's stiff b:ek had diapieaJed
throirgh the doorway he began again
on :ui 'th-r ta k.
"Look here, Mary." Le demanded in
n franker tone. "I want your help.
You can ljolp me if you will, and if
you benefit by it yourself, why so
iniK-h the better. I'ifh in and catch
Rod'ey if you wn:t him. I should be
glad of it. Only there would be one
I'.eijeath this direct attack the girl
did finally blush a little. She gathered
Lei'.-elf together agaiu. Lowcver, and
folded cp her lx-jk by way of recai
tunnir her -oUJpo-ure.
"Why. Mr. Martin." she sail, "what
"Why is it such an idea? Is there
nothing to attract a young fellow and
a good looking girl like you to each
other? You're too modest. Miss Mary."
"I'm not a judge of that. Mr. Mar
tin." said Mary.
"Oh. yes. you are!" retorted her em
ployer. "And I'm not so suie you're
iiot quite w illing myself."
"p.ut I think you're very unkind to
in0." protested Mary, taking another
cue. "Ycu appeal to my woman's
ivriosity. Suppw-ing. for the sake of
argument. th;t your son and I are
ruidly in 1-jvp with each other, what
.-re your conditions?"
jVcllsaiJ lie? employer, "I tell
8, Osy-7 f
Novelized by Samuel Field
From the Successful Play by
Roi Cooper Megrue and Walter
you frankly 1 don't want to lose that
.$nOH) to John Clark, and I do want
to stir Rodney up. He needs an in
centive, and I've tecn ransacking my
brains to find the right one. And I
think I've found it. I think it's you."
"I. Mr. Martin? Do you really think
so?" she expostulated demurely.
"Yes. I do really think so. Miss Gray
son." he mimicked.
"Pon't you think it's just jerversi
ty?" persisted Mary. "Do you think
Rodney would really care alniut me if
he could have ne just for the asking?
I don't see how I can help you at all."
"Oh. yes, you can! And I'll tell you
just how." went on Old Martin trench
antly. "I want Rodney to work for
his money and his wife together. I'm
going to turn him out of here"
"Turn him out. Mr. Martin? What
ever do yon mean?
"Just what I say turn h;:a out,
throw hini overlward. Didn't you ever
hear of the old admiral who taught Lis
emiaren to swim t.y turowmg them
boys. If they Uidn t drown they swam. I
Le said. Hut they usually swam."
"Hut they inUht have drowned." ol
jeeted Mary, with a pretty shudder.
xo. saia old Cyrus, with a vu-
Iain's chuckle. "I've got it ::I1 doj-d
out. I'll turn Lkn out. right enough,
I'il find a good excuse for it. I'm mad
enough with him half the time. Look
here, Mury, Las Itodney proposed to
"Well, really. Mr. Martin." stammer-
ed the secretary .-do vou really thiak"--
"Well, the next tiu.e ho proposes
you're to accept him. See? You're to
tell him you'll Lave hini If his father j
consents, and then send him to ath
me. TLnt'Il r my big scon'." j
1 oti 11 say ye. ou;l refdse: stut
tered Mary, showing some concern in
the success of the plot, despite her ef
forts to be detached and business
like. "Consent? No! That's my cue for
turning him out of my Louse forever."
roared the stage father, working him
self up into quite an advanced condi
tion of parental fury. "Let him marry
a typewriter? (Don't Jet that hurt you;
feelings, my dear.) Ixt some desigu
ing woman pet her hands on hini fr
a rich man's son? (Business of indig
nation, my dear.) I'll turn him d 'v.n
and out in proper fashion. Upon n;;
word I feel like doii g it this Tail v.:. .'
"Hut there's one change yo : e ovet
looked, Mr. Martin," resumed Mar;.,
pursing: her pretty mouth slightly :r
i the corners.
"That he may not propose to r,
again I mean at all," she corrected.
"Well, then, I'll disinherit Liru for
sure," roared the soap king. "Now.
be off with you. too, before I lose m:
But as Mary turned to go he called
after her again (what a flat, pretty
back she had. Le thought. suWonsci
ously, as lie watched her lay her hand
on the doorknob):
"No, don't po yet. There's one thing
more. We must make a bona fide deal
l think you're very unkind to me."
I ' ' - s T n
NN p S r f !
si .vr a J
of this thing. Y'ou want to Lear in;
terms, of course, don't you?"
"Yes. terms, and Lore they are. You
needn't expect anything better. I'll pa:
3-ou itw"Oii down if you turn the trick
Twenty-live hundred dollars! You could
Use it, I suppose, couldn't you'.'"
At these "terins" Mary turned ail tin
way round and leaned her pretty back
against the dark mahogany door, mi
figure in its gray dress prettily outline
against it and her hand still ciingiie-
to the cut glass knob. Tweuty-tiv
hundred dollars from Mr. Martin, lier
face and eyes, if not her lips, repeat
ed the fat and racy words. Hut c u":
the? fluttered from her pretty eye.-'
And yet she would, said the set mouti
and chin. Hut no. she couldn't, sai.
her sheil-iike ears, blushing as pink :;
coraL Hut yes; why not. said the firm
mouth at last, and Mr. Cyrus Mania.
watching this delicate by lay a -toss
' j,i r j,)Ve
I !ir live V lentures. Ill.'lt I.illlid lie
j fjtvor lu his sii:!ll th:m oV,.r lhis r.:i
lute, (.suite Lis ruC di-meanor. Kr.i-w
pite his irruC di-meanor
that the fates were playing on hi .-i2-"Very
well. Mr. Martin." said Mar:
Grayson finally. "It's a bargain then."
"A bargain." said old Cyrus. , hack-
, y.n inwardly, and rubbin- his hand
j together like an old fashioned a cbr d
j -ws the part f Shylocl.. "i.'or.ie here
J a ml I"! give you my bies.-ing."
j He stooped and kied her v spe t
fully on her white f.mhead r.::dVoul
r .t resist the temptation to let L;s ha:.
' linger a moment n the tiria r.-mdiies-
i of her uti-ht r.rm and slioiiiCcr iiefor.
h released her. "A liirL-;:ir:." he re
sumed. with suddenly returning grufT
tie-s. "S- now go to it."
Rodney Martin himself, as !nc k
would have it. opened tin front dooi
witu nis pass Key and l aue m j jst as
Mary was descend. ng into the lo'.ver
hall from Lis father's library.
"Mary." Le exelaimed delightedly,
ycu nere.' . nat in thunder s the
matter with Jhu-'n:"
"One question j.t a i::::e. piease." sxiid
Mary- collecting l.ei-e!f as rapidly as
possible. "What's Johnson i.ut to dj
"Why. I left my telephone number:
with him." explained Rodney, "so la
cou.d cail iuc uj th
very mimcnt you
"You sound !ike a d
r g'Uiig to
tt,e tiicater. said .M;i:y.
"Same 'rinci;le." cehoed Rodney; "S
O S. C I i:n.i ail the re;t ..f it.
ty first, vou kt:-.-w."
Mary parried and fenced as best she
cou! 1. This was gci::g to le a svu.e
what earlier opportunity of putting
through their scheme than she had
I "Rooney, why don't you do something
f worth while ?'
bargained for with the old magnate
upstairs. Rodney showed only too
plainly that he had something on his
mind. He drew her into a small recep
tion room on the fir.st lloor and made
her sit down. It was a little pink and
gold room which was never used ex
cept for a cloakroom when dinners
were given or the housekeeper engag
ed a new servant. Lately Mary's type
writing machine had ceme to figure
in-ongruousjy as a part of its furnish
ings since the clicking keys bothered
Mr. Martin iu Lis library and Mary
came down here often to write.
Despite her bargain with the eld gen
tleman upstairs she made a 1 rave at
tempt to ward off something that she
saw was inevitable here and now. She
took the lines in lur own hands and
tried to steer the conversational eratt
safely through the rapids.
"Rodney," she said, "tell me what you
Lave been doing teddy."
He told her.
"Weil, I call that a very unprofitable
twelve Lours." said Mary firmly. "Rod
ney, why don't yeu do something
worth while? Why don't you go into
some business? Have an ona e w ith
your name on the door. He somebody.
It, would please xour father to."
3 pf- -OU A JIM
Rodney was dressed in the correctest
masculine fashion, Mary noted gray
spats, a braided English morning coat,
a huge white carnation in his button
hole, and quite heavenly trousers. He
wore a tie from Dasher's. Rodney was
a nice boy, and had nice manners. He
was only twenty-four, and his face Lad
a certain quaint, frank charm in spite
of his funny little mustache, lie was
by no means brainless. Mary was sure,
notwithstanding his father's theories;
only undeveloped by reason of the kind
of "life he had led and its appallingly
At the present moment he had an
unaccustomed air of resolution that
pervaded all the little room and made
Mary retreat behind the typewriting
desk, quailing In spite of herself. As
she sat dow n, to her astonishment, she
beheld Rodney turning the key iu the
door that led into the hall.
(To Be Continued.)
A TWICE-TOLD TALE
One of Interest to Our Readers.
Good news bears repeating, and
when it is confirmed after a long
lapse of time, even if we hesitated to
believe it at first hearing, we feel se
cure in accepting its truth now. The
following experience of a Plattsmouth
man is confirmed after five years:
Herman Tiekoetter, contractor,
Ninth and Day streets, riattsmouth.
says: "My kidneys caused me much
trouble and I had a dull, tired feeling
across my loins. If I stooped or
.-traightened, my back hurt me and in
the morning I was all tired out. A
box of Doan's Kidney Pills promptly
: elieved every symptom of the com
plaint." (Statement given June 8,
OVER FIVE YEARS LATER, 3Ir.
Tiekoetter said: "The kidney trouble
lias never returned, so I can say I arr.
Price ooc, at all dealers. Don't
.-imply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doar.'s Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Tiekoetter had. Foster-iltlbur
Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
J. W. Holmes of Murray was in th
ity today for a .hort time visit::;
w!.r. t.is r:anv inured.-, r.r.d they wtj
11 well pleaseil to nr;.l him looking s
we. I altrr his r scent -crious operation
from wl:ich he has just recovered, an
this is his first opportunity of visiting
in Piattsmouth sLice rcturninz home
The Undersigned v. ill sell at Public
.-vuction at the A. ;s W ill farm i:
Eight Zdile Grove Precinct, commenc
nig at 10:00 o clock sharp, on
THURSDAY, JANUARY 27,
V, A." '.IV ill , UVVl il 2" A v i " A fcV
Thirteen Head of Horses.
One gray mare with foal, ten years
old, weight 1,550.
One brown mare with foal, eigh
years old, weight 1,(100.
Oie team of bay rr.ares, four and
five years old, weight 2.800.
One brown mare v-ith foal, seven
years old, weight 1,700.
One brown mare with foal, eight
years old, weight 1,550.
One brown horse, two years old
One gray gelding, weight 1,300.
One bay gelding, weight 1.150.
One sorrel gelding weight 1,200.
One sorrel gelding, weight 950.
One sorrel coming j-earling, weight
One bay coming yearling, weight
Eight Head of Cowp With Calf.
Farming Implements, Etc.
One McCormick com binder.
One De-ering binder.
Two Smalley silo choppers.
One Canton King walking culti
One Canton cultivator.
One Jenny Lind cultivator.
One riding cultivator.
One Bowser feed grinder.
One spring wagon.
Two i,ets of work harness.
Two sets of buggy harness.
One seven and one-half horse power
One sixteen horse rower steam sta
One piano, as good as new; a lot of
other household furniture and other
articles too numerous to mention.
Lunch Will Be Served on the Grounds
TERMS OF SALE:
All sums of ?10 and under, cash in
hand; on sums over 10 a credit of
eight months will be given, purchaser
giving bankable paper bearing eight
per cent interest from elate. All prop
erty must be settled for before being
removed from the premises.
A. S. AL G. H. WILL.
W. K. Young. Auctioneer.
R. F. Patterson, Clerk.
REMAINS OF MRS, HOY
WILL BE TAKEN TO WAT
SON, MO., FOR BURIAL
From Saturdays Dally.
The passing of Mrs. Lueinda Hoy
of this city has occasioned a feeling
of regret among the friends who had
known her in life and the family who
are left to mourn the passing of this
grand good mother and friend. The
body will be tal;en tomorrow morning
to Watson, Missouri, where it will be
laid to rest in the cemetery near High
Creek where the husband, Joseph Hoy
was laid to rest a few weeks ago.
Lueinda Hoy was born at Oblong,
111., May 1Z, 1827, ar.d passed away
at Plattsmouth, Neb., January 21,
U'ld, aged 9 years, eight months and
twenty-nine days. After spending her
girlhood and young womanhood in Cb
long she was married in 1")8 to Jos
eph Hoy and continued to reside in
Illinois and when the outbreak of the
war occurred Mr. Hoy responded to
the call for volunteers and joined the
Neighty-eiphth Illinois and served
three years in the army. At the close
of the civil war the Hoy family le
moved to Sor.oro, Atchison county,
Missouri, where they resided for a
short time and when the Missouri river
wiped out the town the family re
moved to Watson, Missouri, where
tiuy have resided for the pat few
ears until coming to Piattsmouth to
live with their daughter, Mrs. Beiie
StucLiund, a little over a year ago.
Both Mr. and Mrs. IIoj- were members
of the Holiness faith, and it will be
with that faith that Mrs. Hoy will be
laid to rest. Two children, 11. A. Hoy
of Blue Mound, Kansas, and Mrs.
Stuckland of this city are left o
mourn the death of the mother; eight
children have proceeded her in death.
BEST03 & SWATEK TO OCCUPY
THE FAHSEB STORE ROOM
The building which has
eupied by the Fanger department store
on Main vtreet, and which will be va-
1 bv that firm a few dr.
be in the future occupied by the hard
ware store of Bestcr & Swatek, as
this firm has closed the deal for the
purchase cf the buildLrg and will oe
eupy die aame by Jie middle of Feb
ruary.' The pre.-"-nt room on Sixth
street has proven entirely too small
for the gr.-.vcing business of the hard
ware rtore, and with the new building
they feel that they will have much
more uuitaMe quarters for hanuiiiig
their line of business. This is a very
aesirable location in the heart cf tha
business rectier. of tire city and will
make a fine room for the Etore.
Ithc Rev. Mr. Alton preached a funer-
The followiog pcrkniicaks have been Lj rmon cver the rem.ijns!f Th?
ordered bv tno library board for thejM t, t k h anJ lhc.
ensuing year: naniei etriury, ie
view of Reviews. Ditl. World's Work, )
Beiokman, Outlook, Mother's, Scientific
American Supplement, Everybody's,
Library Journal, Saturday Evening
Post, House Beautiful, Harjier's Ba
aaar, Delineator, Ladies' Home Jour
nal, Illustrated London News, Youth's
Companion, Fvoy Li'e, Boy Scout,
Ametican Boy, St. Nicholas, Boy's,
and the following daily papers: Chi
cago Record-Herald, Omaha World-
IleraUl, Plattsmouth Evening Journal.
Through the courtesy of friends we
also have American, Collier's. Leslie's.
McClure's, Scientific American,
Technical World, Illustrated World,
At a recent meeting of the library
board a new rule wa? maeie that the
current magazines cou'd not be taken
e.ut until trie new numbers of the next
month were in thus making it pos
sible for reader to always find the
latest periodicals on the library tables.
After the magazines have been in for
a month they mav be taken out under
the same rule as the books.
A gift from the auihor, A. A. Carey,
of his new book, "Sec at Law in Prac
tice," has just been icceived. This is
n exposition of the scout law, oath
and motto, phrase by phrase, prepared
for scout masters and boys interested
in scout work. A good boek on the
development of boy character.
The German booko loaned by the
state library commission have been in
great elemam. among the lierman
caders. The loan of these beoks ex
tends for three months, at the end of
which time, if the demand is sufficient
o warrant it, a number
of different !
books will be sent to us upon the re
turn of these we now have.
The library is doing a good deal oi
reicrenee woik and vmie its own re-
ources are not .always sufficient to
urnisn the material requireei it is to
e hoped trie elemanus may re met
when we are locaf.ee! in the new
vwt vrvvr vwws vvw
FORTY YEARS AGO.
Murder of Fcrmcr Cass County Boy.
The account of the murder by In
dians in Idaho, of a young Cass coun
ty man thirty nine eais ago is tken
from the files of the Xibra. ka Herald
then published in this city and the af
fair will be remenbt.-td with interest
by a la fire number of the older re.-i-cier.ts
of Cass count;.- as one thai great
ly shocked everyone in the community.
The story of the kiilinj.
toid by the
Herald is as fo'.ows:
"A brutal and cruel murder took
place at R ...ss Fork, Oneida county,
Idaho, near Ft. Hali. on Friday the
i!"d of November. The murdered man
was named John Alexander Rhociin;
aged about tventy-foar ears; his
parents reside just south of Eight
Mile Grove, in this county
The murderer was a Bannock In
dian, whose brothe r had been an ested
during the summer, and punished for
some misdenieaner. Indian fashion.
this Indian resolved to
brethti's sup pose-el wrong
a. enge his
bv s.'.Ov'li! g
the fiist white man he saw.
Young Rhf.de n, who lias been out in
that country for some fie years, was
foreman to a man by the name of Tot
ten, who has large contracts for fur-,
r.i.-hii.g hay ar.e'. beef cattle to tlie gov
ernment, lihoden came to the Fork en
the al'ove day wii'.i some cattle tf. de
liver, and being eieiayed was obliged ;o
stay over night. At evening he wcr.t
to the sti'.ck to pull some hay fr r his
pony, as he was rtooping over with hi
back far". eel. the Indian, who was
skulking behind the ttack. deliberately
shot him in cold blood; the' ball er.ter-
irg the right sir
-.assing d o w r. w ards
, the It it hip.
immediately telegr.iphed to
Rhoden's rc-lativts here, and asked
what should be- done with the boy. Jos.
Lloyd, who is a brother-in-law, sent
werd out in the country to Mi-. Rho-
kome for burial, the Masor.s eiei"r;
'r" lhc -:penses. arc s.lso ser.etrng Mi.
1 J- K- Johnston with the body to Plaits-
, ' ' r
nifuth. Th.e fraternity
received t be
lt was car-
bedy Saturday morning,
lied to Duke's hall, where
ed in the presence of the young man's
father atid other relatives. The grief
of the senor Rhoden was pitable to be
hold as he bent over the form of his
loved boy, killed by a cowardly red
skin, lie repeatedly declared thnt
Aleck had been a good boy and de
served a better fate. The lace in ti e
coffin betokened his words true-, fcr
it w,is a i.i rig.
On ''j.d '
d manly one.
e ..::.:-ns r: tr :? r
th ledge No. , arc
e. 22, pi.iceded in :
joeiv to the
louse ot .lr. Khoiit-n.
i odv had been cot:veyed
the night before. From thenc? the
solemn roces.-ion of relatives brother
iT-Iasons and neighbor.-:, proceeded to
,the Eight Mile Grove church.
lest sad riles of burial to then dead
The concourse of pecple was ve-i
large. More remaining futsi-ie the
church than could find room within
Six brothers of the deceased sat in or.e
pew among the mourners; fine looking
boys they were too. The family is :
large ar.d respectable one in the coun
ty of Cass.
Mr. Jehr.ston lives in Furnas coun
ty. Neb. He says, when he left, m4-
dlers had bee'n sent out after the mat
derer. The chief of the Shoshones had
also sent out his bia.es with order
not to return until thev found tlie In
dian who committed the eleed.
But all this ve.nge'.ice caiir.ot restore
the lost life, nor bring comfort to the
sorrowing parents who must feel that
a government which should protect all
its citizens, furni-hes the surest weap
ons ot e-catn to uiose ever reauy to
C. A. BAWLS IS CHAIRMAN
OF THE DR. COMM.'
At the recent meeting of the "dry"
forces of the county, held at Weeping
Water, the plans for the coming cam
paign were outlined and talked over,
as well as a permanent organization
formed to carry on the work of the
campaign that is to be held this fall
in Nebraska. Attorney C. A. Rawls
cf this city was selected as the chair
man of the committee that will have
in charge the conduct of the battle for
thece forces. The meeting was quite
w ell attended and the work of the tem
poiary orgariization fully discussed in
the outlining cf the campaign ju.-t
FOUND A good
Owner can have s
the Journal office.
ime by calling at j
THE MASK BALL AT
THE GERMAN HOME
The nia.-I: ball ai '.he German Ib n.o
.Saturday evening was ooe of the n.o I
j-uccc.-sf ul that has n g,-. . !: the; e
for a long time and the ; 1 1 i.date -was
a roco; j-bi cake r r; a'l u..y. i
the crowd present ci..,ecd a too . j -ligl.tful
time in cianci: g, w:..l. tt e
nia'kers, in ai! rr.r.t.r -r if c ,.n:e.
pr oceeded to i-njjy tie r.x he - ::. :: if
fling their friends a.-- to their iei.'.ty,
i nd the result wa - one that v.a- pro
ductive of a great de .i of p'-a
ee.-yorie. After the ai.r:.-i.
j !ly cr owd proceeded to er.j '
iigt.ts of ihe e.ance until a lar
The mu.ic wa.-. furii-hed
Plattsniouth crcht.-tia under
the ... -e
up rec tjon of
Torn Svoi.i ..Ja, ar.d
to tlie u-u.i'. 1. it'h staa..rii f.
ni ne I
1 y this excellent or gr.'ii: 'at i":i of r:.u.-i
j Cl"1 s
l or Sale.
Several male Du roc -Jersey i .-.
about eight months old, at il'.'i)
each. C. E. Schwab, Murray, Neb.
W. A. ROBERTSON,
I- East of Riley Hotel.
J Coates Block,
- Second Floor.
MDore's Non-Leakalle Feur.tain
Pens for sale at the Journal office.
Mun i: tf i m lit m iin m ji i:.
Iu llisiri-I ( tturl l I lie ouuli of
sii.i-;il. M. liai rase-n. iri.i. i;.u..i!- til
iti.rt ns aau i! a .Ma v ilu: o ,
i ' .a . :. : . .:
Wi. '. lam Hun i-.t:. i ul .
l : i ' t
I .-, o : - -
i n' i.:;:'.
in i..s .-!S!t-
l i.- . r i , wile oi ; . 1 v' .
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w i ' . i p. t it : . 'i : - t . :
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in ;!-: ; '! V .-! . i :
Kanf I. a i n i, K.i.-t i i
e'a.-.- I'lmi.iv, :'t l-iu.-iwu. 1
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a li.l i.:i I-,-!-s' .a - i ; a . .-. i . i.
i. r. i- - i ni, i : ..ai : . . r.. ;
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lie .- , i l ea ! e tat. or .i:
nii'I 1 ! j ti i ;o- . .f v
r ::- . . t . t .: .-. : t
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1-. I . . the i ::,e aa; i a.
o.t r.'. -' to : t" - i !
a. tube- 1 f i '..I . ' I
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: . ' r: i ! - ;. i i. : . I
! a v- i ..-.-ii in I : . .-. : .
i . a la !: I rn a . i .
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' r e
I ' .M
i ,a lla
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.1 1 l at
t a. i . : a a:e!
1.1-0; n re wit!
; t nion.
'.ile.i li..- 1 .I.i-. .
s a i: ii M iiAi.'r
S i ; 1 1 ! el
i: a mav ii.i: ;
PAl.MKi:, tavi.' i:
A I '
' . V.
ii MA I: TIN'.
1 1 .
P.. : 1 .
Notice is hereby gi.cn that a meet
ing of the Stockholders of the Bur
lington & Missouri River R. R. Com
pany in Nebraska, vi!! be held in
Piattuniouth, Nebraska, at lu a. m.,
February 21. li'iO.
The meeting will re held for the
election cf nine directors of the com
pany to serve until the r sure e -rs
are elected and (puaiit'.eJ. and f r the
transaction of such ctl.er t-u.-iness i.s
may legally come berore it.
C. J. ERNST, Secretary.
Omaha, Nebraska, January .". l'.'l'I.
To All Whom It Vav C . ra trn:
The Commis.sior.e- appo.nte-d
view :ircl le-itort on the e vpeeueiu v
establishing and ! ocat i.g a tn,b!:c
road 4' feet w ioe. lur.nir g ae rei.-s
the North Ea.-t Quuiur iNE l-i f
Section Twenty-two I 22 i . in Town
ship Ten (10), North. Range Thirteen
!-1 1, East of the 'th Principal Me: -
etian. pa rebel and adjacent to a-d on
the north side of ti.e Right-of .y
of the Missouri Parrit Ri lroud Com
pany, where said right-of v. ay cm .-es
.id le.nd. has it-poite-u in favor of the
establishing the rte.f ; ard all e.nje -ti'iis
hereto, or claim for dan. age-,
must be filed in the County Clerk's
Ol'ce on or before no-.in on the 2"i!h
day of March. A. I., l'.'l'i. er sjiii
roael will be- established without ref
erence thereto. ,
FRANK J. LIBERSIIAL.
I..;a- at Piatt. :aiu!;. X.:.. a. -
loth day of January, pJlti,
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