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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 31, 1916)
MONDAY, JANUARY 31, 1916.
PLATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL.
I A A- wi - ---- " -
l riet losing her composure a
'incut, to think of the pass
that things hail come to with
!.or cn;:.iiv.in.i She was not sure,
Lu.ireowr. if the soap kin hail not
rcaliy l i cr. in earnest in his fulmlna
ti v!is a they floated out to her in the
kali. Either his acting or his pout
iuu.-t le genuine today, she began to
-r.ecause I wish to tell you." he be
pau ac.iin, "that if he marries you heU
:. t Let one penuy of my money. And
tl:at Kuans he'll starve. I suppose you
Mary turued to Rodney, who was
srnTiuins up very straight near the
wi::-l w looking on l'ifth avenue, one
hand eatchine the braided lapel of his
at as his eyes devoured her with
such real love and eennlew.e showing
m his i;U-e that she could not resist
his love's appeal to her. She turned
his father ar.d answered him tour
acem:s!y: "Then at least we'll starve together."
P!iO was rewarded by the exultation
in i:.dney's voice as he exclaimed.
"You see. father." he added for the
old neTitleinrui's benefit.
Mnhii.p a jrrand stnnd play, eh."
went on the ?'ap magnate renmrstless
ly to Mary, "before my i li 't of a son.
Y'-u think I'm so fond of him th.it I'll
relent. Well, you're wronsr. Neither
cf you will ever pet a nkkel out of
We shan't starve." declared Iiod
ney. "Well, what can you do to keep from
Ftarvinp;" demanded his father. You're
I'.' t a prxlucr. You never will be.
Yu"re just an idler. You couldn't
earn a week. V.ut you'll have a
r ha n-.-e to try. You'll pet out of my
h"us. tonight, or I'll have you thrown
"Nor another word, sir, not another
word:" cried his father and stamped
out a i crrily into the hall.
Mary pave an involuntary sigh of re
lief. "It's gettirs more like that play ev
ery minute." Rodney chuckled.
" h. I:"!ney, I'm so, so sorry." snivel-!
"You were bully the way you stuek
up for me," said her lover. "When
v, -1 - ; vv
if -tN 111'
"Than at least we'!! starve together."
you said we'd starve together I just
.- hoked all up."
I'leM-e don't. Rodney," protested
Mary, quite genuinely touched, and
Iloiliiey went on:
Must because he's got a lot of mon
ey he seems to think there isn't any
loft for other people, but I'll show him.
I n.ay not have much at the start, but
wr.t' h my finish"
What are you goir.- to do?" she
si?!,-ed h'.n excitedly.
"I'm going to work."
"You are really?"
"Yes. indeed. Father couldn't make
me do it. but ycu can. I'll work for
"Oh. you are splendid!" Mary cried.
'Shall you got a position;"'
"I should say not! Work for seme
ore else? Ho'. I'm goinu in business
for myself for you. I'm poinp to
jsi'.ow the stuff that's in me. Of course
ve can't get married till I've made
nd. Will you wait?"
"Yes. dear," said Mary shyly.
"You're a dandy!" cried Kodney,
moving nearer to her.
"What business are you going inlo?"
"I don't know yet," said Kodney.
"I'm going upstairs to pick a suitcase
nnd think. AVait here for tne. I'll be
back in tifteen minutes," he sang out,
if' -;J; .-tjrf'
Novelized by Samuel Field
From the Successful Play by
Roi Cooper Megrue and Walter Hackett
grabbing her and kissing her hastily
"Oh. oh please" protested Mary.
"Don't mind, Mary. I'll get you used
to 'cm," he called from the doorway.
She threw herself back on the Louis
XV. sofa next the yellow typist's desk
and waited, in a sudden reverie. The
w .: - -"V-fv',Va
.)f w ?w
He Hugged Her Greedily to Him.
carved wooden rim of the sofa back
just fitted a chink in her coiffure com
fortably, and she lapsed into that curi
ous state of introspeet'on that com";;
sometimes with bodily and mental re
laxation. What did she think of herself
for what she'd done this evening? Was
she any better than an adventuress?
Was she not cajoling a young man
into proposing to her for the love of
money? Would Rodney's father really
reward her as he had promised to do?
Strnmrely enough it would not have
seemed so bad, she felt, if she didn't
like Rodney. Well, if the old man
didn't pay. let him keep his money.
She shouldn't care. It was something
to have won a love like Rodney's love
for her. There was something very
lovable about Rodney Martin
In a moment Rodney himself bounded
in aain on her day dreams. There was
the thud of a heavy kit bag dropped
on the marble floor of the hall by the
front door, and then he ran in to her
Impetuously, with his arms open.
"Mary, sweet heart I" he cried.
He held her away from him a mo
ment to regard her face.
"The pater's upstairs dressing for
dinner." he rattled on. "I shan't even
say good by to him. Serve him right.
I'm going to take a stase down to the
Collegiate club this very night. Can't
afford cabs now."
"Rodney," whispered Mary conserva
tively, "you must work hard and be
"And can't I do that for the sweelest
sweetheart in the whole world?" he de
manded rapturously, folding her again
In his arms. lie hugged her greedily
to him, and she yielded to him a little
despite herself. There was something
fresh rnd clean about the boy, and
certainly his kisses were not distaste
ful. The arms she felt around her
were a man's arms and very strong.
In the end Rodney decided he would
have a cab "anyway, and so he and
Mary left the house of the soap khsg
In each other's company without fare
wells. It was their last ride together,
so to speak, and n very blissful one for
the young lover. Rodney was going
to take a room at the Collegiate club,
but lirst they spuu across the somber
park to Mary's apartment, somewhere
in tlie West Seventies, and Rodney
bade her a rapturous good night while
the motor throbbed and the taximeter
The gout had been so benefited by
the explosion of yesterday that Cyrus
Martin had gone down to his ollice
next iiioniinir. as Mary guessed he
would, and the two met there on some
what more impersonal terms than in
the Fifth avenue library. Very imper
sonal indeed Mary tried to make It
seem to the wily magnate and threw
forc?thmg unwonted and chilly into
the manner witii which she greeted
!3'ell." iia becaa. "do jou ttunli out
scheme is going to work?"
"Yes." said Mary quietly. "I do."
"Yon really think you hare got him
to go to work?" he demanded eagerly."
"I have." said Mary.
"lly George, that's great!" said Mr.
"Isn't it " said Mary.
"You're sure he wasn't just talking?"
"No, he went upstairs to pack and
go out and make a name for himself."
"You're a wise girl, Mary. Isn't it
"And you said I couldn't do it," said
"1 said I didn't think you could, but
you have, and I owe you JfJ.oUO."
"Oh, there's no hurry!"' said Mary,
still quite coolly.
"Never put off till tomorrow the
money you can get today," said the
"Aren't you proud I've been so suc
cessful?" said Mary presently.
"Tr-md: I'm so darned happy I'm
making this check out for .".)."
"Oh, Mr. Martin:-' Mary cried, quite
"It's worth ?"!",OiX to me to have my
boy really want to work, not just to do
it to pler.se me." said the old man.
really moved beneath his gruff exte
rior. "What a difference an incentive
"Ioes:i't it?" said Mary, smiling at
"Rut what about your marriage?"
"He said he wouldn't marry me till
he'd made pood if I'd just wait."
Her employer looked at her a little
"Do you think perhaps he may real
ly love you?" he asked.
"Of course nor." said Mary.
"it's the lirst time he's actually want
ed to marry anybody," said his father.
"Oh. it's just that I've been very blue
eyed and baby faced!" said the secre
"I guess you're right." agreed Mar
tin. "Of course I am. Why. dear Mr.
Martin, even for this," she said, point
ing to her check. "I wouldn't give your
son one real pang. He's too nice a
boy. When 1 break our engagement
he may feel a lit lonely and be very
sorry for himself for a few days and
give up women forever, but pretty
soon some charming girl of his own
podtion of Ins own world, who needs
to be petted and spoiled and protected,
some limousine lady will come along,
and they'll live happily ever after."
"Nonsense!" said Mr. Martin. "I
don't agree with you at all. I bes-in
to wish this marriage were going to be
on the level."'
"It wouldn't work out," Mary inter
rupt el. "l m a business woman. Mar
riage and the fireside and leaning on
some man are not for me. I've been
independent too long. 1 couldn't stop
my work for a man. and there can't be
two heads in a family two happy
nea'is. l.ven if your son did love mere-ally
love I wouldn't marrv him.
Just now he's twenty-four, with an in-
dia rubber heart that is easy to stretch
and easier to snap back. All men at
twenty-four are like that."
"I suppose so." Mr. Martin comment
ed reminiseently. "I remember when
I was a young man there was a girl
my heart was broken for a week per
h::ps ten days however, however"
Then, abruptly changing the subject,
he inquired. "What's mv son going to
"I don't know jet," Mary said truth
fully. "Do you think he'll make good?"
"He will if he keeps .it it."
"Well, you'll keep him at it, won't
"That wasn't our agreement." said
Mary. "I only undertook to iret him
to start to work."
, "II m!" went .Mr. Martin, tapping the
arm of his chair.
"Isn't that true?" demanded Mary
"Quite, quite." said Martin cannily.
"I was just thinking we might make
some agreement to have you keep him
on the job."
"To keep him on the job?" echoed
Mary faint heartodly. Here was a
new complication if the soap king was
proposing a second chapter in the de
ception. She had honestly meant to
give the whole thing up. She truly
did not want Rodney to get permanent
ly interested in her. She had let him
kiss her the memory of his kisses still
trembled on her lips but she had done
that for the boy's own good. Poor lit
tle secretary, pretty litl.'e Mary ; ray
son, what was she to think of things,
how cleave her way through this tan
gle of motives that bound her heart
and hands? She had let biin.kiss her.
yes. but had it really lieen wrong in
her? Was it bad? No, she found her
whole soul protesting, it was not wrong
or bad. !t had been for the boy's own
good, she told herself again. She hug
ged the thought greedily, tasting a por
tion of that joy of women in giving
herself ep to some man for his good.
Rut she would not snoil UU life. S!h
had beeu firm asto that And now I
here was old Mr. Martin-coming back
at her with this hateful power of
money and trying to bribe her to go
n. What should she do?
Suddenly, by a complete change of
venue, her thoughts attacked the case
from a different angle. She had been
enough in the business world to know
the iower and use of money, and from
a French grandfather she had inherited
a streak of the keen and honest thrift.
Let the rich people look out for them
selves; the poor had to. Curiosity, too.
set in. and helped dictate her answer
when she finally made it.
"Well," she said at last enigmatical
ly. "I'm a business woman."
Mr. Martin looked at her delightedly.
"What strikes you as fair?" he asked
"I'd rather the proposition came from
you." rejoined Mary.
"What do you say to your present sal
ary, and at the end of the year I will
personally give you a check for 25 per
cent of what he has made?"
"That wouldn't interest me," said
"What's your proposition then?" ask
ed Martin. "State your terms."
"My present salary doubled." said the
business woman promptly.
"I'm that's pretty steep."
"Y'ou told me what I'd done already
was worth $oO,(XX) to you." retorted
"Merely a figure of speech, my dear."
said Martin. "Let's see, you're getting
$40 a week, and"
"Fifty dollars, and I want $100."
"Sounds like a hold up."
"Then let's drop it. This new con
tract was your idea, not mine. Good
She moved to the door.
"Hold on, hold on." Martin cried aft
er her. "I was simply figuring," he es-
fc Sit - a fffeA
v . .;
"Then let's drop it."
plained; "tell you what I'll do. Seventy-five
dollars a week and 10 per cent
of what he makes."
"All right, I'll go you," said Mary.
"Good," said Mr. Martin.
"Will you just write me a note stat
ing the facts and consideration?" Mary
He began to write, and as his pen
moved across the paper Mary went on:
"As soon as you see Rodney you'll
have to discharge me."
"I will, violently. I'm a pretty good
actor under your direction."
(To Be Continued.)
Women of Sedentary Habits.
Women who get but little exercise
are likely to be troubled with constipa
tion and indigestion and will find
Chamberlain's Tablets highly benifi
cial. Not so good as a three
or four mile walk every day, but very
much better than to allow the bowels
to remain in a constipated condition.
They are easy and pleasant to take
and most agreeable in effect. Obtain
Good span mares, weight 2,900 lbs.
Inquire of J. E. Tuey, or 'Phone No.
FOR SALE 7-room house, 2 lots,
barn and outbuildings; 3 blocks
from Columbian school. Inquire of
Homer Shrader. ll-3-tf-d&w
Harry Ilenton returned this after
noon to Loveland, Iowa, after a visit
here with his wife and little son, and
reports both as doing fine.
RECIPC FOR GRAY HAIR.
To half Dint of watpr nfti 1 ml Ttsv
Itum, a small box of iMrbo Compound,
and 4 oz. of glycerine. Apply to the hair
twice a week until it becomes the desired
fhade. Anv druiririst can nut this ur or
you can mix it at home at very little cost.
Full directions for making and use come
in eac h box of Barho Compound. It will
gradually darken streaked, faded pray
hair, and removes dandruff. It is excel
lent for falling hair and will make harsh
h'ii'' Snff and -lriav If will rw-t rrlrr tlio
scalp, is not sticky or greasy, and does not
From Friday's Dally.
Gailen and Glen Rhoden were in the
city today for a few hours looking af
ter some matters of business with the
Mrs. Fred Schleifert of Louisville,
who was here taking medical treat
ment, returned on the "Schuyler" this
afternoon to her home.
Jack Patterson of Union was in the
city last evening for a fewr hours look
ing after some matters of business and
visiting with his many friend's.
Henry Horn, who has been at Oma
ha visitng with his son, Harry, at the
Immanuel hospital, departed this
morning on No. 93 for his home at
George A. Kaffenberger was among
those going to Omaha this morning,
where he will visit for the day with
his daughter, Miss Gladys, at the hos
pital in that city.
S. J. Ambler and wife of Weeping
Water were in the city yesterday for
a few hours looking after some mat
ters in the district court in which they
Mrs. Fred Rezener departed this af
ternoon for Alliance, Neb., after a
visit here with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. G. H. Tarns, at the county farm
west of this city.
Miss Margie Walker of Murray,
who has been a guest at the H. N.
Dovey home for the past few days, de
parted this afternoon for Omaha,
where she will visit for a short time.
H. H. Harger came in this morning
from his home west of this city and
departed on the early Burlington train
lor Omaha, where he was called to
look after some matters of import
ance. Mrs. Harry Newton of Kansas City
arrived yesterday for a visit here with
her friend, Mrs. E. II. Wescott and
family. Mrs. Newton was formerly
Miss Imogene Clinton of Weeping
W. A. Tulene and J. W. Tulene and
wife were among those going to Oma
ha this morning, where they will visit
for the day with friends, as well as
looking after some matters of busi
From Saturday's Daily.
P. A. Horn was in the city for a few
hours today, looking after some trad
ing and visiting with friends.
William Budig departed this after
noon for McCook, Neb., where he wull
visit his brother, Gus Budig, for a few
Earl Richards and wife of South
Bend were in this city today for a
few hours looking after some business
at the court house.
Henry Horn was a passenger this
afternoon for Omaha, where he will
visit his son, Harry, at the Immanuel
hospital for a few hours.
A. B. Fornoff of near Cullom was
in the city today for a few hours look
ing after the week-end shopping with
the merchants and calling on his
Thomas Morrissey and wife of
Dwight, Ilinois, arrived in this city
this afternoon for a visit here at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. William Morley
John Rutherford, Joe Marasek and
James Hall were among those going to
Omaha this morning, where they will
look after securing some cattle for
the farm of Mr. Marousek.
C. L. Creamer was in the city today
for the first time in three weeks, hav
ing been suffering from an attack of
the grippe, and is feeling a great deal
better, although still feeling somewhat
the effects of the malady.
John F. Vallery and wife of Denver,
are in the city for a short visit with
Mrs. Jacob Vallery, and their other
relatives and friends. Mr. Vallery is
one of the leading officials of the Bur
lington in the Colorado city.
William Hild of Bloomfield, Neb.,
arrived in this city last evening for a
few days' visit with his sister, Mrs. L.
A. Meisinger and family, and will re
turn home tomorrow. He was a pleas
ant caller at this office and while here
had the subscription of the paper go
ing to his father extended for another
A. A. Alexander and wife were
among those going to Omaha this
morning, where they will spend the
day and where Mr. Alexander will
visit the office of the Hay Spray Co.,
of which he is the local agent, and
make arrangements for the shipping
of several spraj'ing machines to be
used in the Alexander nurseries in this
W. A. ROBERTSON;
East of Riley HoteL
A A 4
I am going to quit farming and will
sell at Public Auction on what is
known as the John Ruby farm, situat
ed seven and a half miles east and a
half mile north of Manley, four and a
half miles west and one mile north of
Murray, four miles north and five and
a half miles east of Weeping Water,
four and a half milos south and one
and a half miles east cf the German
Lutheran church, and one mile south
and one mile west of Eight Mile Grove
church", commencing at 10:30 o'clock
a. m., on
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 2,
the following described property to
wit: Thirteen Head of Horses and Mules.
One bay horse, 9 years old, weight
One bay mare in foal, weight 1,750.
One black mare, 8 years old, weight
One sorrel horse, smooth mouth.
One bay horse, smooth mouth.
One gelding, 2 years old, weight
Three yearling colts.
Three spring colts.
One spring mule.
Fourteen Head of Cattle.
Eight milk cows.
Five spring calves.
One Durham bull.
Five Poland China gilts, all eligible
Far Machinery, Wagons, Etc.
One good Sandwich corn elevator.
One new 7-foot McCormick binder.
One 6-foot McCormick binder.
One King press drill, seed attach
ment. One McCormick Big Four mower.
One Pattee two-row machine.
One new John Deer gang plow.
One John Deere sulky plow.
Two 2-row stalk cutters.
One 3-section harrow.
One Budlong disc, 3 6x16.
Two riding cultivators.
Two riding cultivators.
One McCormick hay rake.
One feed grinder.
One Newton wagon.
One Peter Schettler wagon.
One wagon with now box.
One wagon box.
One bob sled and box.
One spring wagon.
One new Janesville sulky plow.
One Racine Sattley sulky plow.
One Peru 16-inch stirring plow.
One John Deere ridr'ng lister.
One John Deere walking lister.
One St. Joseph walking lister.
New 1 -inch special made work
One buggy harness.
Three sets of work harness.
One Velie top buggy.
One 50-gallon oil tank.
One U. S. cream separator.
One heating stove.
And numerous other articles.
TERMS OF SALE:
All sums under $10, cash; on sums
over $10 six to eight months' time will
be given on bankable notes drawing 8
per cent interest fpom date. No
property to be removed until settled
A hot lunch will be served on the
ALFRED GANSEMER, Owner.
W. R. Young, Auctioneer.
W. G. Boedeker, Clerk.
Sales bills done quickly at the
MlTICi: OF silt' TO QriLIT TIT LI-?.
In tlir IliKirirt Court of the County of
( am, .rlirka.
Sarah M. liarrison. riarah Elizabeth
Martin and Eva May Harvey,
William Harrison, et al.,
To William Harrison, if liviiiK, If dea l,
his heirs, devisees, legatees and per
sonal representatives, and all persons
interested in his estate, whose names
are unknown, anil Har
rison, wife of paid William Harrison,
whose first real name is unknown,
You and each of you are hereby noti
fied that on the 9th day of December,
A. D. 1915, the above named plaintiffs
filed their petition in the District Court
of the County of Cass, Nebraska,
apainst you ar.d each and all of you as
defendants, the object and prayer of
which petition is to quiet plaintiffs'
title in and to the following described
real estate, to-wit: The Southwest
quarter (SW'i) of Section eipht (8),
in Township Twelve (12), North, of
kange ten (10). East of 6th I'. M., in
Cass County, Nebraska, to forever ex
clude and enjoin you and each of you,
and all persons claiming by, throuph or
under you. from claiming any right,
title, claim, lien or Interest in or to
the naid real estate or any part thereof,
and to require each of you to set forth
your rigrht, title, interest or Hen there
in, if any, either lepral or equitable, and
to have the same adjudged inferior to
plaintiffs' title to said land, and for
equitable relief. Plaintiffs allege that
thev and Samuel W. Harrison, from
whom they inherited said real estate,
have been in the actual, continuous,
open, notorious, exclusive and adverse
possession and ownership oi au sain
lands, claiming the same against all
the world and especially against the
defendants herein, since prior to the
You and each of you are further
notified that vou are required to answer
said petition on or before the 1'lst day
of February, A. D. 191C, and if you fail
so to do, your default will le entered
therein and judgment entered In ac
cordance with the prayer of plaintlfV
Dated this uay oi January, a. li.
SARAH M. HARRISON.
SARAH ELIZABETH MARTIN,
EVA MAY HARVEY,
PALMER. TAYLOR & PALMER,
OIIDKlt TO SHOW ClK FOIt
MCE.F. TO i:i.L R
Id the DiKirlt-t Court of 1m Count?,
In t lie Matter of the Application of
Henry Snoke. UuanLan of the Estate
of Emma Handrock, Incompetent, and
Freda Hand rue k, Arthur llaiidrk.
'arl Ha!idnck. Ne(ti- I la tidi'iK k.
Heljn Handrock. Walter llatidiotk,
and Marguerite Handroc k, Min os, for
Lease to ell lnl Estat-.
On reading and filmic the petition
duly verified by Henry Snokc, (tii.it dlati
of the person and estate of Emma
Handrock, incompetent, and l-'red.i
Handrock, Arthur Hatidroik. "ntl
Handroc k, Nettie Handrock. 11. ln
Handrock. Walter Handrock. and Mar
querite Handrock. inir.ors. for a i i t --r.
to sell the interests of said Incompetent
and minors In th following described
real estate, to-wit: A 1 that prut of ti e
sou t !i wes t quarter of section twnty
20), township ten Rane nine (u.
lying north of t!,e riyht of way of the
Missouri Pacific Railway, and contain
ing 4l'.7r acres mole or less in ';iw
County, Nebraska, for tl.e purpoo,. ..f
raising funds for the payintr off of a
mortgage of $ 1 ,." cii.om. with mt-rei. on
said land arid other lands, and for 1 1
purpose of paving tli eXpetl.-e nf Mich
sale and for the ma i i.tena in and mi
port of said incompetent and minors
and for the education of sail minors,
and it appearing from said petition that
said leal estate consists of farm lands
iind suitable only for lattn purpose.
IT IS THEREFORE oRPEREI. that
the next of kin of said Incompetent and
said minors and all persons intcic-ted
in said estate appear before me at
chambers in the court house in the !tv
of PUtttsmout h, Cass County, Ncbra-k.i.
on tl e '.th day of Man h. l'.M'.. at
o'clock a. m , to show cause, if any
there be. whv license should not (.
granted to said Henry Snoke, ;ua i ! ia n.
to sell real estate lor the purpose abot
And it is further ordered that a copi
ed! this order be served on all peisons
interested in said estate by bcir.i; pub
lished in the Platlsmoulh Join rial fur
three sucessie weeks, said Platt.--moutli
.lout mil beintr a new-paper
printed and published at Plat tsmoiit h,
in sa;d County, and of (..' io ral i Infla
Dated at Plattsniouth thi Tt!i day
of January, P.'in.
JAMES T. liEC.LF.y.
Judge of District Court.
NOTICE TO rilKOITOH.
lu County Court.
STATE op NEI'.RASKA.
Cass County, ss.
In the Matter of the Estate of i;..-n-
iamin F. Horriintr, Deceased:
Notice is hereby given to ri.e i - 1 i t -rs
of said deceased ti.at hearings will
be had upon claims filed anawiM ai I
-state, before me, c'ouutv Judge of -as
County. Nebraska, at the Coi.niv Court
room in Plattsmout h. in sai.l County,
on the tth (lav of Man h, P'l''.. and on
the r.th day of S tenibt I. l'.'l'.. at !
' lock a. m., each dav for examination,
adjustment and allowan-c.
J 1 i claims imst be !: -d in said court
on or before said last : ten- of Ueai j,ji.
Witness my hand and s;al of Mild
Coiilt, at Plattsniouth. Nebraska. Ill-
"Mb ilav of January. T'lf,.
(Seal " ALLEN J. PEES--V.
1 -:; l -1 k
MITK I' TO lli:i)ITOUi.
Ill Count y ourt.
STATE OF NERRASKA,
Cass County, ss.
In the Matter of the Estate of Jam. s
'assitey, I rel eased :
Notice is hereby uiver. to the tre li'ois
of said deceased that hearings will be
had upon claims filed auainst aid
estate, be fore me. Com ty Judge of C.i.--
County, Nebraska, at the County Co.nt
room "in Plattsmouth. in said County,
on the Hth day of February. !!'!. and
on the tith dav of September. DM, i.l
10 o'clock a. in., each day for examina
tion, adjustment and allowance
All claims must be tiled iri said court
on r before said List hour of hearing.
Witness my hand and sea! of sad
Countv Court, at Mat (smooth, N hi a -
ka. this oth day of Januat v. 1 1
(Seal) ALLEN J liKKii'N.
Notice is hereby piven that a meet
ing of the Stockholders of the Kur
lington & Missouri River R. R. Com
pany in Nebraska, will be held in
Plattsmouth, Nebraska, at 10 a. m.,
February 24, 1916.
The meeting will be held for the
election of nine directors of the com
pany to serve until their successors
are elected and qualified, and for the
transaction of such other business as
may legally come before it.
C. J. ERNST, Secretary.
Omaha, Nebraska, January 5, 11' 10.
To All Whom It May Concern:
The Commissioner appointed to
view and report on the expediency of
establishing and locating a public
road 40 feet wide, running- across
the North East Quarter (NE 1-41 of
Section Twenty-two (22), in Town
ship Ten (10), North, Range Thirteen
(13), East of the ,th Principal Meri
dian, p.irellel and adjacent to and on
the north side of the Right-of Way
of the Missouri Pacific Railroad Com
pany, where said right-of way cro.-sos
said land, has reported in favor of the
establishing thereof; and all objec
tions hereto, or claims for damages,
must be filed in the County Clerk's
Office on or before noon on the 2-"!h
day of March, A. I)., 19H, or purh
road will be established without ref
FRANK J. LIBERSHAL.
Done at Plattsmouth, Neb., this
lth day of January, 1916.
gol xm. D,
WEEPING WATER, NEBRASKA
18 to 20 years experience ia
worth something to those who
have property for sale.
I am always after the High
Dollar for Your Goods.
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