The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, March 30, 1916, Page PAGE 3, Image 3

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p.r.r it.
TITTR-DaY. MAKCH 30, 1916.
Copyright. 1914. by Harper &
r.NT.n moved along the street
t.II he- reached the corner.
Here he pausod 11H4.1 looked
ba.-i; almost stealthily. "I
uCpe hewon't come to the oaVe for a
-v Kiiiiiitex anyway," he mused.
i. ill HiliIioue i i:p tliar at work, an"
m;i-t ee "im niohe. The whole thing
s!.p up. He's so cranky he don't
: lis mind from one minute to the
: xz."
.lu-t then Aimer paw Howard going
Vvi: t!i" street toward the cotton com
p:v and Hour mill. ".Vow's the
lie faid. and he walked rapidly
to :l.e i:" i f the Clarion and asceud
vi :!. stairs. He found the editor In
'.. main room, a reset nt shaped
i r shade tied above his eyes.
i iiKimiii". old boss," Abner
; : i ;i':itly. "I was passin' an'
::..''.;!it I'd run up an" ax ef I was due
; i ;.!.;. t::i::c n lay subscription. I'm
. terrible hand to forget dates. I can't
1-er exactly when I paid you the
t tin:-."
..) Tt sr.y you dou't owe me nny
t r . i i . r ' IIi:;'.i--use answered gloomily.
My of delinquents is long enough.
; 1. : kii"vs. but ou are not on it.
..u red what I said last week
a i;!.
that won't pay for their
I think I hit 'em a few
v.:;. i-s that they won't forget soon.
i'i: meanest type of a man on earth
as the one that won't pay for n weekly
j ; r. Folks expect you to print long
::- ants of their births, deuth-s. wed
t':n and descriptions of their prize
f'-.:::i!'kins a nd watermelons, but jest
I- them that their subscription U
C:w :.n l that you i:-ed the bare neees-si:':-s
.,f Hfe an J they ?et hopples
n. ...."
"I've always thought it was a pow
erful ?. business." Abner walked to
ru-ty. upright stove in the center
f Ti e r..ra. opened the door and spat
:he rubbish it contained. "'An'
I'. v. ..Tigered often wlmt yon fel'ers
"O" in the game to hold you so tigh:."
I'o te;i you." said, with
i:k weariness. -We got our money
Ti-1 up in a plant of this sort, an' we
j ..x. t- ..,. n .;ii!'e to set it nut.
"io'i know, my daddy owned the Chir
U f-Te me. It was his pride. He
j-.iv it through the war. issued it in
in :.t!ily installments while we were
r-fi::eeirg farther south and paper
w;-s :s senr'-e as coffee. I hate to Pee
:'. iking die a natural death, but it la
.!u;:;!y on the down trade."
A L n r brvshed away a tly which was
:lvt; for lood on his brow and glanc
ed about the untn'.v room.
s eyes
li-iiied on a biz bale of white sheets
of paper. "Is that w hat you print on':''
he inquired carelessly.
"Vis. that's our patent insile sheets,"
Hihhoue exi ""We pet "em by
trt i-'ht. One si le is already printed, the stuff is good enough consider
i: z its 1 w -0.;t. There is a lot of
pictures, too, and we can't fret
u; pictures to do ar.y good here in the
Mountains. There is still another la
bor savinir method, and that is to buy
the stereotype piate matter by the col
t::ijn. but that costs more than the
she. ts."
Ai'inr's fa'-e lit up with shrewd de-!-in.
"I understand somethins now was a puzzle to rue." he said.
i'e heard l"ts o" folks ax why it was o::e side o' the Clarion always
io ke 1 so clean ai." neat. Moreover.
I was m lower Alabama last win-
r I was havin you send me my pa-
You offered the Clarion fcr sale."
i.,.r. you reiiiember. an down tliar I
Led up th - C'ounty Record, that had
oil ftr wonl the same iu it that inius
diil. Kveti the same old medicine ads.
were the same and in the same posi
ijon. 1 belt "em side by tdde au" coni
p.irel "era bne fer line. At fust I
"Ijwi-J tLtf editor iu Alabama was steal-
"nl I LU1
in' yore thunder au' started to write w
you to Institute suit, but the two pa
pers hud the same date, an so I let
the matter drop."
"You can't help that if you use pat
ent." Hillhouse said. "Now and then
a subscriber jrets on to It an comes Pi
to usk atwjut It. but we et out of it
some way."
"Seems to me I heard you. say you
offered the Clarion for sale awhile
back, offered to trade it fer land or a
house an' lot somers." Abner had nev
er spoken so carelessly. He went to
the stove itjrain, this time returnlns
without his exhausted quid.
"Yes. I ran a little notice at the head
of the editorial pape." Hillhouse re
moved the shade from his eyes and
wiped his spectacles on a piece of pa
per. "Hut nobody took the trouble to
write me or come in to ask my terms.
At that time I had a notion that I'd
like to settle down on land of my own.
A man of my aire doesn't want to ad
mit that he is pettins too old to do a
paper fn'l justice those rapid times,
but the fact is that 1 am not the edi
tor 1 once was by a Ions shot."
"Couldn't you fax it so you could
have both the inside an' out of that
patent process':" If Abner was jestius
no hiitt of it occurred to Hillhouse. "It
l .,ks like it wouldn't cost a powerful
lot more to sit the whole business
struck off at once. You see. you buy
the sheets anyway an' pay freight au
dray a s on "?m. In that case yon
wouldn't have to pay fer typesetter
here at nil. an' that must be quite an
"You don't understand, Ab. You've
never run a paper or you wouldn't ask
such a question. That would uever do.
You see. we simply must have space
left to till with local matter. Our coun
try contributors must be heard from.
Some of them write mishty brisht stuff.
Besides, folks are dying and beins
bora and want it recordd. Men are
runnins for oihee and are willins to
pay somethins toward a paper's sup
port. The youns folks here in town
want an orsan for all their doins. Oh.
no. we must jnve at least half the pa
per to orisinal matter from our own
"Then you need a brisht youns man
to take the load off your shoulders.
Thar is Howard Tin!ey, thoush I hear
he's off fer Texas, an' I reckon you
couldn't sit him."
Hillhouse frowned as he replaced his
S'asses and lesaii to adjust the shade
over bis eyes. "I couldn't afford to
pay him as much as he thinks heousht
to have, and there was another bis
trouble. I had to cut out nearly half
of what he wrote, an he was always
mad alout it. His hot temper will set
hi:u down some day. I'm too old a
newspaper man for a youns strip like
that to arsue with. He has his notions
and I have mine and they are wide
"It serms to me" Abner took a piece
of a tobacco plus from his pocktt and
iesan to cut off a corner with the blade
of his pocket knife "it seems to me
that the only sensible thins fer you to
d", then, is to sell out an' quit. Thar's
just you an' yore wife to make a livin'
fer. on' surely you could do letter than
to stick here till you are both under
Hillhouse sished freely. "I've nver
wanted to set loose, Ab, as bad iu all
my life as 1 do now, but I can't man
age It. I may as well tell the truth and
be done with it. I reckon all married
men more or less have their domestic
problems, but my wife is an odd hu
man being if there ever was one. The
trouble is she don't think the same
thing one minute ttat she does the
next. I've worked up a scheme sever
al times to unload this plant, aud she
has iK-en with me clean alons to the
actual sisniug of the papers, and then
flopped risht over and swore she nev
er once said she was in favor of let
ting go. The best deal I ever had a
wha'-k at was when a fellow from
Walker county came and offered his
loo acre farm for an even swap. She
was so ti klcd over it that I had to
hire a rig an drive right over to look
at the property. The house on it
pleased her. the land was all right an
on the way back home she was chock
full of plans as to what we were go
ing to do in the new home. She was
even afraid the fellow would change
his mind and hardly slept. a wink that
night. The next day I told the fellow
i'd swap, an' he come around with a
lawyer to fix It ell up. My wife was
on hand, and all was smooth sailing
till she happened to ask the fellow
what kind of water was iu the well
near the kitchen. He told her it was
the coldest, purest spurt of limestone
that ever shot from virsiu rock, an
what do you think she done? She tore
up the document the lawyer had work
ed on and said she couldn't drink lime
stone water. She said folks said it
gave people that drank it all kinds of
trouble and wouldn't let a cupful of
It go down her throat for any money.
The fellow told her she wouldn't have
to touch it, as there was a spring of
fine freestone within 200 yards of the
house, but she shook her head. She
wanted well water and wouldn't have
no other sort.'
Abner was now staring gravely, a
look of genuine concern on his lined
face. "So even I say even ef you did
get a sood chance to unload yore wife
would be apt to act that way ag'in?"
"That's exactly the point I was com
ing to." Hillhouse said wearily. "The
truth Is. things have taken a big turn
in my favor. No announcement has
been made in my columns of it be
cause I don't think It looks well for
an editor to plaster his own private
affairs over a sheet he's running for
the public at large, but my brother Joe.
who. you may know, is in the ware
bouse business in Augusta, made me a
bang up proposition by mail a week
"Oh. he did. eh?" Abner" s eyes twin
kled bhrewdlr. "I was down thar not
long ago an' seed "im."
VYes; makiu' money hand over fist,
an he needs a man of ability to help
him out. Naturally he thought of me.
He suid he would pay me a tine sal
aryI needn't say exactly how much
and that I'd stand a rattling good
chance of working into a iermaneut
Interest, especially if I had a few hun
dred to invest, which I would have if
I was lucky enough to sell out here
for cash."
"I see." Abner crossed his long legs,
swung one of his feet up and down
Indifferently" and scratched himself un
der the arm. "It is u great pity you
are tied so tight, ain't it?"
"Oh. what Is the use?" Hillhouses
face flared with incipient wrath. "1
get so mad. Ab. at women in general,
and my wife in particular, that 1 feel
like kicking the whole thins into
flinders. Why. when she first read that
letter she mighty nigh had a spasm of
pure joy. She run around to ail the
neighbors showing it und talking about
what a tony town Augusta was with
its telephones, street cars and electric
"1 thought the thing surely would be
all right and somebody would buy me
out. In fact, two young men here in
town were hoping they could raise the
money, and I wrote my brother a fa
vorable letter tellins him to wait on
me a few days. I'.ut what do you
think happened? You might make a
million guesses and not hit on it. My
wife and I were on the back porch of
our house. I'd run in to tell her that
I thought the chances were fairly good
for the young men to lorrow the
money to buy me out when a thing no
more important than a common hen
actually interfered. She came cluckinu
up to the step to be fed with some
crumbs my wife usually threw out.
She went in the dining room 1 mean
my wife did. not the hen and picked
up the tablecloth and shook out some
watermelon seeds and scraps of bread
and the like, and while the hen wa
eatius it she said my wife said she
had heard Joe's wife say that Augusta
was too big a town to keep chicken
in and that she really would hate to
move to a town where folks were so
cramped they couldn't keep chickens.
That floored me. Ab. I turned off
without a word, for I knew that the
very old Nick had got in her again.
It happened to be chickens then, but
it would be something else the next
Abner hung his head thoughtfully. A
rim look of determination was settling
around his kindly eyes. "1 hain't nev
er been yoked up myself." he said, "but
ef I was I'd wear the pants. Women
are too broad at the hips to look well
in that kind o garb, anyway. 1 never
knowed a man to prosper that run to
his wife for advice. It hain't any of
my business. Hillhouse. but ef you
don't act for yorese'f in this matter
you'll Ik? the bisgest fool the sun ever
shed light on."
"Do you think so. Ab?"
"I don't think nothin about it. 1
know it. What you ort to do is to sell
out whether she's willin' or not. Then
I'd advise you to offer "er 1x1 an'
board in Augusta an' tell 'er she was
welcome to go or stay."
"I believe you are richt. I do. On
my soul I do. She would raise a pow
erful rumpus, but she might come
around in time. I believe 111 simply
2D ahead and see those young men to
day, aad"
"Who are they ef thar ain't no harm
in axin?" Abner broke in.
'Why. Alf Lowry and Tete Sebas
"Oh, them fellers:" Abner sniffed.
"Why do you say that, Ab?'
'Because they was tryin' to borrow
money from me." Abner replied
"They'd been all around everywhere,
even to one pore old widow close to in
farm. The trouble is they hain't nt
security to offer, an' the'r own dad
dies wouldn't sign a note. They an
too wild an" harum sea rum to make s
thing like this go."
"I was afraid there would be a hitch
somewhere." Hillhouse showed hi
despair in his face. "It is just like m
luck nothing seems to come my way.'
'now much did you offer 'em th
plant fer?" Abner went to the stovt
again, opened the loose hinged door,
spat and carefully closed it. "Win
don't you strike a match to this stu9
some wet day an' burn up all this rub
bish? It is powerful dirty. How
much did you say you was axin'?'
"Fifteen hundred even," nillhouse
'To "R Continued. '
Eggs for Hatching.
Light Brahma eggs at 50c per set
ting, setting. Inquire of Mrs.
George Reynolds, Iioute 1, Flatts
mouth, Neb. 3-20-lmo-w
Aitention, Veterans!
For thirty days I will
made a photo FREE
of all soldiers of the
Civil War, who will
come to the tudio.
Right face, March!
The Patient Slie Helped Makes
Interesting Statement.
Madison, Wis. Mrs. Oscar Day, of
1C0G L?onor.a Ave., Fair Oaks, 'this
town, says: "Before my baby was
born, I suffered terribly with womanly
troubles and nervousness, and was
living in a state of fear all the time.
One day, an old friend of mine,
who, by the way, is a nur.e, and goes
around to all caes, brought me a bot
tle of Cardui, the woman's tonic, and
told me to keep on taking' it right
along. I did, and felt much better
a'fter the first bott'e. I kept on tak
ing it. and had as little trouble cs
anybody could wish for. Feeling very
good now.
There never vras a better medicine
for women than Cardui, and I vr'Il
recommend it to any one who in
need of it. This nurse uses Cr.rJai
with her patients, so it is well known
all around here.
I am never without a bottle of
Cardui in my home."
We urge you to try Card-u-i, the
woman's tonic, for yur troubles. It
will help you over the hr.rd places,
just as it has thousands of otlnr
Don't delay. Begin taking Cardui
today. You won't regret it. NC35
Mrs. J. A. Shuffcr was ir Lincoln
Art Hires has purchasc-d n r.t v.
Metz car.
Miss Marjorie Hall returned home
P.oy Bennett was in Lincoln Mon
Jay and Tuesday.
Mrs. C. M. Jordan was shopping
in Lincoln Friday.
Ed Carr of Eagle was in towr
Wednesday morr ir..f.
Miss Stella Sheesloy spent Friday
n Lincoln wi-.h friends.
J. A. Shaffer wa.- in South. V.ezd
Wednesday on business.
'Av. and Mrs. Charles Godbey were
shopping in Lincoln i ue.-:!;.y.
Mrs. I.;.da Howe and children re
turned from Lincoln Tuesday.
Bt ron Foieman ro'.urrrd Satur,"j..
o his home at Niobivr:., A'tb.
Dr. E. B. Finney cf c nivc-rsit;,
?lace was in town Wednesday.
Mr. Doty of Avooa was vi.-itirg Mr.
md Mrs. Mickle the f'rst or' the week.
Earl .jonkins movec
o Iowa Monday, where they will hvc
jn a farm.
Mr. aud .-lrs. John Murtey went tc
?!ay Center Fiiday to visit relatives
ver Sunday.
. J. G. Wunderlkh of Xenawka was
circulating among his friends hen
Miss Ethel nee.', of St ration, Nd..
.ame in Tuesday to visit lu r aunt
Mrs. A. I. Bird.
Will Sutton and brother. Charier
button, were in South Bend ar.d
da.i.ley Wednesday.
The Misses Emily GitTen and LoU
7arr spent Saturday and Sunday i'
heir respective homes.
E. R. Douglas, D. G. M. W.. wa
ll town last week rustling new menv
ers for the .... (. c W.
M:s. Paui Thuresson and daughtei
dsited Saturday and with Mr.
nd Mrs. Frank Thureson al Uni
versity Place.
The Misses Vera arc! Marie Proutj
md orother, Lee Prouty. were Sun
lay guests at the home of Mr. ant
Mrs. Sam
Mrs. Henry Thomas returned Wcd
esday from Almena, Kansas, where
-he visited her daughter, Mrs.
rheeley. who is not very well.
A mass meeting was held in the
Stewart hall March L'T. The following
candidate? were nominated: S. C.
3oles, R. W. Stewart, J. A. Shaffer,
Charles Rosenow, P. J. Linch and
"ler.ry Roelofs::, three of which are to
je elected April 4th as trustees for
a period of two years.
Terrible Croup Jitzzck
Quickly Repulse J.
By Old ReUcblc Rxxedy
Well known Cecrsia . r Lac ri7.:-
tered croup and co'cb for Lis fami.y cf c wlah
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound.
The minute that bocrse tcrrifyirr
croupj couyh ir. heard in the lnmo u
T. J. Barber, of JcrTersoa, Ci., out
comes Foley's Jlorey Tr Com
pound there's always a bottle rea'.c.
Here's what he says: "Two of my
children, or.e boy tr.d c jri:I, t-grtd
cifrht and sii: years re PT?ciivoly, haj
terrible attacks of cro-i; lst winter
nd I completely cured tt.;m with
Foley's Honey ar.d Tar Common: J. J
have ten in faK.iljr rr.d for yc:.v. I'v-
used Foley's lioncy r.ivl lj .'tii;-Dur-J
and it never fails."
Fanish worry ar.-l rau c:t ior Y-AZs
keep Foley's Honey t.:-.'l Tar Con
pound always on hor.d, i.i r h:rr. .
One bottle lass a l-fi tit" it's rc.!:Hb:2
Fafe and the la. t dos i as cooi
as the first. Get the re-',:-e.
Sold Everywhere.
Local FJews
From Tuesday's Dally.
Attorney C. E. Te-fft of Weeping
Water was in the city for a few hours
today looking after some lejral mat
ters. S. C. Boyles of Alvo was in the city
today for a short time attending to
some matters at the court house in
which hi was interested.
Mrs. William Fahlson and son,
Axen, departed this morninjr for their
home at Davy, Nebraska, after a short
visit here with Mr. Fahlson.
C. R. Franz departed this afternoon
for Guernsey, Wyominpr, where he is
enpajred in carpenter work there for
the Burlington on their new Wyoming1
Gailen Rhoden was a passenger this
morning for Omaha where he will se
cure his automobile, which lias been
in that city undergoing, repairs for
some time.
Mirs Gladvs McMaken, who has
been enjoying a week end visit with j
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Mc
Maken. departed last evening on No.
J for her school work at Peru.
Attorney Byron Clark and Attorney
Tyler of the legal department of the
Burlington were in the city today for
a few hours looking after some mat
ters of importance for the railroad
Misses Edna Shopp, Marie Hiber
ar.d Elsie Gapc-n. who have been
spending their vacation here with rel
atives and friends, departed last ee
ning for Peru to resume their school
work there.
Mrs. Guy McMaken and children
.'.epaited this afternoon for Kimball,
Nebraska, near where they will make
their home on a large ranch where
Mr. McMaken has a cozy home await
ing their coming.
Mrs. Dent Hiles and babe of Hast
ings. Iowa, who have been here for
several days visiting at the home of
mother, Mrs. Charles
Spangkr, and at the Fred Spangler
heme, departed yesterday on No. 2
for their home.
Dr. G. H. Gilman and wife, Mrs.
Mrs. Ed Steiner of Lincoln, who have j
h:s morning in
the car of Dr. Gil-
more and all departed on the early j
Burlington train for Omaha to spend
ihe day.
Sam Windham came in this morn
ing from the military academy at
Highland Falls, New York, where he
has been for the past several months
taking up hi preparatory work for
the examinations to West Point to the
United States military acadamy to
which he was appointed by Congress
man Frank Reavis.
W. H. Lohnes and wife and John
Lchnes, jr., were in the city today for
a short time looking after some busi
ness affairs and visited with their
friends. While here Mr. W. II.
Lohnes called at thi Journal office and
renewed his subscription to the semi
weekly while Mr. Lohnes, sr., enjoyed
a short visit with the editor, and it
was certainly a pleasure to meet our
old friend again, even if only fcr a
few minutes.
From Wednesdays r.HH.
Ed Leach and wife from near Mur
ray were here today for a few hours,
motoring up from their farm home.
Tom Ruby of near Mynard was in
the city for a few hours today looking
after some trading with the mer
chants. C. F. Vallery, road overseer of the
precinct, was here today for a few
hours attc-nding to some matters at
the court house.
William Rice of near Murray was
rmong those visiting in the city yes
terday for a few hours attending to
Lome matters of business.
Mark Whito and wife motored up
yesterday afternoon from their home
near Rock Bluffs and spent a few
hour j here visiting with their friends.
Frank Gorton of Dunbar, Nebraska,
was in the e;i.y yesterday for a few
hours meeting with his old friends
and looking after some business mat
ters. Adam Meisinger and wife and son.
Rudolph, of near Cedar Creek, were
in the city today for a few hours look
ing after some trading with the mer
chants. Den Dill and wife? from the vicinity
of Murray were here yesterday after
noon for a few hours attending to
some matters of business with the
Con Gillespie, the section foreman
of the Burlington, departed last eve
ning for Nebraska City, where he was
called to testify in the Stull lawsuit in
irmi. e-iiv. i
t- i r;: u;,
blisses imma arm t-uwut"
and Mrs. Philip Hirz departed this
mnminf for the metropolis where
they will spend the day visiting and
attending to some business matters.
John Weber, residing near Plain
view, Nebraska, is in the city enjoy-
ing a visit here at the home of his sis
ter. Mrs. J. P. Falter, and family, and
with his many old friends in this lo
cality. W. S. Smith and Don Rhoden of
Murray came in this afternoon from
their hom2 and departed on the after
noon Burlington train for Omaha,
where Mr. Rhoden is taking treatment
from Dr. Gifford.
Attorney D. O. Dwyer was among
those going to Nebraska City yester
day to appear there as attorney for
C. Lawrance Stull in his suit against
the Burlington. lie was accompanied
by Mr. Stull and Charles Dasher.
Henry Hoffert, one of the promi
nent farmers from near Plainvbw, Ne
hraaka, was in the city over night to
visit with his relatives and friends.
Mr. Hoffert is a brother of Mrs. Ber-
nai-d Wurl, Mrs. George Born and
Mrs. Will Rummell as well as a cousin
of J. P. Falter.
Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Wiles of Murray
and Mr. Wiles mother, Mrs. John
Wiles, were in this city yesterday.
Mr. Wiles was a pleasant caller at
tnis office and while here subscribed
for the Plattsmouth Journal in order
that he might be kept posted on hap
penings throughout the county.
Mrs. E. O. Steihm and little daugh
ter, who have been hr?re enjoying a
short visit at the home of Mrs.
Steihm's parents, Judge and Mrs. J.
E. Douglass, departed last evening for
Bloomington, Indiana, where they ex.
pect to make their home in the future
ar.d where Mr. Steihm will have
charge of the athletic work of the
University of Indiana.
When one wakes with stiff back,
pains in muscles, aches in joints, or
rheumatic twinges, he cannot do his
best. If you feel out of the race,
tired, languid, or have symptoms of
kidney trouble, act promptly. Foley
Kidneys Pills help the kidneys get rid
of poisonous waste matter that causes
trouble. Sold everywhere.
'iVi 1 i -.- -
i. Lawyer. i
-i- East cf Riley Hotel.
. Coates' Block, 4
Jt. Second Floor. 4
9 -1
'I" 1
In the MiNtriet Court of the Count of
Ciimm. N
Siilonie Heanies, 1'laintiiT,
Ceorjre Maekle. et al.. I -fen'3a nts.
To the ilel'. n.lunts. Ceo! -'e Muckle.
Mrs. C.eorKe Maekle. tirst real name un
known: tiie unknown ht-i:.-. devisees,
legatees, personal representatives and
all other persons interested in the
estate of C.eorye Maekle, deceased; the
unknown heirs, devisees, legatees, per
sonal representatives and all other per
sons interested in the estate of Mrs.
ieorsre Maekle. first real name un
known, dee-eased; Charles tftoll, Mrs.
Charles Stoil. tirst real name unknown;
ti e unknown heirs, devisees, legatees,
personal representatives and all other
persons interested in the estate of
Ci ar'.es Stoll. defeased; the unknown
heirs, devisees, legatees, personal tep
iesentatives and all other persons in
tiersted in the estate of Mrs Charles
Stoll. tirst real name unknown, de
ceased; the unknown owners and the
unknown claimants of lot three 3). in
block five :. in the Village of Cedar
Cheek, Cass County, Nebraska.
You and each of you are hereby
notified that on the :N!rd day of Feb
ruarv. A. 1 . 1H16. plaintiff filed her
suit "in the District Court of the County
of Cass. Nebraska, to quiet plaintiff's
title to the following described land.
to-w;t: Lot three Ci). in block live i"l,
in the Village of Cedar Creek, in the
eountv of Cass. Nebraska, because of
her adverse possession by herself and
her grantors for more than ten years
prior to the commencement of said suit,
to enjoin each and all of you from hav
ing or claiming any right, title, lien
or interest, either legal or equitable, in
or to said land or any part thereof, to
require vou to set forth your right,
title, lien or interest therein, if any.
either legal or equitable, and to have
the same adjudged inferior to the title
of plaintiff and for general equitable
relief. This notice is made puruant to
the order of the Court. .
Vou are required to an.wer said
petition on or before Monday, April
10, A. 1. lylG. or your default will be
duly entered therein. . . . , , r, .
Attorney. . .
2-28-4 wk
Iu the District Court of the County of
( aim, ! rlirniUn.
William A. Wood, Plaintiff,
Charles F. Wiley and Leona Peirl
Wilev, Defendants.
PEAR WILEY. Defendants, will take
notice that on the 11th day of March.
1 il 6. William A. Wood, plaintift here
in, filed his petitior in the District
Court of Cass County. Nebraska,
i'trainst said defendants, the object and
praver of which ore to secure judgment
upon three several causes t action
based upon promissory notes made ex
ecuted and delivered by the defendants
to the plaintiff, and to secure the pay
ment of suc h judgment by attachment
upon real estate in Cass Ciunty, Ne-t-ii
ska, owned hv said defendants
You are required to answer paid
petition on or before the day of
Mav A. D. lKlfi.
C. A. RAWLS, Attorney.
In the Count j- Court of Cann County,
In the Matter of the Estate of Adam
Kurtz. Deceased.
AH persons interested in said estate
are hereby notified that a petition lias
been riled in said Court alleging that
said deceased died leaving no last will,
and praying for administration upon
his estate, and that a hearing will be
on said petition oeiore saiu eoun
on the Tw ent v-eisrhth d'Sth) day of
mU., inn n.i that if thev
Mo-,.i. f nml that if they fail
to appear at said Court on the said
;th uay of March. iyi. at 9 o'clock
v, tft'mrtpsi sniil i-etition. the Court
Kurtz or some other suitable person
and proceed to a settlement thereof.
(Seal) County Judge.
3-6-3 wks
Absolutely Pure
Made from Cream of Tartar
J. H. Thrasher, George L. Farley
and C. C. Despain departed this morn
ing via automooile for Union, where
they will put in a few hours apprais
ing some of the Cheney land near that
place for road purposes.
Mrs. Fred Spangler or call fchone
No. 2104. 3-23-d&w-2wks
Read Hiatt & Tutt's ad in this i.ue
of the Journal.
BILLY T. 76142
'e-i . -er"-. - ..
Ldly T. is a sure foal getter, and
can show over fifty colts from la.-t
season's service. He has been in
spected for li'lb, and found perfectly
sound in every way.
That the Pert-heron Stallion IUllie
T.. is recorded by the Perche-ron So
ciety of America, and that his rec
orded number is H42.
Color and Description: Black;
StLr; Right hind foot white.
Foaled March Cth U10. Bred and
owned by Clyde Hcyhurst, Shelby.
SIRE:, 70141. by
Nerveaux, by Picador, by Brutus ty
Germanicus. by Aid El Kadcr. "
Passe Partout, by, by French
Monarch, by, by Vu.entin.
by Vieux Chaslhi. by Coco. b
Migr.on, by Jean Le Blanc.
DAM: Nora .V.r"Uf by Pedro, by
Invincible, by by En'.'iant,
by Coco, by Vieuv. Chaslin. by Ca.o,
by Mignon, by Jean Le Blanc.
2nd Dam: Lavina iTb'J'J. "d
Dam, Letitia 23360. ith Dam, PlMck
Nell, by Pravo 1021; imported 18S1.
5th dam. Bay Tib by Monarch 1701;
imported 1S80. 6th Dam, Vance by
Tempest 4"38; imported 1875. 7th
Darn, Nellie; imported 1873.
In witness whereof we have here
unto affixed the sea! of the Soc:- ty.
Dated at Chicago, Illinois, April 3d,
II. E. McWilliams, Pres.
Wayne "Dinsmore, Secy.
The Celebre.ted Jack
Spanish Warrior, 20412
SPANISH WARRIOR is jet black,
mealy nose and belly, was foaled Ni
vember 17, 1911, and was bred by J.
H. Hardin, at Ninevah, Ind. ; wi'l
weigh at the present time 975 pounds,
but when fully matured will make a
I, 0o0-pound jack. He stands 161
hands high, and has an excellent
reputation as a quick performer and
foal getter.
Billy T. and Spanish Warrior will
make the season of 1910 as follows:
Every day in the week at Nehawka.
Phone me at Sheldon's store. If t
am not there leave our name and I
will call you up or call at your place.
TERMS The service fee for bc4h
Billy T. and Spanish Warrior will bo
?15 to insure standing colt. Mor.ev
becomes due at once if mare is parted
with or leaves the community, and
when so parted with , my guarantee
ceases. Care will be taken to prevent
accidents, but I will not be responsi
ble should any occur.