The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, July 31, 1916, Page PAGE 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

r.v,iz 5.
ft F5-. v m i i J J if l i I rvXJ I
Copyright, 1913, by
A Place of Many Wonders.
CUirTIS GORDON'S men broke
camp upon Lis return from
Omar, aittl by taking the east
hank of the Salmon river press
ed thiouuu to the upper valley. Here
they recrossoU to the west siJe and
ounjileted '.heir survey, with tlie ex
!;! ion of the three mile gap which
1 ;i n Appleton held.
Joitlou continued to smart under the
Hinu: of his defeat, however. O'Nei!
had got the better of him in argument,
an.l Natalie's simplicity had proved
more than a match lor his powers of
persuasion. At no time had he serious
ly considered making Mrs. Gerard his
wife, but he had thought to entice the
two women back under his own roof in
order to humble both, them and their
self appointed protector. He felt sure
that Natalie's return to Hope and tier
residence there would injure her se
riously in the eyes of the community,
and this would be a stab to O'Neil. Al
though he had failed for the moment
he did not abandon the idea.
.Gordon's business career had con
sisted of a series of brilliant manipu
lations whereby, with little to go upon,
he had forced financial recognition for
himself. No one knew better than he
the unstable foundation beneath his
Alaskan enterprises, yet more than
once he Lad turned as desperate ven
tures ijiJo the semblance of success,
r.y his present operations he sought
not only to hamper O'Neil. but to cre
ate an appearance of opposition to
b-rtb him and the trust that could be! into dollars and cents. There
are in the commercial world money
wolves who prey upon the weak and
depend upon the spirit of compromise
in their adversaries. Gordon was one
of these.
r.y purchasing for a song the McDer
niott rights at Kyak he had placed
himself in position to share in the
here tits of the Ileidlemanu breakwa
ter, and by rapidly pushing his tracks
ahead he made his rivalry seem for
midable. As a means of attack upon
O'Neil he adopted a procedure common
i:i railroad building. He amended his
original surrey so that it crossed that
of the S. It. and N. midway between
the lower bridge over the Salmon river
and the glaciers and at that point be
gan the hasty erection of a grade.
It was at the cost of no little incon
venience that he rushed forward
la: go body of men and supplies and
began to lay track across the S. R. and
X. right of way. If Appleton could
hold a hillside, he reasoned, he himself
could hold a crossing, if not perma
nently at least for a sufficient length of
time to serve his purple. His action
crime as a disagreeable surprise to
Omar. These battles for crossings
have been common in the history of
railroading, and they have not infre
quently resulted in sanguinary affrays.
Toward Gordon's stronghold Murray
o Weil's men worked, laying his road
bed as straight as an arrow, and as
the intervening distance decreased
anxiety and speculation at Omar in
creased. Among those who hung upon the ru
mors of the approaching clash with
greatest interest was Eliza Appleton.
Sinf-e Dan's departure for the front she
had done her modest best to Ret the
part he had forced upon her. and in
furtherance of their conspiracy she had
urged O'Neil to fulfill his promise of
taking her over the work.
She was greatly excited when O'Neil
Announced one evening:
"I'm ready to make that trip to the
front if vnu are. I have business at
Kyak. so after we've seen the glaciers
we will go down there, and you can
take in the coal fields."
"I'm ready to leave at a moment's
Then perhaps yc'j'd better help
Natalie!" exclaimed Eliza. seeing all
hor well laid plans tottering. "Is she
"Oh. yes. It's an opportunity she
shouldn't miss, and I thought it would
be pleasanter for you if ehe went with
n'Neii had puzzled her greatly of
late, for at times he seemed
vp in Natalie, and at other times he
v .i;i!!y showed u preference for Eliza's
M company. He was so impartial in
his attentions that at one moment the
g :! would waver in her determination
and in the i.ext would believe herself
succeeding beyond her hope. The game
.ufuscd her emotion curiously. She
a '-used herself of being overbold, and
then she noted with horror that she
uns growing as sensitive to his appar
ent coldness as if bhe were really in
earnest, the bad not supposed that
he mere acting of a sentimental role
Muld so obsess her.
To couuteract this tendency the as
sumed a very professional air when
Harpar A. Brothers.
they set out on the following morning
She was once more Eliza Appleton. the
reporter, and O'Neil in recognition of
this fact explained rapidly the dillleul
ties of construction which he had met
and overcome. As she began to under
stand there came to her a fuller appre
ciation o? the man and the work he
was doing. Natalie, however, could
not seem to gra.sp the significance of
the enterprise. She saw nothing le
yond the even gravel roadbed, the un
interesting trestles and bridges and
Cuts and fills, the like of -which she had
seen many times before, and her com
ment was childlike. O'Neil. however,
appeared to find her naivete charming
and Eliza reflected bitterly:
"If my nose was perfectly chiseled
and my eyebrows nice he wouldn't care
if my brain was tbe size of a rabbit's.
Here am I. talking like a human being
and really understanding him, while
the sits like a Greek goddess, wonder
ing if her hat is on straight. If ever 1
find a girl uglier than I am I'll make
her my bosom friend." She jabbed her
pencil viciously at her notebook.
The engine finally stopped. It was ir.
the midst of a tent village beside which
flowed one of the smaller branches o'
the Salmon. In the distance the gradt
Ktretched out across the level swamps
Jike a thin, lately TTealed scar, anc1
along its crest gravel trains were slow
ly creeping. An army of men like a
row of ants were toiling upon it. and
still farther away shone the white
ides of another encampment.
"Oh! That's Gordon's track," Eliza
cri'd quickly. "Why. you're nearly uj
to him. How do you intend to get
O'Neil nodded at the long thin line o!
moiling men in the distance.
"There's a loose handle in each one
of those pieks," be said.
"Somebody will be killed in that
kind of a racket."
' That rests with Gordon. I'm goinp
"Suppose he had said that when
Dan stopped him at the canyon?"
"If he'd said it and meant it he'd
probably Lave done it. He bluffs, 1
don't. I have to go on, he didn't
Now lunch is served, and since this is
our last glimpse of civilization I advise
you to fortify yourselves. I'loni here
on we shall see nothing but the wilder
He led them to a spotless tent which
had been newly erected at the edge of
the spruce. It was smoothly stretched
upon a framework, of timber, its walls
and floor were of dressed lumber, and
within were two cots, all in clean lin
en. There were twin washtands also,
and dressers and rocking chairs, a ta
ble and a stove. On the floor beside
the beds lay a number of deep, soft
bear rugs. A meal was spread amid
glass and figured china and fresh new
"How cozy! Why, it's a perfect dear
of a house!" exclaimed Natalie.
"You will leave everything but your
necessaries here, for we are going
light." Murray told them. "You will
stop here on our way back to Kyak.
and I'll warrant you'il be glad to sei
the place by that time."
"You built this just for us," Eliza
said, accusingly.
"Yes; but it didn't take long. 1
phoned this morning that you were
coming." He ran a critical eye over
the place to see that its equipment
was complete, then drew out their
chairs for them.
A white coated cook boy served n
luncheon in courses, the quality of
which astonished the visitors, for
there was soup, a roast, delicious vege
tables, crisp salad, a camembert which
O'Neil had imported for his own pri
vate use, and his own particular blend
of coffee.
At last the rarty reached Jackson
glacier. Murray O'Neil had seen the
glacier many times, but always he ex
perienced the same feeling of awe, of
personal insignificance, as when he
first came stumbling up that gorge
more than a year before.
For a long time the girls stood gazing
without a word. They seemed to have
forgotten his presence.
"Well?" he said at last,
"Isn't it big?" Natalie faltered, with
round eyes. "Will it fall over on us?"
He bhook his head. "The river is too
wide for that, but when a particularly
big mass drops it makes waves large
enough to sweep everything before
them. This bank on our right is sixty
feet high, but I've seen it inundated."
Turning to Eliza, he inquired:
"What do you think of it?"
Her face as bhe met his was strange
ly glorified, her eyes were shining, her
Qngers tightly interlocked.
"I I'd like to cry or or swear," she
said uncertainly.
"Why, E!ia!" Natalie regarded her
friend in -hocked amazement, but Mur
ray laughed.
Progress w-as more difficult now, for
the river shore was paved with smooth,
round stones, which rolled under foot,
and the boats required extreme atten
tion in the swift current. The farther
they proceeded the more the ice wall
opposite increased in height until at
last it shut off the mountains behind.
Then as they rounded the first bend a
new prospect unfolded itself.
At last there came a sound like that
of a cannon shot, and fur ahead of
them a fragment loosened itself and
went plunging downward. Although it
appeared small, a ridge promptly leap
ed out from beneath the splash and
came racing down the river's bosom to
ward them.
"Better go up a bit," O'Neil called to
his charges.
The men at the ends of the towliues
scrambled part way up the shelving
beach and braced themselves, then
wrapped the ropes about their waists
like anchor men on a tug of war team.
Their companions waded into the flood
and fended the boats off the rocks.
The wave came swiftly, lifting the
skiffs high upon the bank, then it
sucked them back amid a tangle of
irrns and legs. A portion of the river
bottom suddenly bared itself and as
suddenly was submerged again. The
boats plunged and rolled and beat
themselves upon the shore, wrenching
the anchor men from their iosts. They
were half fdled with water, too. but
the wave had passed and was scudding
away downstream.
Eliza Appleton came stumbling back
over the rock strewn bank, for during
the first mad plunge she had seen
O'Neil go down beneath one of the rear
ing craft. A man had helped him out.
"Nothing but my ankle." he reassured
her when she reached his side. "I was
dragged a bit a ltd jammed among the
bowlders." He sank down, and his lips
were white with pain, but bis gray
eyes smiled bravely. The boatman re
moved his chief's boot and fell to rub
bing the injury, while the girls looked
tn helplessly.
"Come, come! We can't stay here,"
Murray told them. He drew on the
boot again to check the swelling.
"Can you walk?" they asked him
"Certainly. Two feet are really un
necessary. A man can get along near
ly as well on one." He hurried hi.
men back to their tasks and managed
to limp after them, although the effort
brought beads of sweat to his lips and
"If I'd known the river was so high
I'd never have brought you," O'Neil
told them. "It's fortunate we happen
ed to be above that break. You see.
the waves can't run up against the
current." He turned to his men ai.d
spurred them on.
It was not until the travelers had
reached the camp at the bridue site
that all the wonders of this region be
came apparent. Then the two girls-,
in spite of their fatigue, spent the
late afternoon sightseeing. At this
point they were able to gain a com
prehensive view, for at their backs
lay Jackson glacier, which they had
just passed, and directly fronting
them, across a placid lake, was Gar
field, even larger and more impressive
than its mate. Thirty, forty miles it
ran back, broadening into a frozen sea
out of which scarred mountain peaks
rose like bleak islands, and on beyond
the range of vision was still more ice.
They were surrounded by ragged
ramparts. The Salmon river ran
through a broken chalice formed by
the encircling hills, and over the rim
Vv- J
!t Sucked Them Back Amid a Tangl
of Arms.
of the bowl or through its cracks peer
ed other and smaller ice bodies. The
lake at its bottom was filled by as
strange a navy as ever sailed the sea.
for the ships were bergs, and they fol
lowed each other in senseless, cease
less maneuvers, towed by the currents
which 'swept through from the cata
ract at its upper end. They formed
long battle lines, they assembled into
flotillas, they riled about the circum
ference of a devil's whirlpool t tbe
foot of the rapids, gyrating, bobbing,
bowing until crowded out by the pres
sure of their rivals. Some of them
were grounded, like hulks defeated in
previous encounters, and along the
guardian bar which imprisoned them
at the outlet of the lake others were
huddled, a mass of slowly dissolring
No 1 280 acres known as the Dave
Foltz farm, 4 1-2 miles northeast of
Weeping Water. This is one of the
good up-to-date farms. Fine improve
ments. No better land anywhere. If
sold before August 5, can give pos
session March 1. If not .sold by Au
gust 15, it will be rented and sold
subject to rent. This farm can be
bought by paying $3,000 cash when
sale is made and $7,000 or more
March 1, 1917; balance long time.
Price $175 per acre.
No. 2 240 acres, 7 miles northeast
of Weeping Water, 5 miles from Man
ley. Known as the Fred Ronne farm.
This is a farm, all good land and
well improved. Go look at this and
get the price from myself or Mr.
No. 3. 1G0 acres, one mile north
of Weeping Water. A fine farm right
up to town, fine large house. This
is the E. F. Marshall farm. See about
this. Price $195 per acre.
No. 4 1(50 acres, 1 mile north of
Wabash, known as the Colbert farm.
Well improved, in fine state of culti
vation. Only 3 miles to Murdock. See
me for price.
No. 5. 10 acres, 4 miles south
west of Weeping Water. All good
land, no waste land, fair improve
ments. This is the A. Jorgensen farm.
Price $140 per acre. Good terms.
No. 6. 100 acres, 1 mile south and
3 1-2 miles west of Avoca. Well im
pioved, lays good and is a good all
mound farm. Selling to settle an
estate. Perfect title guaranteed. Price
$140 per acre.
No. 7. 1G0 acres, 4 miles southeast
of Weeping Water, well improved,
known as the John Heebner farm.
Price $140 per acre.
No. 8. ltlO acres, 11-2 miles east
of Weeping Water. The A. Olsen
farm. A good producer. Price $125
per acre. Terms.
I also have a 120 acre farm near
Wabash for $150 per acre. A few 80
acre tracts. A 113 acre farm 3 miles
west of Weeping Water. See me for
My being out of town for some
thiee weeks need not stop anyone
from looking at these farms. If any
of these interests you and you wish
to contract for them you may see
Thomas Murtey in the First National
bank. lie will put you in touch with
the owners. See me for farms always.
John Colbert
Weeping Water, Neb.
O'Neil was helped into camp, and
when his boot had been cut away he
scut news of his arrival to Dan, who
came like an eager bridegroom.
Appleton found his employer with
one foot in a tub of hot water and his
lap full of blueprints. O'Neil explained
briefly the condition of affairs down
the river.
"I want some one to make that cross
ing." he said.
"A volunteer?" asked Dan, with
quickened pulses.
"Will I do?"
"I sent for you to give you the first
chance, you've been chafing so at your
idleness. We must have steel laid to
this point before snow flies. Every
hour counts. I daren't risk Mellen or
McKay, for they might be disabled. I
intended to take charge myself, but I
won't le able to walk now for some
time." He swore a little, and Dan nod
ded sympathetically. "I wouldn't send
anybody where I'd refuse to go my
self. You understand?"
"Of course."
"If either McKay or Mellen were
hurt I couldn't build the bridge, and
the bridge must be built."
"If Gordon stands pat soniebodj- may
be hurt."
"I don't look for anything worse than
a few broken heads, but, of course. I
can't tell. I'll stand behind you with
my last dollar no matter what hap
pens." Dan laughed. "As I understand the
situation, you won't have a dollar un
less we make the crossing."
"Right!" O'Neil smiled cheerfully.
"The life of the S. II. and N. depends
upon it I'd give $10,000 for your right
"You can have it for nothing, chief.
I'd amputate the whole leg and present
it to you." Dan declared earnestly.
Murray took his band in a hearty
grip. "Perhaps I'll be able to serve
you some time." he said simply. "Any
how I'll look out for the chance. Now,
spend the evening with the girls and
leave in the morning. I'll be down as
soon as I can travel to watch the fight
from the side lines."
(To Be Continued.!
Buroc Bred
Sows for Sale!
I am ottering S head of pedigreed
Duroc Sows: 3 daughters of King, tbe
Col : 1 daughter of Burke's Goodenuf,
bred to Jumbo Critic 10th, for August
and September litters. Others bred to
a son of King, the Col. Prices $35,011
and up.
Mynard, Neb.
Local F3ews
From Friday's Dally.
Miss Selma Marquardt is. visiting
her sister. Miss Eda Marquardt in
this city for a few days.
Miss Myrtle Hoback of Weep ing
Water was in the city yesterday for
a few hours looking after some mat
ters of business.
William Brodie of Weeping Water
was among those visiting in the city
for few hours yesterday looking aft-
fer some business matters.
Ed Rummell, one of the enterpris
ing farmers of the precinct, was in
the city last evening for a few hours
looking after some trading.
Miss Lillian Murphy came clown
last evening from Omaha accompa
nied by her little neice who will visit
here with her relatives for a few
Nicholas Halmes of Weeping
Water was in the city today for a few
hours attending to a few business
matters of importance and calling on
his friends.
Frank Finkle of near Union was in
the city yesterday afternoon for a
few hours visiting with his raar.y
friends and attending to a few mat
ters of importance.
Mrs. Bruce Sires of Piainview,
Neb., who was an over night guest
here at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
P. Lutz, departed this morning on the
early Burlington train for her home.
Nels Chrisinger and Everett Good
ing departed last evening on a two
weeks' fishing trip to Elmore, Minn.,
and while there will spend their vaca
tion in searching for the elusive finny
Rev. L. M. Wiles and wife of Sold
ier, Kas., arrived in this city yester
day afternoon for a visit .with Mr.
Wiles' father, Thomas Wiles and fam
ily and their many other relatives and
Mrs. Luke Wiles and little daugh
ter were among those going to Oma
jia this morning where they were
called to spend the day in that city
attending to a few matters of im
portance. C. L. Martin and wife departed l:1..-.
evening on No. 2 for Fort Wayne.
Indiana, where they will spend a short
time thee attending a reunion of the
Martin family and enjoying the
sights of the old home.
Ed Oliver, jr., who ha? beer, here
visiting with relatives and friends
for ii few days departed this morning
jfor his western home to seek the cool
er climate of the mountain country,
at Rock Springs, Wyo.
Jacob Tucker of Fort Morgan. Col
orado, arrived in the city yesterday
afternoon and will enjoy a visit here
with his uncle. Lig Brown, for a short
time. He was called to Omaha by the
sickness of a relative and came cn
down to visit with Uncie Lig.
J. W. Moore, one of the deputies in
the office of the state pure food com
missioner, was in the city yesterday
afternoon and thi.; morning looking
over the stores of the city in the in
terest of his department. This is his
last trip to this city in his official
capacity as he will open up a grocery
store in Lincoln the first of the
month and retire from office.
From Saturday s Dallv.
P. A. Horn was among the visitors
in the city today for a few hours at
tending to some trading with the
James McCullough of near Murray
was in the city today for a short time
attending to some trading with the
Adam Hild drove up this morning
from his home to visit with his sonr,
George and Mike and families for a
few hours.
J. E. Meisinger motored in this
nfternoon from his home in Eight
Mile Grove precinct to look after
some trading.
S. L. Furlong came in this morn
ing from his farm home and spent a
short time visiting with his friends
in the county scat.
Ben Dili ot near Murray was
among those from the vicinity of
Murray who were in the city today
looking after their trading.
William Fahleson departed this
morning for Davy. Neb., where he
will visit over Sunday in that place
with his family on the farm.
John Kraeger came in this morn
ing from his farm home to spend a
few hours visiting with his friends
and looking after some trading.
Peter Meisinger and wife of near
Cedar Creek was in the city for a few
hours today looking after some trad
ing and visiting with their friends.
C. F. Vallery and wife were among
the visiters in the city today for a
few hours visiting with their friends
and looking after a few business mat
ters. J. W. Keenan and wife of near Alvo
zmd George Mick of that same local
ity were in the county seat today at-
The cost of Bridge Tolls for Round
Trip using our Commutation Books
Auto and Driver, round Trip 50c
Extra Passengers, each, 5c
$10.00 Sook, $5.00
$5.00 Book, $2.5Q
Commutation Books Good any time
and Transferable.
& Wacon Brifee Co
tending to a few matter.- at the cur:
Mrs. B. W. Livii;g:-t'-:i and li'l!-
. , ,
daughter were among those going to
Omaha this morning where they will
visit for the day there with friends
in that CltV.
Henrv Utterback came in thi.;ji,
morning from hi.-- home near Cedar
Creek and departed en the v:v.y B;::-
lington train for- Council Bi jf f - i :
where he will spend tlie day in that,:';,
city with friends.
Mrs. E. P. Stewart and childrcr.
and Miss Clara Mae Mo'gun. return-
ed home last evening from Central
City, Neb., where they have been fur
the past few weeks visiting there at
the home of Mrs. .Stewart s parents.
Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Cobb.
Emil Droege and wife and Car!
Droege of Magna. Utah, who were
here to attend the funeral of their
sister. Mrs. John Uhlik, and to spend
a short time with their mother, Mrs.
Joserh D: oeire. depart'. ' this after
noon for tliL'ir heme in th? west.
Ralph R. Larson, who ha- been at
Oak Park. Colo., enjoying a short vis
it there with his brother. C. O. Lar
son and family, cam; in last evening
on No. 2 for a short visit with his
parent? here before going to Louis
ville to take up his duties in tlie
of Commerce.
mitii i: in !!i:itn ii;.
Sta'.- or N. !.ia:-k i.
C' (' -;,.-. -.
in i."r v r r::r.
In the n:atUr of the estate oi" Safin. K.
Van 1'Oren. ileeeascl
N'ntirf Is i::v ! -v n to 1 1.4- Vi
t ; ot .-; : . ;.. .' . a . a i
ie i.a (! in " 1 n t i : i
ssi ill i state, i i-; .! in- . ' t. :it .i " I - '' I '
of c'ass .a:ilv. N- !.faka. sit t he
tv C'o.iit ri. -js'i i a . I ,; a t t - T.i"i; t i :. in ssii.l
count v. n t ') 1 -It i. i : o; irust. 1 ' 1 ' j t ' a : a I maa : t--t t ;;. : ml o-
;)Mi oil the l!tf. liiiV I-V!. rnsirv. 1 !' i 7. ai : li.-P o i f , i ri S-li'l ' ea ! .-at.- to
oVlo -k si . tlx.. ii ":ay !or . si : , mi - I t ' loirs sit law !' ssil! !.. 1. 1. 1 .- a
lion. :,') iusliln-ia is nt; ! : ..v. a ii t . I j . r v i.!-l "ny iaw.
am (;:! ni- i,m st 1..- hi - ! in ssit.i nuivt I it is TU i ; i ; i : i-' i : i : r;ii:!:i:i . ti .-.
on ,r h I'om- ssii.l last hoar of i a .a ! a I. . a : . . a so ! h. si T I Uv the ( ' 1 1 r t on fl.
Witness t:iv i.siml ssml .-;!! o : -. a n ! i 1 ' 1 " . tir-lst. 1'M'h it t In . 1..4 ;
C...Ti-- 4'om-I. sit Phi! t.-tnn'it ii. N'-h: a-- ! a. ta.. si! ti..- C ;!!. t v l'"iiil ""in. in
kit. t a is 1 !tli ia - of .!;,:a 1' i .: M oi ; . in 'a .- 'oa HI . " l.t:i.-h...
ALI.KX .1. 1 ' I : 1 1 " Is.-.! )..'-"'.- i 'M . ; .-.-t ! In
Colli. IV .!;':'-. in aa.i.s ' lo.ritie.l o '' 1 : i I" i t ir t-
si: ai.)
M7-4 w.
IN TMi: rill Ml I CI I'T ! Till:
(Ill ! 1 H-- S. M III. Ix i .
In the matter if too Kstai" I" ! al v a i !
' i. ''oil-;.. . I " si sei 1 :
'I"4 .il '."it"."!! I ii I r- t -l in the i-lnli
f Cilnnril lo-. 1 H-iie-ol :
-u si r heit'a- ft That .s
tow on f,i.. j; the c "ontiT y '.i:rt .o ' .t.-.- . N4..t i. .-!-::!. t - i'i ii I r. ten t ''
ij.ore I ;. !o-e.. a ir.,,!,iv ..:: "
tie estille of IMwafh i. I " . 41 -i . -
im!, si ta! ; i -o 4-m 4-j : t -ij.s 1 ' i. : . I
stt iTieat 1 i! ! si I -i nu s a : i si i : ti :
.-a 14-1 ri-j.oi t ai I.-. Ki si ak i :. S. alat. i
as ...m-;s,I snlministrat a . f Ii.- .-slat.-
of line l'ie- ii.-e.-a-e-'
y.'i site 4;!;i..,'r n -t'im.i fiat u the
.: i;iy ot VlCNSt. 1 :!.. , ; ! , of.i,-.. nt
tile i o : i I i Tv .1 iiMi.M-. in , i . i o i .- .
in I 'ia ! t sinoa t h. Ca - s Cant . N'.-hisis-
ka. at tin h..i: I . '' 1 - a : 'a .
h'-si nut:- v. :; I no la.! n .! sa h I i . mil t.
sanl e. ;.i i-.tis :! - a hi .- ' : t -1 . 1 - r I ;s-I-sif'-in:--
a i .1 s a a . ; ra a a a sa a! I .rt.
sm-h ni-ii. rs ami .he.;.....- -a i : ' a. iiit-i..';
ihei-.-in sis ; n x i,.- -o-.r' ? .-iv s.-4-rn i 1 4. .. i
from -si id I .-si 1 ir;. o.. '.!::-. t!,. i.
tfilit.iion of in.- 1 s;.1- . -.,hl e-ts . .
if iltlV theia l.e !"!!'' '. t" -in : 1 ).!.- .1 -
as ;ire lawfully e,;ti;ir: ii,. a. lo To all
of wish-.! oa W iil t a k" nm- mMi.e.
: Id. C. art
.UJh' .1. ! : i : I IS' "X.
.'ontit;. .n.!i;e.
! mted , I illy .a'.. I'M'..
In Ke-Estate of David L. A'nivk, De
ceased. NOTICE
To riuJh yi. Ami'-h. Tho'(i':-vf 1.
, . , i . . i i . . ...
.-ViniCiA. a.l-l lO V.ll OLIJl-l !UM!::.t i'l-
te rested :
You are hereby notified lhat a pe
tition has been filed in the above curt
alleging the death intestate of Davil
1.. AmicK. a i trident ana innaunam
of Cass County, Nebraska, on May
17th, ll'li'i; he left his, survivirg
a:s his sole and oniv heirs at law, the
above named persons, and praying for
the appointment of Theodore L. Arnick
as administrator; that a hearing will
he had upon said petition a, the office
r.f hj f.inntv ."Iitrirrr' Cn:ivt. TTo'l-;'-
' , ' . '
1 lailSIMOUca. 'rtss cuuiao eu:, i
. . in i,,t- ., it'i.-t ii or to said t si I 4-stsiti. ni - t,.-
on August i-ith l!)H. at 10 n deck a. j, ...... ,,..rf.of. (...u .,,. ,..
m.. before which hour, all ohieHions. 1 of-fe,,danis. tin...,, rummd ;(,d n .,
" , . , ,-llO4' nsltl-es -ll- lilililii.wti. sin i
thereto, must tie filed and at whicn 1 stated. !. i"i"v r hat red fiom .-Ui,...
time orders will he entered in accord- j "vln u? m' "X't 1''
ance with finding of the Court thereon. i-' or ;,,nY thereof. f,.r m ,
, , ' . . ,rt , , -Ti ether tuid further nli'f i t. tin nnin
By the Couil thus 20ih day of July, m.-tv seem just tu.i e tuit.ihii .
t-v 101c V'n: S'tid 4. a eh -ou sire furthi-'
A. U . at'io. S.iflf 1 ! '"-) a-e r-duiied to i t. - a
ALLEN J. BEESON. Is-'tl ltition on or leforr Mond:,.-. t
h' our d ;,u' i:st, i 1 '
County JuGge. F. g. fimcke.
W. A. ROBERTSON, Attorney. c r:AVL. Attorney. I',in'f-
in ' - 'i vi' ' "'
i oi vi . v i:itir iv .
! in 1 1 V'l-r of I ! I!i!H's of lnirlr
i T-iri. i :. i: i.oii! iiM-i. n--
I mill 1 1 mm ii 'lirl. I i--,n-i(.
j Nu ,,.iS .,.,. 7,, , ,,,,.
'- ' - ; - i- m
i t 1 : ' I . .i ! : I :i .: 1 ; t "l :i- i-- I'. . r ,
: ... ; .- -i- ; : ! : , i ;! 1 . ! ' ' -
: ' . . i : ; i - 1 : ' . : I ; i T i 1 i . i 1 1 1 1 1 -
,' .,,'').'; ; ' .'
i. I', Y"',. l:
; ' . '.i .-
.v.;.-:i .
. ' :i K.
;: ! i v. ,
; '
I ! M
j v;;; J ,;'' ''.
T.-i;--:. n:--i Kr. t ;
I !'!! T 1 1.-
T. 'a'.!!." V iv '
t! ;it m ! than tV" ;.!- i.ji ii ''
I '
.-,!. ; tin! I ...;.-:, 'i ' .!. u v
of .-ai'i I i . ;i ' : !' . .. ;!-!. ;.
! ! i ri 't ! it ;i : ! t 1 . - ;
t.;. iii-o. .l.-o;i M t! :- : .-;.!.
(. i lil I I . ,.!!, I..-! I' . I'1;'. .-;.! ' 1
Iff sin:,.'f .f a I. nt": .v. ' : - ' '
i:, I. in sniA r:i . ;,! i - t i :
.- ' ; rv I i r. -'. a - i
v. ' !.. .
l i. t i.
-is;.-ii wii1, t!
i-.Vll. !
-r.iil j.r.-n:i.-s in cai'i: u h i i 'H
.will th;it Ji'fma:: '!.;; I. Ia! :.n Mi
!: nt Knox . .. !! :.-
.! ..r t !: !:- at law !
a-i. T an.l I '. -
(a.-f-i. ...-pa' !' tli- : I'-. i!,'.-t..i'. "
..! Anftist !!-. : :' 1 ". -i ! ' i
till.!; vil- ' 1 1 v ri ; ! . i::!t I -I in s- ,i '
'a! -! ' . air! I tr t 1 im. a
I i. , ami t: I v , n -i- a. I iau. I i - u i
KaT - I" ; T i . - T ;:. ami ii- ilai:i.l -t
!' a la r. I as : '!!. v - :
I. mi:.-.-
fy: ;;.;:.. 'i"u'u aU.- - ami
1 1 la- T : ! a ir- 1 " in
iiir at i 'i i ir i . t on. .'. ! a;i I;a . wlo ari"
!iov ti... of a: a ;n:r .:: om
s. v.'i,li! : ; ! " -t it) sa i ! re:-, i -late. ; !
t . a: -an! j 4-jt estate v.-si--, at I. .:a ' !
t : - i.-at1, of ssii.l 1 1-' t. '. k siiil now
":y fximpt fro'n a t laei. ni'iil . -v -.
.n or .-tl.ct ni'-.-n.- () -. s: mi i
a..! ia-M-- for tie .:ir:oi.t of t,.. do',:
of sua! m-ceia tits, no- any of t Itetll. ':!
o-.vitiir hv sail 1 1 'f'. ! t y siml rji vnu
for a h4-arin ui"ti :ail -ti;i.iii, ; a :
1 't i 'Tumi .--in-h l.eaiintr '. at sin
i-i e. .'i.-j-iisi'iEt v : 1 1 a r u . i a '-
I si i 1 a i : : '. - I : . . 1 1 oi s,,i
si '. si ! i . a . .
i of !!::; :ni! for ti ml i r: u - f (
I ' 1 o i
t , .- jo : '. ! i a t i on of t I is 4 !-!. r ti l i.t
sn. i-. .-.-! v.- v.-.-eks ;nao. to sanl o.i-. of
est i!.. i. tie 1 'i a t --nioat : .loam!.
: i ! a- i I m v - n;i !' r t i ' : I - I ' 1 I . . I
! ,...,,; x . :.,o 1 ! si t it I fail lo s,... ., .
a a-! eoai t sa nl o.t i-! .n t l,e '.. m t in..
I . t. T ,. .- ,,:(. .j,.,;-,.,. .-;i-e, lot iti :i .
I 'i l : '. ; ; . .
T. T"- ' n t .
Al.I.KN .1. I'.I-MCS" 'V.
, Coanty
',TS . V . I.KVI A.
i .'.'.; vi-.'.-y (i IV lit i"iicrs.
, -.
. l; I II II.
. . .
!. lo ti-lt-l.M( I.-I.-i.Ih.iI.
'i'lirir l!r.r, t 4- i . I . I !". I't-r-
I i:-:r-..iilnH.-, '" t'rr-
4.,n, liittri-x4'(l ill I lifir I.Klnlr.
, j , a . , , j- is.. ,, .. j- till . I-, a
I " .- I a i h 'i.a 1.-4 . ii--. ,
I , r-oa I r. (r - - nt 1 1 - si .1 si I '
I-.t-l es! -.( Mi I 4 stsit. '! .1
! ! im a na- I: : I. T. M . -. it 1 ! s-. if
e e:.S- .:. t i.e a! 1-. ..v. a la I'. . it.
v a-.-1 -s. i . a. a I - - - , I " 1 " a a I I ; a . t -t
. . . sad sill ! .-a: i i: I .:..! -, i ., s i ..
e-;;,I, o I'. T. y.. -. :i e 1 I .o,
if i- a. , If .! a ;i d. 1 1 . r ?, k ii"M i
I . . i ; .-. . i a .-. - .-. I . 1 1 1 . .-. j .-o I
I . ,- i .- a ; a ' s v -.-. .:,-..! .id : a - -
- a : i in t hi- s i a l .l Aim .1 I
.j,,. , . . i i ft o d. Ii r- I i I
Ii: I li' kaown. !. II- hit li.l of .1 o . .! i n
Ciiaoi.i. I !. n n 1. now ii I - ami -
V i see - , 1 e u , i ..- . H i II J ... til ' -
' v and a ' I I r - 1 is in I t .-! d in
i sii.te of j;ii; V. I av:s-. li. r eu d
Vim and e;.i! of ot ;i r ! n hv n ' f -Ti
1 that t-'. C, J-.-i-hi. ;- Ohiint iR. ',
the J-ih day of .lime. Hi.-., lihd las f
ti'i'.ti in tl- h,.,n;i t Coiirt "f ',i -
i.'Misiily, N.hiaska. wii n-iii u and a 1 1
j i sin- i o f ea ai ti t -: II,.- . h.i- . I
! : i 1 1 I T. ra -. ' of i . a In ll' i'iM i
t;-a the eisma. iiit.-i-4-.-r. r- i i I I . title and
liat't.-t i.t isoii siml .ery ! of -o-t
:., a ...
lads foi; - t I e i :, i and a i. ,
in t Inn k I I a h ' S I. 'n . t ,. . .1
.1 l-a;-. lo i,e f 1'i.itf ihi.'.ih,
and !o'- fori- iii Ii-.- ( ", , , nd
i '. i . i ': k 4 !t!! f. -til?." x ' i in 1
":,- of 1 "hi t t s mo a t i ;, '.!.-.; t o.t'dv
. a !.:
1 1.-- .:m ihm-ii mvsi!ii mi-i i , ,r-
ef4i-t; tint the title ,,t ,, joaMi':a ',
ami 'o sit. hi rial -state sitnl i-w-i j.
to. reof le .piieted as ti c;-: t i s 1 v. i jn.l
liteti ssm'. 4a-ry .m o ' v.. i. sirifl ;,. I
n r x sjtsl all iii da- o , , t, and s, i I
oil, 'I as. a in st thr e'siim of i m-f a--!
j-. 1 1 of nt. y ifi'.-nii i-l.iim::;.' muli . , or J.- you. and that it ,,.i
Tidai ! and dei r ed t ! si t lisrh a ;, ;
of - ! os'- rs.tae. ;,tl. nhovi. ..
t o-th. if !iviti. siml if .- .1. t!- lait .
ii a i-'i's. lcc;ilf.i-.-, sit: I l-!soiii,l r
.-ell! .1 t IV es Sl'l'l Otl-'. I ' I -III.S I T . t e f e .- ; . . '
in the :-laie f! 4.i,e.; .,r,,l f , j v
on. !.sie no iia.,i, tn.e, f.a:ni o