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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1895)
Tlio fog had Maidenly lifted. . They
wero on u rldgo which lind been forti
Hod (hiring' thu night, tlio vorl;n resciu
Wing it liorKuhoe. Their position win
on tlio left Mdo of tho dioo and com
innnded it view up tho (.'hnttnnooK.i road,
which inn directly north from whero
thoy vcre. Thero t hliort dhtaneo east
of tho road and overlapping tho Union
left tho lifting miat revealed a lino of
Confulurato gray. Ah Maynard Hpoko,
with a f.hont they rushed forwnrd and
took jiOE'esiiiou of tlio prizo thoy had
Iwen trying to grasp for two days. They
vroro between thu Fnion tinny mid Chat
tanooga. heaving .la!:ey whero they with and
instructing him to May theio till ho
should i etui n, Maynard went down to
take a hand in tho fight. IIo found it
dead pc-ldier, whos-o Jinihket and car
trhlgo box liu rtlzid, and pusliing on to
tho lino of firing took position witli an
infantry regiment. Tlio enemy, unsup
ported, weio driven from the Chattanoo
ga road to it ridgo near by, wltero they
halted and gavo thnlr pun-nern a (lcnper
nto fight. Tin n tlio leginient to which
Alaynard had allied himself was order
ed to annther part of tho field, and ho
went with them. Pacing through n
thiekilrii f b.ill ti, which were mingled
witli the l.irgir lui-oili of cannon, ho
encountered t: hllit t lint has seldom
been seen on t'ie 11 Id of battlo. Crouch
ing under a log was it littlo girl about 8
years old, who, having got caught in
:imoug tho disputants was right in tlio
midst of it battlefield. Maynard never
forgot tho contract between tho terrified
child and tho unmerciful scenes sur
rounding her. Being it volunteer, ho
was under no inau'.s orders except as ho
choso to obey them, railing out of tho
ranks', ho went to tlio child, tool; her up
in bin arms and while bullets pinged
about them and shells screeched above
them carried her to tho rear, to whero
lio had left Jakey.
"Here, Jakey," ho paid, sotting her
down by tho boy, "it's timo you havo a
ivcotho.'irt, no I'vo brought you one.
Slio raiucs to you from tho field of bat
tlo and probably won't stand any nou
Fciiso. Hoyouuiust treat her with proper
"Golly!" exclaimed tho boy, squar
ing himself before tlio weeping girl,
With his hands in his pockets.
"Tako her to that houso down thero
nnd wait till I come that is, if 1 ever
come, and If I don't tell my wifo to
lookout for tliis littlo one, and if neces
eary provido for her. I must go. Thero
is hard lighting at tho front."
Jakey tool: tho littlo girl by thu hand
mid led her nway, whilo Maynard went
over to tlio south slopo of tho ridgo to
pco what was going on at tlio right.
Standing on an eminence, ho looked
down on tho contending lines toward
. Tho sun was now standing midway
"between tlio horizon and tho meridian.
Tho day had thus far gono without any
especial advantage on either side. I'ind
ing tho left strong, tho Confederate com
mander was maising troops on thu right
of tho lino of blue. Maynaul could sec
them inarching into position for a gl
Thero was u "momentary lull in th-j
firing on thoright, and Maynard thought
that from a di-t.iuco ho caught thu
faiutoJt sound of a church boll. It might
havo Lien tuiiey.fur eungw gations would
not bo likely to incut near a battlefield,
and thu continued roar in thu cent r and
left would likely havo prevented a In 11
being heard. At any rate, it suddenly
occurred to hm. that it was Sunday
Sunday morning! What a contrast
between that and other Sunday morn
ings ho had passed. It was ln.ir II
o'clock, tho hour when peoplo were ui
Ecmbliug for worship, and ho pictured
tho neatly dressed throngs moving to
church whilo bells weru ringing in thu
belfries. All over tho broad land con
gregations were assembling, unmindful
of tho struggle that was going on at
Tho enemy wero moving to tlio attack.
As Maynard glanced toward tho Union
lino to seo if it was in condition ho saw
a division faco to tho left and begin a
march in rear of another division, leav
ing its place in tho lino a defenseless,
"Omit heavens! Somo ouo has blun
dered." "Halt! Gobackl Great God, what
Who could hoar him at such a distatico?
Who would obey him if heard? Oh, tho
agony or a sight liko thatl To seo men
marching not only to their own destruc
tion, but tho destruction of their com
rades, doubtless of tho whole army, nnd
without tho power to prevent thorn. Oh,
ior a battery with which to flro smoko
over that doathtrap to conceal it! Oh,
for a cyelono to blow dust in tlio oyosof
thoso Confederates I God grant that tho
stupidity which prevails in war may
eoizo thoso southern generals now; that
thoy may not reap this offered ndvati
tago. May thoy bo blinded! God, this is
"Thero! Thoy seo it. Thoy nro pro
paring to march through it. Thero they
go. Hoar thoso cliecn that rcbol yell.
Thoy'ronoarit. Thoy'roin it. -Our men
aro breaking on tho right of tho gap.
Thero goes it regiment, it wholo brigade.
on tlio loft. Hoavens, how thoso gray
coats loop forward I It's a splondid sight
if thoy aro Confederates. Thoy know
it's' all up. with us. Tliq wjjolo riclit of
fM'.niCA HfS SVI4TI0..
tho nrmy Is giving way, broken, peat
toring pelluioll over tho Hold, chased
by tho southerner!) pouring volley upon
volloy after thoin.
"Stop and rally I No I No ono could
rally troops on tho breast of Niagara.
IJut there's a crumb of comfort tho.-o
men nearest this way aro bending back
like wrought iron. They aro not break
ing. Good. There's n faint hopo for tho
left. Hut, O Lord, what's tho left with
tho right and center gone?"
And now comes a spectacle, a contract
which must always stand out a splendid
monument of heroic endurance in tho
great cemetery of war tho spectaelo of
an army, ono half routed, gone, driven
liko dry leaves beforo tlio wind, tho re
instilling half holding in check for moro
than half n day a form against which
tho wholo had found it difllcult to con
tend. .Standing in tho center of thu
"horseshoe," tho fortification of which
his wisdom has constructed during tho
night, General Thomas, intent upon
guiding tlio troops of bin own corps
with no word from his commander in
chief, for it timo not knowing, or at
least l.ot admitting, that thu army is by
all tho l tiles that govern thu science of
war defeated, goes on fighting as if
thero is but ono Army of tlio Cumber
laud, and that composed of tlio troops
under his command.
Tho right put to flight, tho Confed
erates j-eparo to crush tho remainder of
tlio nrmy. All around tho "hor.soshou"
thoy gather their forces and hurl them
against tlio bluo coats. Tho first ousct
falls. Thero must bo another. A second
waves goes rolling on nnd dashes against
tho logs behind which tho ouo nrmed
Army of tlio Cumberland is fixed. It
reccdos without making a breach. It
will need inoruMioliwnvcs a constant
ly beating surf. Surely that curve, with
flanks bent almost in a circle, almost
touching, cannot bo called a lino of bat
tle. It may bo itcurvo of battle, but how
can such a curvo stand against tho
wholo Army of tho Tennessee?
Hut this curved array of bayonets
is too tough to bo broken in front. It
must bo taken in flank. Thero is a rldgo
just boyond tho right heol of tlio
"horseshoe." It has been abandoned by
thu Unionists. No onu seems to know
why. Climb up, Confederates; seizo this
ridgo. It commands tlio Union right.
Onco firmly lodged thero you can ham
mer them unmercifully.
And tho gray coats do climb tlio ridgo
ntid drag artilloiy with them.
Tho Union commander sees them nnd
nt a glance discerns that without n forco
to drive them from it his army is lost.
Thero is no such forco. Every mini is
engaged and needed whero ho is. Tlio
general's brow is knit, and his squaro
mouth sots even moro firmly than before
"Thero Is a cloud of dust rising over
thero to tho north, general, and men
marching under it," said an aid. "I
wonder who thoy nro."
It makes a groat difforeuco to tlio
hounded general whother thoy aro
friends or enemies. Ho looks anxiously
in tho direction pointed out by his nid
nnd orders him to reconnoiter tlio un
certain column. Tho ofllcer rides for
wnrd to a point whero ho can got a good
viuw, draws roln, dismounts, and climb
ing n fence brings a fleldglass to bear
on tho advancing troops. Thoy aro far
from hint. They aro covered w ith dust,
nnd thoir flags nro furled, so that ho
cannot toll whether thoy aro bluo or
gray. If they aro gray, that means do
btructlonfor tho troops defending them
solves in tlio horseshoe. If they nro blue,
thoy may servo as a forlorn hopo on tho
ridgo commanding tho Union right.
Tho aid not only sees thoso troops,
but tlio troops seo tlio aid. Thoy, too,
'wonder if ho is bluo or gray. Nolthor
can tell, but from his position thoy sus
pect him to woar blue. At any rate,
thoy assuuio that ho does.
Kuddonly every flag is unfurled, dis
playing tlio Btars and stripes.
Enough. Mounting his horse, tho nid
rldos over tho ground between him and
tho head of tho advancing column.
THE RED CLOUD CHIEF,
"Who aro theso troopsr"
"Tho first division of tho roservo
Posted at tho oponing of tho strugglo
to guard a brldgo across tho Chickamati
ga on tlio oxtremo north of tho battle
field, with orders to hold it at all haz
ards, this division had for two days
listened to tho sounds of fighting with
out firing a shot. Tho Confederates had
mado a ti ssing without using tho
bridge watched, and tho division wa3 tt
useless guard. On Sunday morning its
commander, chafing at inaction, yet
(trending tho consequences that might
occur, tho blamo attending a disobedi
ence of ordrr, determined to burn tlio
bridge and . reh to thu nlief of com
rades whom i.u divined wero being hard
pressed. Gathering his principal ofllcers
in it church near by, ho announced to
them what ho proposed to do. Tho little
church, unused nt that hour of that holy
day to anything nioro vigorous than a
ministor pounding tho pulpit or tho
strain-) of "Old Hundred," rang witli
tho as-itnting acclamations of soldiers.
Marching through fields of vol low
corn, guided only by a distant but con
tinuous roar, tlio division each moment
lessened tho distance between it and tho
army whoso fato hung on its quick com
ing. Thu direction taken led them to
ward tho north sido of tho horseshoe
and tho rear of tho Confederates. First
ft small body of Confederate cavalry,
guarding a hopital, weio met. The'so
wero easily scattered, and tho column
moved on. Striking tho Chattanooga ;
road, tho division marched on down it. I
Thero wero heights to tho east, and on J
theso wero guns. It was plain to tho
gunners that tho advancing column was
n rescuing column. They opened flro to '
dolay it. Tho Union troops did not heed
them. There was a nioro important
enemy a moro important work farther
IJut thoy woro marching directly in
rear of tlio Confederate line. Tiling to
tho tight, through nn orchard and open
fields beyond, they camo ton point whero
tho dim outline of tho troops engaged
could bo seen tlnough tlio overhanging
clouds of smoke. Tho reserve halted in
a field between tho two bent flanks
tho two heels of tjio horseshoe.
lin SA ID.
PTOUMI.NU Tltn IUDOK.
Mark Maynard was standing holding
Madgo by tho bridle, survoyiiig tho bat
tlefield. IIo heard a gun fired from tho
crest of tho ridgo so important to both
armies. Ho turned and saw tlio shell it
sent whirl in a spiral, screeching abovo
thu heads of two ofllcers, evidently of
high rank, standing in it Hold near tho
center of tho horseshoe. Ono of them,
a large, massive man, ho recognized as
General Thomas. Tho other was tho
commander of tho uowly arrived divi
sion. As Mnynard looked tho latter rodo
away. Ho was going witli orders to ro
tako tho ridge.
Mayniud had not seen General Thoin
ns for months. Indeed ho had met him
but a few times sinco tho days when ho
was thu general's favorite scout. Re
membering his disgrace, ho was about to
go away, not caring, in ids altered con
dition, to meet tlio man for whom of
nil tho army ho felt the greatest rever
ence. But thu general turned beforo ho
could do so nnd looked In his direction.
It was too lato to go away unobserv
ed, and Mayuard felt a desiro to discov
er if thero woro uotsomothlug, after all,
in this great soldier so great that ho
could atTord to glvo hint a kind word.
Ho wnlked toward ho spot whero tho
"What aro you doing hero, my man?"
said tho commander of all thero was
loft of tho Army of tho Cumberland
6ternly, seeing tho begrimed Maynard
in private's uniform and not recogniz
ing him. " Why aro you not with your
"I havo no regiment, general."
"Your troop, thou?"
"I havo no troop. I am not a sol
dier." "Who aro you?"
Tho sternness on tho general's fnco
slightly rohu-od. "Ah, Colonel May
nard. Pardon mo. I did not recoguizo
"No, general. I was Colonel May
nard. I km now n prlvato citizen. I
would bo glad to nsumo my old scout
ing name, Mark Malono. "
"I httrd of your misfortune I ro
grottod it doubly, remembering your
Eorvlcc3 whou you wero scouting."
"Yes, general. Thou my services had
somo value. I was fitted for it scout
a spy. You thought I was fitted for
something bettor and advanced mo. I
was vain enough to think you right. I
did not know myself. As a spy I needed
uo conscience I was not subservient to
any principle. When ns n brlgaao com
mander I was obliged tochooso on high
er ground, I failed in tho choice I havo
proved mysolf unworthy of your confl
deuce I havo sunk to tho lovol from
which I started."
Tho general did not reply Ho was
watching tho newly arrived division
getting into position.
"You connived at tho escapo of a
spy, I think?" ho said presently.
"Wore. I assisted in thnt escape"
"A woman, was sho not?"
".Slio was, general."
"H'm It isn't a pleasant task to
shoot a woman. Yet a soldier must do
Maynard did not reply.
"Colonel, thero is going to bo a weak
spot there. I would liko yon to go and
seo that that gap is closed. My staff ar-
all away, as you see, on somo duty. Ah!
Never mind. They aro marching by tho
llank, 1 sec. Now it's all right."
Ho was so intent upon thu forming of
tho lino that for a moment Maynard
thought ho had forgotten his presence.
"Who was this woman?" tho general
"Yon remember when I went to Chat
tanooga to bring you information of
Iiragg's movements to Kentucky 1 met
a Confederate officer a Captain Fit?.
Hugh who twice gavo mo my life?"
"Yes, yes, I remember. They're stand
ing well down thero in tho center and
with so littlo ammunition. They'll get
their now cartridges presently from
thoso brought by tho reserve division.
Tlio ammunition comes as opportunely
as tho men."
"They'ro making a good fight every
where," observed Maynard.
"Let mo seo. You say you wero call
ed upon to shoot a woman. Shu was
somo relative to this Captain"
"Now, Colonel Fit?. Hugh. A sister."
"That mado it pretty hard for yon,
colonel. Hut a soldier must do his du
ty." "Havo tho Confederates possession of
that ridge, general?"
"They havo also been approved by tlio
president, and yon havo been dismissed
from tlio servico of tho United States, I
with forfeituro of all pay and emolu
Maynard tried to Epeak. IIo wished
to say that ho could notcomplaiu of tho
sentence that, considering tlio ofTeii'e,
it was merciful but his tongue- would
not obey him.
"So much for your puuishmont, " tho
general went on after n slight pause.
"Thero aro other matters, however, to
bo considered. Theso nro your youth,
tho circumstances under which you wero
placed, tho voluntary sacriflco of your
self mado to save nnother nnd in obedi
euco to your own interpretation of your
duty in repaying a sacred obligation.
Whilo theso considerations do not de
stroy -tho net or its pernicious effect as
au example, they show conclusively that
it did not spring from baso motives, but
rather in obedienco to n strong senso of
honor, which a soldier should hold in
highest esteem. "
When tho general began to speak of
theso palliating circumstances, Maynard
did nut hear him. As ho proceeded,
however, his nttention was arrested.
"Furthermore, thero nro your bril
liant services, both as a scout and yet
moro recently in tho battlo through
which we havo just passed. I havo taken
pains to learn of your services in tho
ranks on tho 10th of September and was
myself a witness to your gallantry on
thu ridgo on tho 20th. I cannot find it
in my heart to fail in my acknowledg
ments to any man, howover ho may havo
erred, who engaged in that desporato
struggle, which was a turning point in
our fortune nnd may bo said to havo
oared us nil from rout or capture.
"Besides for moro than a year I havo
watched your career with interest. I
am snro that you nro possessed of un
doubted military talents, perhaps of n
high order. I beliovo it to bo truo wis
dom on tho pint of tho government to
retain thoso talents for tho country.
Therefore, in tho interest of tho United
States nnd for gallant and meritorious
conduct at tho battlo of Chlckaiuauga,
I havo suggested your nanio to tho presi
dent for tho appointment of brigadier
general of volunteers. A batch of such
e-yu had caught r. now point of danger
and was absorbed in It. Mounting
Madge, ho rodo away with tho staff offi
cer. Thero was wonder on tho faces of tho
men who saw a now commander in tho
uniform of upriv.ttoof cavalry put tem
porarily in pluco to lead them. For a
moment it murmur ran along tho line,
but somo one recognized him ono who
know his mettle anil word was passed,
"It's tho cavalryman, Colonel May
nard." None cared at that critical moment
for his recent trial so long as thero was
ouo nt their head who could lead them
in what they nil saw must bo a desperate
Amid tho incessant thunders that
burst everywhere around tho lino of
that horse-shoo curvo of battlo is one
plnco whero thero is no firing. It is at j
the ridge, whero men nro forming at its
base for n desporato attempt, and on its I
top others nro preparing to receivothoni
with lead enough to teach them tho futil
ity of so presumptuous a move
All is ready. Tho lino is formed. Sov-euty-fivo
hundred men aro about to push
toward tho realms of death, and a lar
ger proportion of thorn nro to enter
thore At tho word "Forwnrdl" thoskir
mishers move out into tlio thicket that
covers tho side of tho disputed ridge,
followed by tho regular battlo line, all
climbing the hill together.
Glauco the eye along tho Hue Thero
is tho officer, his mind intent on keep
ing his men up to tho trying work beforo
them. Tho ofllcer intent in keeping him
self steady beforo thooyes of tho lino he
leads. Thero nro tlio faces in tlio ranks,
most of them, if not all, stamped with
a serious cast, a dread under control,
with thu thought of each that in a few
minutes ho may bo lying, pierced by a
bullet or maimed by n shell. A few
thero nro whoso remarkable physical
ncrvo or in whom a natural nxcltablo
temperaineut fives Dicta nn nnpei'r.-u'r-ii
of exhilaration, but sucti lire often tho
most depressed just beforo thoy nro well
in tho fight. , .
Whilo the lino of bluo climbs tho
sido of the ridgo nil is quiet above a
quiet that brings a suspeuso harder to
bear thau a scattering fire. It promises
a tempest when it comes. And it comes
soon. From n coucealed lino near tho
top suddenly thero is a myriad of ox
plosions. Every missilo known to wnr
is sent down to stagger that bluo line
Tho first crop of human flesh lies under
Thero was pandemonium on that hill
Fido for 40 minutes. It was an eventful
fight for many a man, not considering
those who wero laid low by missiles of
war. There wero a few whoso placo it
was to lead in whom a constitutional
inability rendered it impossible for thorn
to faco such a storm. They wero ordered
back, their places filled by thoso mado of
stonier stuff. There were soldiers in tho
ranks who skulked, but tlicir ofllcers
drove them on. Tho main forco of that
reservo division of Union troops showed
a united strength of purpose, which, if
it could bo transformed to a different
field, a field of moral heroism, would
mako an nrmy of gods.
Mnrk Maynard climbed with tho rest.
For a moment when that storm burst
tho instincts of a human being, acting
upon him suddenly, mado him recoil. A
number of quick recollections flashed
boforo him. His position, tho chanco
given him to redeem tlio past, tho con
sciousness that men looked to him for
strength in thnt trying moment they
wero all as nothing compared with ono
other, ono which prevented nny fur
ther giving back. It was not a dosiro
for death. That was too near. It was
not a dcslro to show prowess nt a mo
ment when men were either quailing or
making re cords ns heroes. At that terri
ble moment thero camo beforo him a
picturo so sweet, so innocent, that ono
may well wonder how it could havo ap
peared nmld such frightful scenes. It
was tho photograph of his wifo and boy.
With it flashed tho thought: "All for
them. For myself, nothing."
Whether ho needed this to nervo him
to do his duty, certain it is thnt from
this moment lio forgot danger. Ono idea
absorbed his entiro being that whether
ho lived or died word should go back to
thoso ho loved better than himself thnt
hu was at least not among tho flinchers.
Onco this idea possesed him ho was a
machine, a cog moving 300 wheels. Ho
kiicw nothing of the deafening sounds;
ho was oblivious to bullets or shells.
Liko tho picture of tho Sistino Madon
na was ever present tho gcntlo faco and
flguro of a woman holding up a child.
Mother and child, in thu famous paint
ing, havo for centuries stood forth, a
divine light to lead tho world from sin.
Mother and child, in tlio eyes of Mark
Maynard, wero a divine light to lead
him out of tho depths into which ho had
fallen by a violation of principle.
Tho timo of probation was short, but
not too short for Mayuard's bearing to
havo its effect Among tho few who
held tho men together during that brief
struggle for tho lifoof the army he took
an important part. The ridgo was won,
and one of tho first regiments on it was
that commanded by Colonel Mark May
nard. The ridgo was not only won; it was
held. But who can depict tho holding?
It was by a repetition of struggles liko
tho ono that took It, only tho gray at
tacked, whilo tlio bluo defended. Eight
times tho Confederates charged, and
eight times thoy wero driven back.
Night came; thero was no light where
by to mako another. Tho ridgo was in
Union keeping; tlio Army of tho Cum
berland was saved.
Relinquishing his command, Maynard
rodo tl.iough 'J.500 dead and wounded
of tho 7,500 men who climbed tho hill
hido a few hours beforo to General
'Ilavu you any fuither commands,
general?" ho asked.
' 'Ah, Colonel Maynard! Let mo thank
you among others for your work. You
men over thero havo saved us. I want
you to go back to thu cavalry nnd com
mand ouo of several forces intended to
cover our retreat. Wo must get back to
night to a safer positiou. "
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. Banjo or Zither.
Tlicy arc the pr ilucl of th 1 11 " t
Musical K.-ictotiP(inthrwir'JniH re
mic(uul!cd (or tone oi liulih. ScnJtj
Lyon 5c Healy, Chicago,
for a beautiful C.-iUlocua (FIH 1
nnt.ilnlnc portraits v ninety ar'
Washburns are sold by all l:jt-t,a.3
Jnr!6fiAMi a--.i- ti-
ft With 1 iiiln
tUf1.l IH Is 1 .... lUih
dUlfjfgr ftUuulla Dtci&itr
Waa&cj, nt.- tLl drift am
wlibout wfitlo ttt.cl u
put) tbcb'ittsa 'ft aulit,Mi
Uit rit Iiflt.i .uhi 1 t
an ebrtrfjl irn No i t If I
.flucrrt noioilelhinJirc ai
- 'urir,wrraMri s.ircunmr,
W. IMIAIIHIHON A CO., CUrk Ko. 12, t'olumbui, (J,
I will Maud in) juelt at Cuttles, Moil
ilny ami Tucpilay nnd in Heil Clr.uil, ut
Dili's liarn, WeilneHiluy, Tliursilnx, JjA
day mid Saturday. fiios. Emioii.
stiliM-i-l'illon, SI l'-r Annum,
Invariably In Advance
II nut p ml In aihaiiu-, alter this il.vr M.irch
18. 1k!'. tho prlei- will lie Jl J.'..
'niereil at tie I'nnt iil!c Iii 1,'eii clouil, Net).
as nail iimlti-rnf the i-mul Wh.i
ALL PRINTED AT HOME
H. tV M. IE. IC. Time Table.
as, Looiil KiPiuht. Iv r.a. in.
Ii', r.i-piii:t-r. " lna,', Arloion.i. m
el. l-'Hst freight. " 1 :Xi p in. " imp. in
UJ, SI Ixi-d Train, l.v t no a. in. Ar r.n.i. in
.';. !'" Kii-kht, l.v II -is n. in. ArlOV.it. in
111. Mixed Train, " l-.'.in p. in. " ll--ii. in
I".. l'111-.i'iiL-er. ' 8 - HI p in. " S.Wli.111
The ). . Miop,
He l Oloml, . .elrului.
I Kirtt my porfoniil utteiitioti to my
Htroim. l-'irnt-cliiBH HlinviiiK and hair
enttiiii,' a fipt-ulalty.
UUTUU1SOX & 111 ATT,
llh Avknuf., - Ilr.i) (Jlouu, Nbmuska.
KirBt-clnnnbiirbitra niul flrot oIiigu work
.ASK & McNITT,
ATTORNEYS AT I II'.
Moon Ulocic, - TIED CLOUD, NEH.
Collections promptly attended to, and
Hed Cloud, - '. Nemuska.
Over Tnjlor'i. I'urnltiiru Nfort.
IMiacti teeth without pain,
'i own and lirHluu work u specialty.
t'oTO-l.Un Inl.iy. mill all klnU at cold flllluiH;
.Makes uohl ami rubber plates aud touil'luutlon
Alt work Kuarantei-d to be first-class.
"urn nL vx
CJT" . ililfcMr
I W. TULLKYS, M. D.
lloiiiiroputblc Pliyalt-ia.il i
Itcd Claud, . XcbruiKii.
piilcoiipposltu Vlrst National Bank. Ui
U. H-Kxaiiilnlnc Mn neon. 7;
l,lirniil(wllen.H tieateri liv mail.
llei resent i
iierniiiii liisiiinnciiCo, I'rteport. ill.
Ilny.il juMiiniit-t- Co , l.lu-ipuul. Hnclanil.
Iliiiiiii 1 In- liiMiiaiii'ii c,)., oi Omaha. Kebr.
I Iiii-iiIn AB-tiiraiici! Co, n( i.nmtnn, V.ae,
Iv Maiii-hester ilie AsiuranceCo of Eimlaiul.
HiliHh Aiiieilca Assiiuiii-c Co. Turontn, i;an.
Mtltlllll lll-MMH 1111111 l.(l As.u.ot N. Y.
Ha- orkiuiiii liiiililinn nint l.o.e.1 Ajsoclatlon
nt Lincoln, Niiiiu1;,(.
Olllco ovor Jilizer'a Store.
r.r.u Ci.oun, . Nzdsaska
A -fttt W
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