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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1896)
PHI. iKI) i
CII1I.K FKl DAY, MAY1, 1H.I0.
THE NEW MAHATMA.
THEOSOPHISTS SAY HE IS W. Q.
Is to II I m. .'itr ThonBht Waves
Would Kill ;1(1, v, rr.i Ilu Unown-He'i
Keal Smart (hip, Thmisli, and Knowi
Thing or Two.
The throfopliists lnivc got a new rna
hatinn, or initiate or ndqst, or loader.
Fnrtlirnnoro, it has hern difceovored
thut ho iw rifcht hero in Xcw York. Tho
theosojihistrt at tho ucndcinnrtrra in
Madison avenue will not nnnminr-o in
o many woreln that he is in Now York,
but it is plain from their conversation
thut ho in. lie in a foreigner, though.
Ho is not to bieoina known to men aa
yet Indeed, only u few of the elect aro
to know of hiH identity for tho next
It may wem to tho vrcrM at largo an
odd thing for tho theosophtots to havo
an inviible leuelcr after they havo had
two leaders so much in evidence as
Mme. Uluvntflky and William Q. Judge,
but ko it is. They hud an option on a
ifiiblo leader, for Mrs. Annio Besant is
till alive and hits often been talked of
as Judge's successor, but. however guard
ed the theosophists aro in their conver
sation as to tho real identity of tho new
leader, they are. strenuous in their de
nials that Mrs. Besant is or could bo in
tho placo held by Mr. Judge. Shu is go
ing off on another tangent, it is said,
and is trying to swerve tho theosophists
off to a Hindoo movement and to form
a coterie solely for the discussion of
enteric problems. This tho genuiuo
theosophists will havo none. of.
When a reporter went to Mr. Claude
Falls Wright to nsl: for further informa
tion about the prospects of tho Theo
sophical society and about their now
leader, Mr. Wright was not inclined to
give very many patticulsirs.
"Tho announcement made in this
morning's paper," ho said, "is sub
stantially correct, wheiever you got it,
but there is not very much iw to detail
that I can givo you. "
"Do you know tho new leader?" Mr.
Wright was asked.
"I have knowledge of him," ho re
plied. "Is he hero?"
"That I cannot say."
"Is he a native or a foreigner?"
"Ho is a foreigner."
"Man, woni.iu or child?"
"I refuse to answer."
"Is ho to bo at tho convention?"
"No, for that would involve his be
e uing knowi, anil that must not bo
The convention is to bo held in tho
Madison Seiu.iro (i anion concert hall on
Sunday, April 'JO. Although Mr. Wright
did not like to acknowledge that tho
placo of meeting of the convention had
been changed from Chicago to this city
at tho dictation of tho now leader, ho
admitted that it wiw dono at the lead
Tho reason ascribed for tho year of
incognito of tho new leader is a curious
one. Mr. Wright said: "If he wire
known, tho tremendous thought waves
that would mine at him from nil over
tho world would in his rcnsitive condi
tion kill him, just as they killed tho lato
Mr. Judgx and Mme. lUavatuky. On
tho .other hand, if knowledge of his
identity is di lured fur awhile there
will be less curiuiity and the thought
waves will have become settled. More
over, he will have time to form psychic
connections with many pupils and thus
enable himself to work with freedom."
Of his power to make these connec
tions Mr. Wright had no doubt. "I
know him to be of great power and at
tainments," ho said. "I know that at
this present moment ho can tell tho
character of every person in tho society,
although they are all unknown to him,
and that he can tell whether any one is
fcr or against him as a leader. Ho can
tell also their status and their mental,
psychic and spiritual condition. I havo
had u very strong personal demonstra
tion of these powers in tho new adopt."
Tho society is fortunato iu having in
this new leader one of better health than
hiis predecessors, for notwithstanding
tho great powers of mind worshiped
and developed by tho theosophists Mr.
Wright admits that health is essential to
great leadership. Mr. Wright added:
"He has more vigor and opportunity
than Mme. Ulavatsky had or mora than
Mr. Judge had iu his last yours. By
noro opportunity I mcau that tho time
lit coming soon when tho world will
have a striking demonstration of tho now
era and of tho fact that the society has
a special work to do. I don't boo just
why wo havo been laughed ut so much,
but laughter does no harm and I sup
pose it will continue for a tinio in spite
of Roentgen's demonstration of things
unknown. To those, who aro ut all able
to stand it tho demonstration will bo
clear. And it will como soon. "
"And what nlsont the rest of tho peo
ple?" tho reporter naked.
"For tho others they will havo to get
oat," said Mr. Wright. "Of course to
tudentB it will bo the clearer. "
' 'Can you speak of tho character of
this coming demonstration, Mr.
"It will bo a demonstration of tho
existence of tho soul," he answered,
"and, secondly, of tho fact that matter
as wo now know it is not all that it
aecms; thirdly, of tho fact that man
poscsfeos higher powers than ordinary
mentality; fourthly and finally, that
there aro human bcincs. liviutr men.
,1 ,wRscshiug developments and ubility far
1 beypnel tho uvcrugo mortal man, and,
further, that development to ijich a
point of perfection is possibles to all. "
Jr. Wright said tlmt wlulo perhaps
not all fchuk hnd been written about
Jujlgfl waif true, jvt he, M Wright, be
lipwl that JttdtfQ had unrpjestionubly
tlft power of a high adept; that lie was
fVcmnrmnie.ahon wih rha initiates
m ' ' -i .. 'i.i. i
the offlphws Ijkc tljot word hotter
i Riolmtmas iafd thaj ho posscKjcd
f mind fur beyond thcao of or-
on. New xorz Hun.
STORIES OF THE DAY.
Senator Dries Coin an Apt Cftmpaiaw
Senator Brico hns coined a new
phrase, and n very apt one it is. A day
or two ago he was talking with a New
England reuatcr who is so earnestly in
favor of tho nomination of either Heed
or Allison that he in half the time in a
tatoof angry excitement. This senator,
who is noted for his love of speculation
in Wall street, his penchant for bluffing
at prko.r and the stiff hand which ho
gem r..lly pl.iys in politics and legisla
tion, said to Mr. Brice:
"Wo will tie up 100 or 100 southern
votes in contests. We will tako posses
sion of tho national committer, the com
mittee on credentials, the temporary
organization of the convention, and wo
will knock McKinley out in the llrst
"That is, you say you will," replied
Mr. Brice, "but I'll venture tho predic
tion you do nothing of the sort. At St.
Louis there will bo 20,000 McKinley
men howling for fair play, and you fel
lows will weaken. You will never dure
play your game out."
"Don't you- think I have nerve,
"Yes, you have, but it is all pre
liminary nerve." Wnltcr Wellmau in
Tim Champion Mean Trlclc.
The champion mean man sat in an
up town cafe yesterday. To him entered
a sinall Italian newsboy with afternoon
"I can't read," evasively said tho
"Thero pictures in somo of 'em,"
blandly insinuated tho lad.
"No, I don't want any newspapers,"
replied tho mean man, "but I'll givo
you a dime if you'll say, 'Hurrah for
"Ror fer 'Byssinia!" repeated the
"Now, another dimo if you'll say,
'Long live 'King Menelek, ' " continued
the mean man.
Tho boy repeated tho words with en
thusiasm and got his money.
"Now, my dago friend with the fatal
gift of beauty," said tho mean man,
"don't- you know that you have fore
sworn your country? No? I thought not
You don't read your own papers. Then
what business havo you to rccoinnicnd
them to me?"
But tho betrayer of his native land
had already lied to tho nearest crap
game. John Smith in Buffalo Express.
Thu X Itny mill tho Sagr.
The X ray, wandering about space,
looking for something it could not pene
trate, met a sago who had spent many
years in tho same epiest. The X ray ask
ed the bald philosopher how ho was get
"As you see," said tho sage, who in
stantly felt the X ray piercing his i.kull.
"I soo that you do not try to deceive
me," said the X ray, "but I also seo
that you aro not making any progress
whatever in your efforts to hud some
thing you can't see through, 'so your po
lite reply does not after all convey th
Astonished at such cleverness, tho
sage confessed to tho X ray in strict
confidence that the nnive rsc h.ul grown
very dull to him. "I long, " hodeclaml,
"for tho good old days f mystery and
wonder. It is impo.Mblo to keep up
one's interest in things when one has
lost tho chance of being deceived or
eluded upon any point. Life's illusions
aro its greuteft blessings."
"You speak my inmost thoughts,"
exclaimed tho X ray. "1 am young and
you aro old; but, liko yon, I am nearly
bored to death. Nothing is hidden from
me, nothing is softened or beautified by
the mists and veils which ordinal ily
have wrapped existence in their charm
ing and elusive folds. I am beginning
to wish that I had never been discover
ed. " Ada C. Sweet in Chicago Times-
Riley to Crouch.
The following, from tho pen of James
Whitconfb Riley, is certainly as sweot
us tho famous song it paraphrases. And
yet it is not a paraphruso, for we forget
nil save tho tenderness and love it
brcuthos in every Hue :
KnthTcrn Muvouniorn, tho song is still ringing
Ah, fresh anil an clear oh thu trill of the bird;
In world wcury hcurta It Is sobbing and sing
ing In pathos too sweot for tbs tendoreit word.
Ob, huvo wn forgotten the ono who first
And havo wo forgotten his rapturous art,
Our mood to tho master whoso genius be
Ob, why art thou silent, thou voice of my
Kathleen Mavourneen, thy lover still lingers!
The long night 1h waning, tho stars pale and
Tby sad sorenudor with tromuloaa Angers
Is bound with his tears as tho Illy with dew.
The old harp,8trlngs quaver, tho old voice Is
In sighs and In sobs moons tho yearning re
frain, The old vision dims, and tho old heart U
Mavourmjm, Inspire us again!
Sovcral years ago James Whitcoinb
Riley wrote to tho writer of this col
umn, "Tho author of 'Kathleen Ma
vouwteeu' is ill and in poverty, "and
inclosed u copy of his own beautiful
verses, quoted above, and at that time
Riley rendered tho uged and famous
ong writer substantial aid Wc roieat
that, iu tho loving tributo emoted, Riley
has almost surpassed tho original.
FruukvL. Stanton iu Atlanta Constitu
tion. Kentucky Man Hears the News.
Jumps Loey, an old gentleman of
prominence and high standing iu Hazel
Green, Ky. , rcovvud by mail Inst week
u copy, sound aud apparently new, of
tho New-York IteruTd, containing an
nceoniit of ' An tAanprfinUion ttnd death
ef Tteaktw Alnr-4n Lincoln djirocl
Arrsfl IK. s hrh wyi rnajjed to
him' u.ffiw'tlmjdlfcr tile date it De,
neaajrjc $1 ytk'vMK& rtcs.tnl&n ironi
the tfaj')5iMUr)il fcWnnrife, who
ftnoW y 1$ WJp PP?cbjiHlC
SsaUfd . fcw if on, before her bh'tb.
r'iwiKsHMsm3eis'n wmiiiuRtoir;D.tc. l iM,ixcnor,s'C&storl8
BANISHED FOR LIFE.
THE OUTCAST OF CHUftCH ISLAND IN
GREAT SALT LAKE.
a Has For Years Llrmt the Life of a Wild
Man and Ilarely Hees n Human lining
Smarted For Uobbltig the Dead by Order
of Gorernor Itrlghatn Touag.
In tho center of tho Great Salt lake
in Utah is n large body of land known
as Church island. This land consists of
mountains and vullcvs, witli trees and
vegetation, and hns ulwnys been nsed
as a herding ground for cattle belonging
to tho Mormon church. Several years
ago the water on tho east ride of tho is
Innd was shallow and cnttlo could be
driven across easily, but now tins water
is deep nnd everything must bo convoy
ed to and from the land iu boats. A dis
tance of about five miles covered with
talt water must bo gouo over by canoes
to get to or from tho island. On this
famous spot, amid millions of policnus,
sou gulls and other fowls, wanders a
lonoly old man, without clothing and
dovoid of language or any of tho in
stincts of hninnuity. Ho was banished
years ago by tho Mormon church ou tho
ohargo of robbing tho dond.
Joan Bnptisto was a Frenchman who
camo to Salt Lake City n young man
nearly 40 years ago. Ho grow up among
tho saints, tuid, after marrying, was
maelo sexton of tho small comctory. His
dutios were light and his remuneration
correspondingly small. He resided iu a
little cabin on tho mountain sido over
looking tho city, and spent his time,
whon not employed in the cemetery, iu
collecting junk and trading nnd traffick
ing with a fow Jowlsh secondhand
clothes dealers who had tho hardihood
to engago in business among tho Mor
mons. A regiment of United Stntos
troops was thou camped near tho city,
and tho gentilos engaged in business
woro assured protection.
Tho little Frenchman was an avari
cious man and was noticeable bocanso
of his picking up every cast uway nrti
clo and carrying it to his homo. Old
dry goods boxes, barrels, tin cans nnd
other packing articles cast uway by tho
soldiers were especially well cared for
by Jean Baptisto, tho sexton. Ho dress
ed as a scavenger aud resumblcd the
modern saloon loafer, who is always
searching tho slums for barrels and box
es of garbago uud cast off garments.
Tho nctious of thu sexton created somo
comment, and not u littlo curiosity wns
aroused among pooplo who had occasion
to visit his rcsidonco on tho mountain
sido, over tho city.
Ono day Joan nppearcd on tho etreots
dressed in an elegant suit of broadcloth.
A fow days before a wealthy stranger
had died aud was buried in tho cemo
tory. Tho suit in which tho body was
dressed resembled that worn by the sox
ton. Au examination was ordered, aud
tho corpso was found to havo been rob
bed of its clothing. A committeo wait
ed upon tho sexton and mado n most
startling discovery. Tho graveclothes
of over 200 persons wcro found in tho
buskcts aud boxos stowed away iu his
ghoulish cabin. Excitement ran high in
Salt Lako City. Tho boxes of clothing
wore emptied and tho contents taken to
the city hall, whero many fond moth
er identified tho burial robes of her
child. Klcgant silk dresses, at that timo
n luxury oven to the rich, woro found iu
tho various bundles. The man was ar
rested and cast into jail, pursued by a
mob who sought his lifo.
Brighnni Young, then governor nnd
generul dictator in Utah, ordered tho
man to bo branded with u hot iron nnd
banished to Church island. During the
quiet hour of midnight Jean Bapthte
was taken from tho jail, and his wholo
forehead was seared with th following
inscription: "Branded For Robbing tho
Dead." Two men escorted tho quiver
ing, naked form from the city of vengo
auco. A canoo was entered near tho
city, and tho doomed prisoner wus taken
ip chains to the islaud which iu fnturo
was to bo his homes. Without clothing
or food ho was lauded upon tho shore,
the boat rotnmod to tho mainland, uud
tho ghoul remuinod u hopeless exile. Ho
could not leave tho island, becauso in
stant death would follow should he bo
seen by any of the inhabitants of tho
Mormon laud of Ziou. Ho wus forced
te seek food and sholtor amid wild ani
mals, tho birds nnd reptiles.
The island was soon known as the
land of banishmout. People shunned its
shores us tlioy would a haunted house.
Many persons wero lost upon the lake
whilo rowing in canoes against heavy
winds. Tho general supposition of all
was that thoso unfortunates drifted to
tho island and woro devoured by the
wild man. Even the fearless cowboy
bos over refused to intrudo npon the
homo lund of tho exile. Wild horses
roam over ito"acres of broken canyons,
rugged cliffs and grassy meadows. The
sea gulls and othor birds find a home un
disturbed on Ujo deserted shores. All
tho natives, fuolnding Indians, warn
newcomers of the fate of scores of
pleasure seekers who have boou drifted
upon tho shores of tho futedsislaud. The
crogB, bluffs, durk caverns mid lonely
canyons warn every boatman Hearing
tho shore to koop uwuy from the hidden
In n dark cavo about half a mijo
from tho sljoro lives tho wild man. His
homo is strown with tho wrecks of
boats, bones of victims and other can
nibalistio indications. Away hack iu
tho doop darkness qf tho eytvcm is his
sleoping placo, mado of clothing Snip
ped from unfortunate victims ship
wreckod on tho fatal shor,o. A collection
of loaves, grasses and Munches from tho
trees of tho island forms the foundation
for tho Tied, fn whieh this human o
stor spends roast of his tint. Kowyal
hunters und explorers 'have tean'tgy
viewed tho man. Hq is demits? g sM,.
stooping, desti.rato of clethfnfc tea
tUo erf speech and eijitd Wft u
iufr. Plo the na'peurajree rtUA
Sors a Wild, voird ohrbzk tpmwitu
to the eavorn. from whieiT a'anfarilrfi
UJmfOjoM orforccjd to rctarn. Sn m
AiNf HONY HOPE ENGAGED.
U Blanc. Krelyn Millard, Whr Flays
In HI 'Trltnner ef Zenda."
A dipatch from iAsndon states that
Anthony Hope (Hawkins), tho author,
is engaged tes Kvelyu Millanl, the young
English actress who in at present play
ing tho Priiu-"
Flavia iu Mr.
"The Prisoner of
Zenda," at the
St. James t bo
ater. The report
was continued in
New Yerk by
friends of tho
Millard is de
scribed as an ex
tremely prist ty
ANT1IONV 1I0I-K. (a m!tr(SSi sl
maelo her debut three years ago in George
Alexander's revival of "This Second
Mrs. Tanipteray" in tho titlo role. Since
that timo Miss Millard has had impor
tant roles in Mr. Alexander's pi- ilue
tions. When ho secured this 1 sh
rights for"Tho Prisoner of Zenda," IM
ward Rose and Mr. Hoiso superintendi d
tho elramatization of it. At Mr. llopo'B
request Miss Millard was selevted to
takes tho leading rolev She made a hit,
and Mr. Hope foil in love with her.
Anthony Hope Hawkins is the son esf
tho Rov. K. ('. Hawkins, rector of St.
Bride's, Loudon. His uncle is Sir Henry
Hawkins, famous as the "hanging
judge." The author is !15 years esld. He
is a lawyer by profession. New York
BRAVE MAN,BRAVE DEED.
One of Cuntrr' Fighting- Holdler OUrn
Mnliil by Cnngreu.
Theodores W. Goblin, clerk esf the cir
cuit court of Janesville, Wis., has been
presented with a bniuxe mcelul inscribed:
"The Congress to Private Theodore V.
Gohliu of Troop G, Seventh United
States Cavalry, For Most Distinguished
Gallantry at the Littles Biglhsrn River,
Montana, July ail, 1870." General J.
B. Doe, assistant secretary of war, pre
sented the medal in the name of tho
president of the United States.
Colonel Goldin was u privates in Gen
eral Custer's lighting Seventh. When
General Remo's e'oiumaud was besieged
by J100 Indian?, the wounded soldiers
suffoml under tho blazing sun from a
tcrriblo thirst. Private Goldin, then a
raw recruit, volunteered with three oth
ers to go down tho bluff with u big camp
kettles for water. All four eiuuei back,
but tho camp kettle, whieh theyelragged
between them, was pierced with bullets.
Had it not beesu for canteens slung about
their shoulders they would huvo brought
back no water.
Long ago tho other threo men wens
decorated by congress. Colonel Goblin's
modesty prevente'd the details of his
achievement from being known, but his
comrades were not content to let him re
main iu tho background.
WOULD ABOLISH CONGRESS.
New York lIutlnrM Men Hay It Hinders
the Iteturn nf 1'ronperlty.
There it n movement prnposeil among
tho business men of New York to abolish
congress. They insist that tho country
will never recowr its prosperity until
jingo agitatiesn ceases and the tariff is
let alone. They say that every svssion esf
congre'ss injures the country tes tho ex
tent esf huuilreds esf millions of dollars,
which is diri'Ctly eluo to atte-inpts to
make political capital iu debate and leg
islation. In the last congress it was the tariff,
n prolonged agitation which unset tleel
commercial and industrial affairs and
maelo it impossible for isensplo to do busi
ness. This times it was first tho Armeni
an question, then Venezuela aud then
Cuba, whieh has destroyed confidences to
such an extent that overylsoely who has
money locks it up in n safety vault, and
thoso who haven't any aro unablo to
earn it. Willium E. Curtis in Chicago
Terrors of the Situation.
Tho McKinloy boom has encountered
its first serious danger. Tho campaign
poets havo taken it up. Buffalo Ex
press. SPORT UP TO DATE.
A cablegram from Athens says 360
foreign athletes aro entered for tho
Kansas City is to have a 80 day turf
meeting beginning May 23, with an an
nounced total distribution of $35,000 in
Albert Schock has gouo to London,
whero ho will compoto in tho six day
bicyclo roco to be held thero next
Tho Indianapolis Driving club has do
oided to givo a running meeting tho last
of May, with fl 0,000 in stakes and
purses. Tho trotting and pacing meet
ing will bo given Aug. 17-29, and $40,
000 has been voted for purses.
President Elliott of tho League oi
American Wheelmen announces thuMsy
a unanimous voto of tho cxecutivo com
aijttco of tho L. A. W. it is decided to
reduce tho sanction feo for open raco
meets from $10 to $5, and $3 for each
additional duy. This feo was ruiscel from
$3 by tho national assembly. Tho feo of
$S 5 for national circuit nico meets re
mains tho same.
ncro is tho way Frank McKco now
talks of hfs star basoball actor: "Anson
Has ouch a fruppe that every timo ho
entered tho theater tho steam pipes per
spired jeo water. He is such a ehilHliiit
he eould put on a linen dur and agolt
hut and diseovur tho north pole. "
A rumor comes from New YrJc that
many of the leaelipg hleyeleraaRraaej
torers have coiuniued uganst racing
fccajHi and aod not to rapport any
thu aeafion. But there aw a few raciqg
MOW tlmUJ aignedTl
r 4- . is" ITl'rt l"a.RB t1'"l,rkii
CJ,VS,1 l.v 1.nrt,.l.."VK"A
""V" "J "I'dh'""! "!
& i"V YOU
Z Tne ''J"-'oln absolutely Turn House 1'aints aro the hot in tho mar
3. ket, Hot are four important points in its favor:
Mero paint for your money. Vte give yesu a full gallon. JJ
ZZ ccond: 3
fc 1 weigh" mere than any ether psint. S
Third ; 3
It will spread farther thnu any other puint, -5
; Fourth: S-S
2; It ii guaranteed to satisfy. Hole! by -m
JCJL. CO'ITING, The Druirpist.
THE -- ORLEANS - COLLEGE
Summer School (jhautauqua.
AMONG OUlt FACULTY.
Win. IIAWLKY SMITH,
Author of "Kvoluiioii of Dmid,"
uud who assisted Mill N)o one sea
son. SITT. W. H. SK1NNKK,
Kxl'resident Nebraska State Teach
MRS. K.F. TUCK KK,
Tins great l'riinurj it ml Kindergar-te-ri
l'HOF..). 11. MILIiKK.
Editor of thu Northwestern Journal
i'hof. j. i nosic,
Dntriot rresiilent of the Y. 1'. S.
C. E nnd l'oit Gnuluatn of the
AMONG OUR MUSICIANS.
MISS LOUISE M. LINNEHAUGKU, of Chio.ign, ilm finest solo ooriienist
of sirred song in the woM.
MRS. H. l ESTERRROOK, who us a 1'iuiiUt stands Imperial Leader from
O niali a t U 'over.
IMtOF.T. MARTIN TOWNE, whose minie..l compositions ar.s sum; and
appreciated by the Iviglisii spoiiking world.
One H. It. lure for round trip; ono half lure for children under 12 ors
or aire. 1'ine grove; uihmI water. Tents to rent at liiw prices. Splendid
pasture for horses lor those who drivo over. Trepans for an outing on the
R-puhlioan river. Combined pleasure with profit.
REMEMREltTHE DATE I
Opens June 1; - Closes June 27.
Detailed Catalogue will soon
. a WJBMEi, Agent
ooooooooo (Succenttor to Vhan. Schaffnit.)
kkzsJ RED CLOUD, - NEBRASKA.
Represents the following companies:
Gorman Insurance Co., Frsaport, III
Uoyul Insurance Co., Liverpool, Eng.
Pheeniz Assurance Co, London, Errand
Uritisli America Assurunco Co, Toronto, Canada
Mutual Reserve Fund Life Association, New York
Providont Suvinge Life Assurance Society, New York
The Cunard Lino SteuuiBhip Company, Now York and Iloaton
Office Opora House Block, over Mizer &. McArthur'e storo
TRADERS LUMBER CO.,
,. T " -"J DEALERS IN .. ,
LUMBER and COAL
Building Material, Etc.
RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA.
Harness 1 Harness ! Harness !
J O BUTLER,
The Square Dealing, Low Priced, Best Grade
In Red Cloud. Prices right for cash
Notice to Creditors.
STAT OF NBIIKASKA, I
Wubster County. I
In tlio County Court,
Notice li heroliy Riven to all persons liavltiR
clulnn and rteinumli ncalast Isaac Cowloy, late
of Wobsier county, deceased, that the time
flxi'd for nilnK claim agalns said estate Is six
montbs from the 1Mb day of May, 18M. All
such persons are rehired to present their
claim, with their vouchers, to the Comity
Judtfe of said comity, at bis office therein, on
or bvfore the 10th day of November, 1900, and
all claims so filed will be heard before the said
judee on the 17th day of November, 1JM, ut two
o'clock p. m.
Dated this ltth day of April, IKK.
17-U Jambs DeFrr,
. Connty Judge.
"ASB A MoNITT,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Moon Blook, - ,IiKD CLOUD, VBB.
Collections premptly attended to, and
-.W"P' )Vw4l, ftMlltMg) ft w'tf'WWt
"World's Pilr Hl2h"cltAwardr "
Going to Paint?
AMONG OUH LKCTUHKHS.
KKV.T. HEWITT TAL MAGE,
Over 300,0110 newspapers publish
bis senium ivny week, reaching
DAVID C COOK,
Tlie eiliior and publisher nf Sunday
School Literature, nuel founder of
th- I. A. H. Cirele.
1)K. JOSEPH T. UKllKY,
I'Mitnr of i lie Epworth Herald, aud
ilin e,rcutrnt Liquor iu America
DM M. M. I'AUItUUIlST,
The Eminem (Jlinulmiejuan und Un
livslcil Expounder of tho Bible.
be read)'. For further information
McBRIEN, Dean, Orleans, Neb.
.sHsivsn tn infiisiMsisi
CAVCAI 0, 1 MUL MAKKSiV
CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT?
rmaDt answer am
oiient opinion, writ Ml
SMIIHW M.w . wkn h.,u hul nA.rlr
ii an U1
""t- .'-'. w"r ?.T- A hm.
N V CO.. who havo had near!
1M1H in Ul. DAICIIL UDHinrBS. vuut"!"'
utatlT confltfwitlaL A llBBdb.akof In
,An. Iin.lntt... itfmmt
11 DWunr". .'
I.I A mmA
nailoa eanearnliw 1'atenla and Dow m i oo.
i U laa! fra. AIm a eatalogue of (aacnan.
1'atenla and bnw to Ob.
aw Kiaausa aonas seal ires. ..
aatl aatlaaln the kielentine Anierlcafcan
aa in hraafht wksaty borfrathe piiblloWHta
m aavi & Ot ravratqr, This splendid MDnt
nsUoaor a acJenUBa workiatbas
i a jaaa. bawpla lMontlraa.
town, anu unuivtiiiaw TEZ
isa. anaaUJiVallders t shew Ue
LWVa) jaw) mart eantracta, . Addreas
vfVUZiltm Tons, utll HuoAuwAT.
Dr. Miles ' Remedies Kcstoro UcalUv." '"
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