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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 4, 1897)
" "t t-n . lt itri ' j n " r
THE RED CLOUD OMIJIF, FRIDAY, JUNE 4, 1)7.
(COHTISCBU FROM I HIST PAtlK )
Ho crossed the UellcHUout, dufunted
tho Persians, coutiuorud Egypt, routed
the Ferslnn host, mid the mysterious
oast ntill ullurhiKhini oii,he,xplriiiK,
voiKinerhiK, and ftmudintf cities, nt
last reached tho river HvwIiuhIs. Ton
years after he crossed the Hellespont
ho reached Uidiylon. While spending
several duys surveying tho marshes
HUrrouudinKlinhyloTVgho contracted the
germs of a violent fever. This nmliidy
was developed and heightened ly his
flatly rovrlrles, and finally was tho
cause of his death, AloxunderrelRiied
nearly thirteen years, but when lie
died, his fond dreams and empire per
ished with him.
Or who of us has not had a friend,
whom wo loved, horlshed, and adored;
in whom wo had Implicit confidence,
who, unknowingly, imparted to us tho
impression tliM. he was perfect, almost
bUttvrhunian,'nnd would never fall in
any emergency, nor, in the hour of
trial leave us forgotten aud abandoned
to tho cold charities of an unsympa
thkiug world. Then how often in
soma untmrdod moment, that fondly
cherished .ideal, all unconscious that
he has been considered as a demi
, flod, and placed at a height such us no
mortal can hope to attain, Is shattered
by the utterance of some thoughtless
word, or by some little unkind deed.
And too often when that grand ideal
falls from its lofty pedicel, our hopes
and aspirations are partners of tho
.great destruction. Then we realize
how true the words of her who said,
"Is not the destruction of an Illusion
worse than the illusion Itsolf ?"
But .when we stop and consider, wo
see more clearly the instability of
mau, aud learn to roposo confidence In
few but to place our most implicit
faith iunsuproiuo power, aud one who
has never in any case jiroveu false, but
who will over keep his promises mado
to us aud will be tho truest and best of
.friends at all times, in adversity as
well as prosperity.
Cnrlylo spoke truly indeed when lie
said: "Adversity is sometimes hard
upon a name; but for-one man who can
Btand prosperity, there are a hundred
that will stand adversity."
Observation teaches us that youth
is quick to enter a new project aud
age fearful of change. The one sees
the bright side only, the other has had
Jiis lingers burned time without num
ber, .and shrinks from the alluring
"IlowlbeautlfulrU youth ! How bright It gleam,
Withlu Million, iplrallon. dream!
Boek of Beginning, Story without end.
Each rinid a heroine, and each man a friend.'"
But the vicissitudes of years has de
stroyed the ideal of youth:
"Hack ward, flow backward, O tide of the rear I
I atn-o weary of toll and of tear
Toll wluioiit rccom peine, tears all In vain
Take tbem, and give me inyhlld'lnvo again,"
'!Onc Todsy :: Worth Tw-o Tomtrrow."
Pn-.'i.r. o in tn ni ie 'each us the
value f time. In un time itself
teaclu Hk " ' h'viii. In a clay there
aio eo.lu) .M-ronds and yi s are in
tru"."t i h mil "lie f tin in at a dine.
V iiui'i "" ilium -inirly, and each as
it comi'-to siiiiuld in) improved 'I'lio
star Hud p.ifKh- bright In ilui finim.
inent, c'ii the .luitllc.-t inict that
lhittfiM h brief life .twuy In the sun
bo:im, tin live, the dnun, (Jin blado of
irrrtss whereon the duwdrop sparkles
brightly for a moment, teach us that as
timu is written upon every atom of im
turn is jo written for us and warns us
of eternity. God is the highest at).
Uwrlty. T'uo parable of tho Utlents
wliich Christ used enforces a lesson of
tho uso of advantages, and the parable
of the pouuds explains tho eternal no
ftsity for diligence Neamler, the
German theologian, never went from
homo without taking with him a num
ber of books. It Is told of him that
oucelue king ot Prussia invited him to
go ou a journey, but forbade him to
bring his trunk. Keauder Accepted
the invitation, mid came wearing a
huge overcoat although it was la the
summer season. Tho king in surprise
asked why he wore such a coat and
examining it found that it had many
pockets, each full of books. Darvin
Intil a place for books in his traveling
earriuge and always kept it supplied,
so that even moments of Journeying
night bo turned to the most advan
tage. Eliali Burrett worked eight
Hours a day at the auvil for several
years, yet during the same period bo
thn learned blacksmith, ami made him
selffjone among the intellectual leaders
of Now Euglaud, purely by the careful
economizing of the minutes. When he
afterward traveled in Kuropo lie on
joyed the sallhfnctlon of being unin
vited guet at every hall of learning
and of beluga welcome companion ot
the notable mou In all department of
knowledge. While Hugh Miller toiled
ou his daily task of breaking Mono, ho
found unused moment in which to
mite down the varying formations of
the very fraguieuls that llc.w from his
hammer. He tilled thirteen large vol
umes with nott-s ot his ohsenntiouu
mid became Jim father of modern geol
ogy. Tloiu is not a condition in any
life whertf moments and opporiHiiitifn
tUCH M made -tlHWH '' gradually suc
cessful do not occur. Never put off
till tomorrow what can bo done today
Is a maxim for all time. Naputoou
said that fifteen minutes had won and
lost many a battle, and every event In
thellfeof tho greatest comiuurer shows
that he know how to siege an oppor
tunity in time, that promptness, tho
use of the moment was with him a
continual virtue, lit all tho stirring
events of his life, ou tho arid deserts
of Egypt, on the sunny plaiuesof Italy,
in the somber forests of Germany, on
Russia's forest bound plains, every
act, deed and thought demonstrated,
that one of the greatest minds appre
ciated the importance of doing what
ever was to bo done without delay.
As Napoleon approached the Alps with
his tu my he asked tho Swiss guide
whether tho way (pointing) was pass
ible. The guide responded trembling
ami frightened, "Barely passible, sir."
That was enough, tho command was
forwarded and tho impassible moun
tain yielded to indomitable energy and
opportunism. Itis told that when Na
poleon arrived at Marougo tho battlo
was already lost but as the sun de
clined lie muttered there is Just time
to recover tho day. Giving his orders
with a rapid and characteristic eneigy
ho soon turned defeat Into victory ami
litis supreme momout on a lost field
mado possible for him to become tho
Emperor of Franco. There is a motto
inscribed In Latin on a dial at Oxford,
"Tho hours perish aud arc laid to our
charge." And perhaps many a passer
by has read it to gain renewed vim and
energy for prosecution of his affairs,
and a renowod appreciation of the mo
menta as they pass. An Italian schol
ar placed an inscription over Ills door
thus, "Whoever enters must Join mo In
my work." Tho sentiment may have
boon harsh but tho moments wero
precious and the scholar surely reaped
the reward of his precaution in creat
ing an inheritance of thought for com-
iiur (Tniipi-ntlons. Great men do not
write books in a single day or make in
vnntlons In a moment. Some of our
greatest authors have written their
masterpieces more than fifteen times.
Books that wo may havo read in an
hour inuv have found their beginning
in their author's youth and ended in
his whitening hair. Edison has worked
year after year fn his garret ou his
great and successful Inventions, tho
phonograph, vitascope, mimeograph
and other Important inventions. Yet
with tho author and Inventor every
momeiit of the long labor was tho im
portant one, and none passed without
doing like the drop of water, contribute
Ink its proper share. It is not a mod
ern lesson that the seconds should bo
improved. Uenownod, pat lietic Homer
of aucient times, penned literature
that any nation would be proud to own.
"Seven cltlei contend for Homer dead,
In which the living Hotntr begged for bread."
As some people never leave a mo
mont unimproved, so others leave too
many. In Franco there wasa besieged
army which was ready to attack tho
enemy but at the last moment the com
manding general concluded to wait un
til morning. Whou morning came and
tho sun arose with majesty over the
hills as if to lend his royal splendor,
the enemy had lied ami tho guard had
lost reputation. The battlo of life may
thus be lost or wou. How much the
coining generation depends upon tho
culture and refinement of the present.
Our beardless boys will soon be dlgni
lied iiiuii directing affairs. The school
girls of today will be the educated
women of tomorrow. Commerce,
medical science, education, politics
aud religion will succeed in proportion
to tho physical, intellectual ami moral
training of our young people of todnj.
How necessary thou that we improve
the golden moments us they are given
to us by an allwiso creator.
TniKt no futiiro how o'er pleennl,
Let the dead paat bury It" dead ;
Art-art In the living preaent,
Heart within, and (Jed o'erhcad."
"A Citizens Duty to Ills Country."
IIY KOUEKT S. MITCHELL.
Self preservation is said to be the
first and greatest law of animate na
ture. It is probably true that not very
remotely every act of man has had its
origin in this primal characteristic.
Self love, or lower yet, selfishness, is
tho mainspring of all human activity.
Self love is tho broader autl wider ap
plication of tho principle. Selfishness,
which I fear is tbd more common of
the two is the narrower and more de
basing. Self love impels a man to do
that which is truly best for himself, it
burteth not his neighbor, it worketb
not HI to his brother, rejoicelh Ids own
heart and pleaseth God, Selfishness
regardeth not his brother, It seeketb
thn possession of his neighbor, and
crninpetb his own soul and is a stench
in the nostrils of Deity. Self love com
pels a man to do that which in the end
is best for self, for country and for
Selfishness perineal lug the mind of
man oppresses the poor, robs the wid
ow, spreads abroad woe nud sorrow,
withers and dvies up the higher and
nobler instincts of liberality.
Man, enjoying the advantages of self
i government, and free iiiMitntions,
I hold'- his option the ih -diuy of a coun
try like niiia.
Tliiifivo luail. with thai Mrong and
DwWttt'i Uttl Er!y RImm,
potent force, tho ballot, can shnko tho
foundation of a covernment like ours i
to the bottom or can elevate It to the
highest pinnacle of human conception,
until It reaches a perfection unknown
Ho can make ids coiiutty, his gov
ernment and its institutions a cherished
ideal, or from selfishness can mako it
tho most wretched place in tho uni
verse, wreaking with political rotten
ncssand decaying institutions.
Oh, that we could banish selfishness
from the human heart and put in its
place self love and charity! Tho sci
ence of liuaiau government would boa
thing of tho past and every man would
do his duty to Ids country and Ids (iod.
Tho statu of human government readi
ed in this nineteenth century would be
so great that the philosophers and
wise men of the future would stand
amazed at tho great stride made In
But by the advent of man's sin, we
must do battlo nraiusl these lower im
pulses, and over bo on our guard
against them as man's lower nature is
continually striving for mastery, es
pecially in a country where every man
is allowed tho rights of suffrage It is
true in national affairs as in others,
that the more rights n man has, the
greater his responsibility, and in no
other government on tho face of the
earth is so much power intrusted to a
voter of a country as in tho United
States, therefore his responsibility is
greatest. In tho first place ho should
seo that good men aro nominated and
elected to office.
To do this ho should attend the pri
maries ind seo that upright men are
delegates to tho county convention;
because if dishonest mou ate sent from
town caucus, dishonest men will be in
tho successive conventions, for as tho
old adngo goes "Like begets like."
Tho easiest way to cheek an evil is
never permit it to start, if it docs tho
voter should over ho ready to check it
with his ballot. Not only should ho
seo clean men elected to office, but ho
should study tho principles they advo
cate. Important questions aro arising
all tho time, sooner or later to bo set
tled by the ballot. At one time tho
tariff', at another time tho money ques
tion demands recognition. Tho patriot
studies these questions as should ev
eryone holding right of franchise aud
votes as ho thinks will best benefit him
self, his country, and further tho in
terests of bis posterity. Ono of the
greatest evils endangering our country
is giving the right of franchise to for
eigners who have been hero only a
short time. They do not understand
the principles of our government, the
questions before tho people for settle
ment, aud a groat many times not oveu
our languago, and nearly always their
sympathies aro with their fatherland.
Such a condition of affairs should bo
adjusted at once. Another dangerous
element Is the indifferent votor. We
havo Joseph Addison as authority for
suying, "There is no greater sign
of general decay in virtue in a nation
than n want of zeal in its inhabitants
for the good of their country." With
tho right of franchise under so great a
government as ours, with civil and re
ligious rights, among as enlightened a
people, does there a man live such as
UrciilliHthuruHiiiAii ultli konl ho dead,
Wlui never tu hlniMilf Inn mid.
Thin In my own, my iinlh e liind,
Wlii)e lionrt hiilh iicVr within him burned.
Ah homo hl foutstem ho hnth turned,
Froai WHiiderlueon n forvlgu fctrnndr
Tf tucli tiiero be, kh mark him well,
Hur him no ruptures uilnntrvl swell,
High though his tltlCH, prtiud Ins inline,
lloundlcsN his wenlth ns wish turn clnlm,
Despite tUurv title, power or elf,
Living shftll forfeit fulr renown,
And doubly d) Im; slmll go down,
To vile dust, from whence he sprung,
Unwept, uiiliuuorcd and misting.
"lie Wko (lathers Roict, Must Not var
BV KONA HKNDEKSON.
"He who gathers roses must not four
thorns." Men who havo been inspired
with this thought have made a success
There was never, probably, a time in
the world's history, when high suocess
in anyiprofesslou demanded harder or
more incessant labor than now.
Men can no lunger go nt one leap
iuto eminent position.
The world, ns Emerson snyn, is no
longer clay, hut rather Iron in the
hands of its workers, and men havo
got to hummer out a place for them
selves by steady aud rugged blows. A
deep enthusiasm is wanted iu everyone
who would achieve great ends.
This quality is seen whei ever there
are earnest and determined workers
in the silence of the study, nud amid
the roar of cannon; iu the palming of a
picture, and in the carving of a statue.
Some uiuy think that great geniuses
are bora with their powerso developed
that all they have to do is to spend
their time iu luxurious ease, nud then,
when wished the beautiful song or
opera, or wonderful palming, will
spring into being like magic. On the
contrary genius, must have born with
the power.a eupueiiy for hard work,and
an indomitable peiseverence. A uoted
Mjulptor, after tedious months of labor
once finished an exquisite piece of
work. Admirers from far and neat
gathered to gaze upou this piece of art.
Hut one day it was foiinil broken
in. if tu.giiiMUx, ncaltiircd about his
studio, due to tho tfurolossne-s of an
What mint have born the feelings of
this artist on viewing tho wreck of
what had taken so many months to
perfect! Hid lie despair! No, but im
mediately ho began to make another
liko it, and persisted in his labors until
ho had succeeded in producing a
still more beautiful piece of work than
the first had been. It is tills solid faith
in one's mission that marks the herolu
Only .uen of high resolves and tirui
determination scale the illv.y steeps ot
excellence anil tame.
hot us not deopise a small beginning.
Wu havo hctud it told of a man worth
his millions, that ho commenced by
selling fiuit at a street stall.
Old King John, the Frenchman over
live bundled years ago conceived the
idea of founding a library, and ho be
gan wlili but two volumes. That li
brary, the Hoyal Llbtary of Paris, is
now the most magnificent public li
brary in tho world, and contains one
million volumes. Sands mako tho
mountains, moments make lliu year,
drops make the ocean, and so little en
deavors, earnestly and honestly put
forth, made tho great men in the
Many years ago a lltllo band of sail
ors sought harbor la an unknown laud.
A now country was discovered. Other
expeditions were made into this coun
try, and a few years later tho sunny
skies of America canopied thirteen col
outes scattered along the eastern coast.
From this small beginning has grown
one of the greatest nations on earth.
But not in a day did our country
attain this high rank. Many ycais
were requited to pluck away the dls
agreeable thorns of adversity which in
fested the laud. Looking back upon
tho history of past ages, wo discover
that crises, seemingly insurmountable,
have risen, but have succumbed at Inst
to the ocuholc-'s energies of man.
Out of the chaos of the black night of
moral deparvity, which had settled
over the European cuuutties iu the
iiftich aud sixtieth centuries, there ap
peared a man who wished to tear away
tho foul thorns of sin aud bring to
light the beautiful rose of morality.
Mnrtin Luther was that brave, fear
less man. He dared to institute re
form in the church, even amid the
prejudices of the world. One by one
(CONTlNtlKI) ON rAUK HKV'KN.)
Thousands of Women
SUFFEH UNTOLD MISERIES.
ACTS At A SPECIFIC
If Arming to Ht itthf Action ill Mr Orgm.
It causes health to bloom, and
joy to reigu throughout the frame.
... It Never Falls to Reoulate ...
"JIt wife hat been under treatment of lead-,
Ilia puyician. mree year.. wniuuiienni,
AftrriKlna Hire. Iinttln. fit UltAnNKMl'S
t'K.MAI.K HKUULATOIl .lie enn duller unn)
couklng.mimiiiif nun wnrinnit."
BIUUHKLII lirtimiOK (0., ill.nU, ('.
bjnlrugcl'ttat $1.00 per bottle
Every ingredient in
Hires Rootbecr is health
giving. The blood ia(
improved, the nerves'
toothed, the stomachH
benefited by this delicious
Quenches the thirst, tickle
the palate ; full of snap, sparkle
and effervescence. A temper
ance drink for everybody.
rl Utit ulj Tb. Ckulti I. Hlru C... rkUW.IpkU.
' A PMlU. UlM If. ItllMI.
Wines, ,, ,.,
U7 mind ni iTiH7 nun
r ALWAYS ON TAP. ....
11 ,111 i i 1 . it- Ui x u 'lU
uili onua iju
i mi 1 ti j 1 , i ') , 'Liil'i I
Huatt )njrh HjniuTaMflaUfSft Unix
L in U..m . fwtti by i-nawtaa;aH
i jr m i xx & m 1 1 13 1 3 xrx ents
OUR SPECIALITES FOR '97
MoOornriJaClc: - oncl - buckeve
7UCOWBRS RND BINDGRS,
EAQLE LISTERS and
FAMOUS OHIO Sulky or
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Chase & Sanborn's Coffees.
FKESH VEGETABLES AND KHUITS OF ALL KINDS IN SEASON.
U ft M. R.Y
HKli CLOUD, NEBR.
ST. LOUIS and
all point nisi nud
SALT LAKE UT
and nil points
TH1INK I.IAVK AH rOLI-OWX1.
No. rut. Krelaat, dally eicepl Sunday
fur wyraorti ami all point ei 7:im a.m.
So. HI. raweimcr. dally for 81. Joe.
Katirnn City. Atchlnon, 8t.
I.iiiiU ami all tiolnu cant anil
couth .... . ........ 10 :UU a ni.
No, U Accommodation, dally eieoi
Minday. Mailing., Oram!
IhiiiI. Klaok lltlta and all
luiimmuuie nurthwet........ r.wii.ui,
i ruiuiDixtalliiii. dally exc.pt
Minilay, Oticrllu, Kaiiaaa, and
liiteriiuiiiiaifliaiioii, via ui-
! irliilil. iIhII), Wymore and
"t. Joe n Nil
Vn. r.t f'reicht. ilallv fi
i irleHim.Oxfenl ntnl nil point
ui-tt. - ltl::iiiH,tii
No. If). I'ltxiviwcr. dally. Denver, ull
IHilnlk In I'dlnmdo. UUli and
'nliroriiln Hi Id p.m.
Mlt cpliiK. illnliiK. mid reclining clmlr far'
(rut free) tin tliroiiKli (ratlin. Ticket hold and
tiHHKRirt.' clitcLcil in any point In tin- t'nlteil
I'nrliiriiriiiHlliai. Iluiv tallies nmpii or ticket
cull on or iiiilre A. I'onoU'r. Audit, lied
l loud, Nelir. or .1 Panels (lencriil I'iiMiiKcr
A.'cnt Oiiiiilin, NcliniKifi
FRKP H. MrKFJiUY, M. D.'(
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
iiml cimtitiy isiIIh ininiiplh
Hwdri'd day or nielli
NIGHT CALIiS AT IIFFICK.
Okiiok ovi:u Coitino'.h I)itt'J Sroitt.
PAftKCR'S OINOER TONIO
abttM LiuaT TnuklM, pUltr. dUtnMtng Monucoi i
ffn.l OlA. an4 ta notmA tmr IHUlfi lama ttnm all a
tnuiimthUa. tytrj roaUwr and lanlid thtnte ha?. It
Tiailai lazariul anwA.
inn lallato S
Jial to tm Tarn
Hmm mil Mmm 1
inn ratim to MMn ana
AMnat W.ali.1. Ctiilaa
nut, yim Crtlt Ctmtamtw
i aii i
il amB aVaBBBlB. BBbaa aVaTaVa
tatbtttHoeMcoadiKMafor MoaiMTC rics. i
Oun Omcc ! OavMtrc u. . fATCMTOrriet'
rcmou Iron) WUiuta. . . . . i
a we caa iccurn nauni ia teas uaas uaa ukjm
8a4 mo4eL dnwavc or pboto., wlta cwaeilp-i
w aarue, u paieniaui or sai.
I.li.i.. Im.m w AnM till nlM. la ,i.ffl.
tain I'atenta," wltbj
,A fAaalaVa flAMMffiaaf
fcoS oiaaaMln tbeU, 8. ao4 (orclfa constrict
faeot free. AtUrcaa,
tpp. airiiiT'amei. waHiHaTH. . c.
J. S. EMIGH,
IK yOll WAHT IT.
Crouu Rrie Work or Twlk Wiibout Fiiles
And all the late Improvemeul la dental mech
Ki-no,! iiur i.iiMrti,. ! i, t i,t'Hrria.
I t t. I . cf,iV'p .... villUtilMt ' '
;c,;i-. i',ci. ;.;i,i, , , itiMtfrni, ;,..
' LINK OK
Lowe t Prices.
SI1IIIT WAIST SETS,
many other usoful articles. Come
ami sou our slock beforo piirchasin
Wo do the best repairing.
SUMMONS Bl' PUBLICATION.
In the illMrlct court of Welittcr rontily, Nclc
Iho.Stato of NelirrmliB, to Allien WooiKldo
it minor, unit ono of Hie lielrxof Mar) A, Wood
Hide, dceeaicd, defendant
Yon are hereby notified Hint yoM liarr licon
micd. toitatlmr with Mary A. Wuodnlilu, .lumen
M, Woodhlde, her liimtiaml; Rlmur Woodiltlo,
Kdlia Woodklde. Malicl W'oodalde, a minor;
Albert Wood.lile. a minor, tiolri of Mary A.
Woodildu, ilrcciood. an co tlefeintanlk, by Sarah
'. I,. Nan, plaintiff, in the dlitrlcl court of
Wcb.ter county, Ntbraiikit. and that ou or be
foro the ilil day of .lime, IHU7, ) ou mum aa.wer
the petition In chancer) filed iherolii by .alt
plaintiff analn.t all ofnald defe tidatiL.wbareiu
plaintiff pray for a decree nf ld court tore
clealnR a mortKge executed and delivered by
defendant Mary A. Wood.lde and Jamaa At,
Woodnlde, her hu.baliil, to the Lombard lavvM
inent Company, a corporation! tinted June loth.
lwu, aow ownea oy piainuir, ami covarlnc
the following detrrlbed real eilate, lUHated
Iu aald county of Web.ter and the utato of Neb
rank, to wit: The went half or the oulh eaal
quarter of aeetlon number eventren m, in
townthlp number three CI) north mime uuni
tier nine (), except eight (n) acre.. In a xiuare
form. In the notth wi'itrtiruer, wcMof thodlxiti
Said ictHlou further pray thai the rla4it,
tltfeti atil liitereata of kald defeiidaiil.Hiid all
or themJu and to .aid dearrlbed premlHia bde,
leimlned a d nettled, and that nald land be
appralned and nold, according to law. ami that
lliu l,rfit.tf,flM nrlklti,. friim alt I, !.. .. .,..11
j II mt. In payment of tho coil, or tnld action and
tu men ftiue; .ecoiin. in latymeui til in ftilf
amount due plaliitlff on the IndebicdneM ne
cured by aald luortKHgn with all Intereat
Ihercon; that from mid nfler coullrniiilltiu or
mill tnle.lhe di-rcudaiit. lo raid action, nnd nil
or them, and nil peron claiming- or In ulnlm.
by, nniler or through them, or nny of ihem,
be forever barred nud forecloned or and from
nil right, title. IntereM, lieu u iilm and conltr
of redemption or. Iu nud lo khIiI ilehrclbed
InndN, iiiid eery purl thereof,
I na yon Hiimer mid H'tlllon, n aforeMilil,
tho utiilrincntK nnd Hlleullon Ihercln rou
iHiut'ii will be taken as ij-ue, ami n ilecn e ulll
o r nduri'tl by vild (ourtiik (herein pnijeil.
iMtneaa mvliiiml. noil Iho tnl nf ull ,n.,i
ti iniMilllxeil. IIiIn lltlnltiv of M. ImiT.
lM.ai.J ,Umk lliiiim;v,
('lerk urtlic DIhlrlct Contt nf Welnlcr count,
l'l'lIIIIHt,t Aikxamikii, 'o corllii, Kaill'lls
' (I'lwt plilillMieil Iu lien I'Ltit'ii Ciilr.r, .May
' I lib, Hi7.) '
tntc of Seliranliii. WebKerf'tiunty, .
In thn IMMrlLtionri tliereof, of thoTeiitl:
Xebrakka I.onu .VTrn-t Co.
(leort-c l Uulllfonl.
(Inlllforil, hia wife, nnd
llforil. IiIh wife.
, iieieiniHiiit. j
, .NOT.CK or "HIT
Tho above named defeiidantH, (leorge ..
tlilllirord and (lullirord. hla wir. ami
I each of thvau are hereby notllled that tho abovo
I named plalutirr haa filed In tho above naiaed
court Ita iietlliou agaluat them and the other
I ilefonilauta named above; that the obleelaml
'nrayeror aald pcllHon of the plaintiff are, to
(orecloaea inortKagv Iwarliig tlatn iho latday
of January, ll(l. extonttd hy the alnjve named
' tlefeu.dalil, (leorge I.. Clillllfonl, tn one Vannle
II. Abeel ou the. following deacrlbed real
c.tate altuate Iu Iho I'ouuty of YVeb.ter, In the
i . lr. . '""""! mo aouinwfot iiuar
'terlUlofthe north eaal ouartcr (),anil Iho
outheat.uarier()or Iho north wok iiuar
ler .). ofMcllon tweHty (UU). la lownohlp one
(I) north of r.nuetoniiu) weatorthe alxlh P.M.
1,,.e.lJ!l ,,"'?,1"u,1,!oi'rI..Oiilliroril and
- i.iillirard, bl wire, are further noM lied that
ther. and cneh of them, aro rennired to aniiear
and anawer ald petition of jilalnlltr. on or be
fore Monday, the sHtb day of June. IBW. or aald
i'1"1"" "ni win e laacn a true, autl a
decree will be rendered agalntt them, the aald
defeudaut and the other defendant tuaaed
herein, tleoreelUK that the ald mortgage be
rorocloed: that all the above de
acrlbed real eatate ahull I appralaed,
ndierllaed and ioIiI nt public uuciloii
by the aherlfTof aald Webater county, to make
and ralte tbe.iira orillfl.ai due to plalnllfT on.
aid mortMg. together with Interest o,jU1
aunt at the rate or tea per tent from the KiaV
day nf April. 1W7 and tho cot la of thl au'l and
aueti tale; and ald decree will further provrue
Hint you, iheaali defendant, and the okierd.
ffiiilanta named herein, and each of you. aha!!
ne forever iMirred autl furecloaed or all euiiiiy or
real eatate and every part thereor.
.-. ..,...., ..... u,( ,,,ca. I,, aim o uni
XiaaiaKA I.o.a iTanwi'n Pi.i.,,ifr
Hy Oao V. ox. Ita Attorney. ' '
Fht puhlleailon May 81, low.
RANIMNPU WciNITl',. -
.mOKNEV ui CODNSaOR AT IW,
i,."H;,ni f.t.te,l?'0B to Uontmercliil and
It HI I
it . -v.;. . n.
" ? ,i
J V . . .'
..; .iM&ktmLL jAmAL j.4,:h -. t:
-- - - . -,,i-t- -i. 1 1 "fnir
w: b sai iix7r- ... :ijm .'V
- m iaia w j - 4 ad'j. u &aaTiir ".
. ifili.laia. ui-lt.r 'jr.;
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