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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1922)
,j wLOUD. NfSBUASKA. ORUSi"
nri t i E
They Found True ,
J2 m m v HZ
Br CLARA DELAFIELD
ETi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ti 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 1 j 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ; r 1 1 r
(, 1322, WMcrn Newspaper Viiluti )
"We've Just becoino an ordinary
married couple," said Aniu
"Well, Isn't that what wo wanted
to become when we got married?" do
niiindod Charley, looking up from his
"Not ordlnnry. Oh, Charley, you
don't understand. There there. Isn't
any more romance about It," Anno
sobbed. "Vou don't drenm of me and
think of me at the olllce all day."
"Hut, my dear, aren't you a little
romantic?" asked the bewildered hus
band. "Look at Mi. Venn. Her husband
and she adore each other, and they
walk about nnu In artn like lovers,
though they've been married live years.
And they're madly jealous of each
other, and have terrible quarrels."
"Anne, darling, you you don't
want us to have quarrels?" cried
"No, hut I'd rather have quarrels
than than live on the same monot
onous level all the time."
"Humph I" Mild Charley; and Anno
Hung herself out or tho room lndlg
imntly. Would nothing stir the man?
Shu knew he loved her, and sho
was devoted to him, but she just
couldn't stand married life without
"Somo day," said Lcllti Venn, fac
ing her husband, "I shall really run
off with a mail."
'Tvo been expecting It ever Mnea
I married you," returned the brute.
"Look .at the Smiths. Charley and
Ann'e adore each other. He Isn't
suspicious of every man who comes
near her like you."
"Charley anil Anne know the mean
lug of domestic happiness and you'ru
always up or down. And you're Just
as Jealous of me."
"Oil, 1 hate you!" exclaimed Leil.i
Venn, Illuming out of t!.u mom.
She put on her hat and went nun",
to the .Smiths' place. "Is Ai.ue h-j"
fche asked Charley, who opened tmj
doof to her,
"She she's) just gone out for a
little walk," faltered Charley.
"Vou look as If you weren't happy,
"And you look as If you'd been cry
ing." "1 haven't, but I'm going to on
you," sobbed Leila, and suited the
uct Ion to the deed.
Anne, pale of face, confronted .Hin
Vciili In the road halfway between
"Head that!" said Anne, thrusting
n note under Mr. Venn's nose.
"And you read thatl" said Jim, fol
Anne said deliberately: "If I'd
guessed that man was carrying oil
with .your wlfu I'd have killed him."
"Vou needn't worry. I'm going to
kill him," said .11m Venn. "They'vu
gone to the 'Crest well House In Loft
vllle. 1 suspected something was
utnlss, and I was on the lookout. A
note she dropped gave them away."
"Vou you won't do anything des
perate?" "Only kill him."
"Mr. Venn p'j'ase, please "
"Or thrash him within an inch of
his life. Cod, to think how I loved
that woman 1"
"Where are you going? Walt I
"I'm going to culeh the .):I7," said
"Then 1 shall come with you. Poor,
darling Charley, Jo think he should
tiavo fallen into the dutches of"
"That'll be about enough now, Mm.
Smith! To think p or Leila should
have been led astray by that monster'."
They glaied at each other all the
way to the station. In the train they
sat silent. Terrible thoughts rushed
through their minds. They drove hi
a. taxi to the hotel, and rushed to I'm
Anne pulled .Tim round. "Look I
Look !". she gasped.
There, upon a seal In the loiiugo,
sat the eloping wile mid husband,
calm,, unrullled, chatty. Their desert
ed sp'dusos. rushed up to them.
"Heeii waiting for you folks for dln
ner,1' 'said Charley coolly.
"Darling, come away! Come homo
with mi!" sobbed Anne, trying to
throw herself upon his nock.
"Hush, don't make a scene, Anno!
No' Mr. Venn, I am not prepared to
engage In a duel with you, either with
lists or pistols, In this respectable
hostelry. Sit down and keep cool.
It's all a put-up game.
"Vour wife told mo she wanted to
pay, you out for your Inveterate suspi
cion of her, and my wlfu wanted Jeal
ous quarrels romance. She's gut
what she wanted. How about you?"
Jlii Venn glared murderously at
him. Then, slowl.v, a sheepish sinllo
came over his countenance. Tho eouplu
looked so palpably Innocent.
"Ha, ha, that's one on me for sure!"
"Charley darling! I'm the happi
est woman in the world If it's true,"
Charley slipped tin arm about her.
"Don't worry about that," ho said.
"Say, you folks kept us waiting nearly
an hour here, and If we're not shurp
there won't be any supper left."
Too Good, Maybe.
Maine (from tho odlco) Your hus
band lllits with the new stenographer
dreadfully. , -
Madge nhU'. ux-stenog) Doe he
mlljrf Ho bs4' it 1m filte gotd tt U
tiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini unit a
The Point of
E Ey MVP.A CURTIS LANE E
(, Mi, U tvurn Newppr Union.)
lligglns rhi;ys entered tho Hlch
mond place wlih u sense of awe, de
spite Ins millions. The Hlchmonds
Inherited all the pride of the Pil
grims, and their recent losses had not
lessened it. Tradition, birth that
was what lligglns needed, at forty
three, to offset tho money he had
inadu In Wall street.
Old Squire Hlchiiiund rose to meet
him In his library.
"Well, we've pulled through that
deal and saved this place for you,"
said lligglns complacently.
Hlchniond's well-bred bearing was
not proof against his revulsion.
"Thunk God!" ho muttered. "It It
tueuns a lot to me to Doreen and me,
you knotv, HlKglns," ho said. "We've
owned Park Manor for nearly 2300
Ho led his visitor to thu mantel,
where, carved In the old onk, wits
the coat of urms and family motto
brought from England.
"Semper Udells," quoted lllchmond.
"Might tru'nslato It 'Stund by." He
looked apologetic for his lapse into
sentiment. "W nichmonds haven't
distinguished ourselves of lnte." he
said he meant In the Inst century,'
"but we've done our best to live up
to the old motto." I
"Quite so," said Hlgglus. "By tht
way, squire, I wanted to say or
you know Doreen and I "
The old man's eyes narrowed. lit
looked intently at the other. "1 er
that rests, of course, with Doreen,"
he answered stithy.
lligglns found Doreen in the gold
and white morning i in. Ho watched
her pale, classic face ; no sign of emo
tion stirred It. Sho was the prlco
of her father's lands mid home; how
he admired the brec.i ng with which
she aw if i his cniruice.
"Doret .V he tool: her hand, con
scious of n sudden w.ld desire for her
"you i.iiow what Vc come for. I
want you as my wife Will you marry
' "I suppose so," answered Doreen
A week later lligglns got up from his
olllce desk In town. lie hung up tho
telephone for the last time.. He iimdo
his way out Into the street. Ho
was ruined beyond redemption.
Hulned by that unexpected com
bination of Ids enemies. Hut he hud
paid ids debts; he stepped out Into
tho world with honor untarnished.
He could build up again, with his few
And he laughed bitterly as he
thought how he hud saved old Hlch
mond, only to go under himself. Well,
that affair was at an end.
Hecause It was always his Instinct
to face tho worst manfully, he made
his way to the station and caught the
New l'nglund train. Toward night
ho was approehlng the lllchmond
place. How peaceful everything was!
And a sudden desire for Doreen, for
her surroundings, her personality,
everything that had been hers llained
up In him as he strode up the steps
and rang the bell.
lie went Into Hlchniond's library.
"I don't know whether you've heard
tho news yet," he said, "but I'm broke.
Lost everything. Lucky to pull ou
out of your hole In the nick of time.
Of course, under the circumstances,
"Hi wait I" The old man had risen
to his feet. Was that relief upon
those granite features? lligglns did i '
not know that one could sutler so
"Oh, don't trouble about me. I'll
got on my feet again, some day," he
Mild, as he made hi- way out Into tho
Doreen was at the door of the
morning room. "You've heard?"
asked, lligglns. "Tlicj've got me
down, broken me." He laughed un
steadily. "I'm a aii or, Doreen, Of
course, under the circumstances "
Anger Harod up. The very walls of
the old place seemed mocking hhn,
as If they had eluded his grasp at
the moment when he was sure of vic
tory. And Doreen. like a lily, stand
ing then1, no change of expression on
high-hied face -
"Under the circumstances, I must
and do release you. You can't marry
a pauper, you know," said lligglns un
easily. He hated her breeding, hu
felt coarse holde her, and this con
sciousness of Inferiority goaded him
Into Insult. "You've got higher gamu
In view." He was fumbling for the
door latch, and did not hear old Hlch
mond coming up behind hhn In his
slippered feet until his hand dropped
on his shoulder.
"Kr don't he In such a hurry, llig
glns," he said. "We knew all about
it before you came. Doreen anil I
ah! -said what a pity It was, but
you'd need your friends under the
circumstances, and the wedding
oughtn't to be postponed. Kr come
and tell hhn, Dore.n. it's er 'Sem
per Kldolls,' oii know."
lligglns faced Doreen. Ilu held her
hands, lie had neer been her moved
"I'm so glad," alio said brokenly,
"that at last I can tell you it It was
real all the time."
What Sho Thought.
"I told hhn pln'rlj, just what I
thought," she said.
"Land sokes 1" her grandmother ex
claimed: "how could you say such
airftl thing a t muaT
. TU P:ML- C
The Pink of
m , . . m m mk t m
By CLAKA DELAFIELD
T i 1 2 1 E 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 2 1 f 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 3 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 7?
(, 1322, Wciilern Newsj .ipor Union.)
Prof. Amos Deatlman, tall, lean,
(spectacled, erudite also fifty had
leaped Into universal famu after serv
ing thirty enrs as an unknown recluse
at Smlthtleld college. Why?
On account of Amanda Jones,
She was the perfect woman. Amanda
Jones measured well, never mind
how much, or where. Shu had been
measured In Comparison with tho
Venus of Mllo, the Venus pf Medici,
and the Venus nobody could pro
nounce that name. Shu was perfect.
She had no Haws.
Amundu Jones, the perfect woman.
Agod twenty-two. Home, Green Point,
New York. Occupation, college stu
dent, preparing for marriage.
Horace Chopin hud been discovered
a little while before. He was the per
fect roan. He measured 05 inches
around the biceps, 00 around the tri
cepts, 12 feet around either calf, and
had a chest expansion of 0.0074 yards.
Nothing like Mm hud been seen before.
Wherefore tht furore? Hecause
these young people were going to get
married and become the progenitors
of a tugenlst race. They were to be
come the perfect parents.
Little Miss Dcadman, the professor's
spinster sister of thirty-four, she said,
had boosted them Into celebrity. Miss
Daduian measured Miss Deudmnn
'u thin, wiry, and had a red, turned
up nose. Miss Deudmnn wrote eco
nomic and scientific articles for those
magazines that make you shudder
with fear when you see them In thu
Horace Chnplu and Amanda Jones
were, In n way, and vei;y genteelly, on
exhibition. Not to the vulgar public,
of course. They gave performances In
the Smtlhlleld college gymnasium.
Horace could raise a ton weight with
either hand, ami balance himself on i
Ids front teeth. He could leap live
Inches Into the air. He ate J7,000 cal
ories a day. lie and Amanda made a
splendid pair. One shudders t thlnl:
what a marital scrap .ould look like.
1 hoy were engaged. They were to
be endowed with a model cottage.
Their food was to be weighed out to
them by calories every day for the rest
of their lives. They weie to be mar
ried In the gymnasium at 7 p. m. hi
tho presence of the governor of the
They were, of course, In love with
each other. Such n model couplet
It Is true that sometimes Horace
thought he saw a shade of sadness
mantle tho perfectly oval face of
Amanda Jones. It worried hhn uJlt
tle. He couldn't press lief to his
bosom, or crush her In his arms, no
cause he was so strong, but he looked
Sometimes Amanda Jones wondored
what It was that set Horace's apoplec
luial muscles like Iron cords, but she
was too discreet to ask any questions.
The marriage stage. The canopy.
Deiunilons from all the leading eugen
1st MK.eties In the country. Thu gov
ernor. Hoses. Ice cream. A hand
tuning up that dear old piece from
Amanda Jones, nale as death, tot
tered hi on Professor Deadinau's arm.
Why did the bride look so distressed?
Nt l.ndy knew. Tho hand Ii tit 1 started,
and, anyway, they'd soon be tied up.
Hut where was Horace Cliapin?
Where was Miss Headman, who was
i in charge of the proceedings?
The band, agin ?,t at the brides tip
piv.rnneo before the gro.uu, had wilted
a. ay Into a few d. .cords. There was
i something electric It. Hie air.
"Poor little thing: I'd give him a
piece of my mind, if 1 wan her."
The bride was hearlhg up under the
awful suspense of not uiowlng wheth
er the bridegroom was coining or not.
Hut she looked ready t faint, and
then good night to the wedding plat
"orm. Strong mini, casting anxious
lances at her, ran for pulleys and
The awful news was bruited every
where. Horace Chaphi and Miss Dead
man had eloped. They had been niar
lied that afternoon by special license,
and weru now on their wedding jour
ney to Niagara Kails.
Amanda Jones leaned heavily
against Professor Deadinan, who
leaned heavily against an iron post.
Ho mopped his brow.
"Poor thing! Look, she's fnlllng!"
Silently, like a tall Illy, .the bride
swayed Into Professor Deadumn's
arms. Professor Dendman braced him
self against the stanchion to sustain
The bride turned her ripe, red lips
up to tho professor's. Silently they
Nature evens up.
Tnttoolna In Pljl Islands.
It used to-he quite common In FIJI
and Samoa for a mini to hearnipon his
arm or body a certificate of his birth
which was practically Indelible.
Tattooing Is carried on In these la
lands to an absurd extent, ami It Is
the practice to tattoo on thu hand of
a mother the date of her children's
births. Sometimes also an enthusias
tic father will tattoo thu date of the
birth on the child Itself, mid. no mat
ter how long It lives, the certlllcate
will remain easily decipherable.
In some adjoining Islands every
child Is tattooed almost from Head to
foot upon Its completing Its twelfth
,iMr. Tho iv ult la very remarkable,
especially II the child Is growing rap
Idly, so tlntv the spines between tho
tuttop murks Increase In size year by
Tl "T . ..
The Test of a
I Man ,
E By JUSTIN WENTWOOD E
(, 1022, Wtntcrn Xcntior Union.)
"Don't touch my hulrl"
Lizzie shrank uway nervously from
her sweetheart us lie laid his hand
caressingly upon her locks.
"Hut , darling, U' you really cared
for iiki you would let me caress you.
You've always shrunk away from me
like that. And you've got such beauti
ful hair, like spun gold."
Lizzie looked away and said nothing.
The young foreman of the mill was
greatly troubled, lie had loved Lizzie
Peebles ever since he llrst saw her
standing at her spindle, a newcomer
at the mill. They were sweethearts,
and yet every time he usked her to
marry him she put him olf with uncer
tainties and excuses.
He left at length, still unable' to ob
tain a definite answer to his suit. And
he recalled the advice that another
girl had once given him :
"If a girl wants you to touch' her
and make a fuss over her, then it's all
right. But If she doesn't then take
He went to his work next day, re
solved to put all thought of marriage
with Lizzie out of his mind. If she
didn't care for him well, thon she was
Just making a fool of him I
He saw her looking at him with Im
ploring eyes that day, but hardened his
heart. And something happened soon
after midday which effectively pnt
thoughts of Lizzie out of his mind mo
mentarily. There came a sudden shriek an
other, another. There was u rush of
workers to a part of thu mill. Thu
dynamo was shut off. Too late I One
ol' the mill girls had had her hair
caught In the cruel fangs of the mech
anism. Her scalp had been torn from
T! o doctor rnlied . The little
group became h.Worlenl. The fore-
11111:1 groaned; accidents like that were
tare, and jet hound to happen some-
Mm i. If a girl grow e.iroless. , . .
la splto of his determination to
make his sweetheart approach him
drst he was at her cottage that night.
In fact, he found It impossible to stay
They talked, of course, of the acci
dent at the mill that day.
"It was terrible," said the young
foreman, .sympathetically. "Of course
the company will compensate her. Hut
what's the use of compensation when
her hair's gone? Disfigured for life!
Who'll marry 11 girl like tlint?"
"Wouldn't you?" asked Lizzie.
The foreman hesitated. "Denr, I
If I was engaged to her I'd I think
I'd stick to It," he answered. "But
Oh, well, what's the use of talking 1
Poor girl 1 I'm sorry for her us I can
lie. Lizzie, darling, do you know I was
nearly crazy thinking about you In tho
mill today? I decided not to come
again until you sent for mo. And
then well, I Just couldn't stay away.
Don't you thlnl: you've put hip off
long enough, darling? Won't you tell
She turned to him with sombre
eyes.. "Well, my dear, since I've got
to answer you, It's no," she returned.
"Then you've been playing with me
and making a fool of tne all this time?"
"You led tne to think you cared."
"1 did care."
"And you don't care any longer?"
"No, 1 don't care any longer." The
words eiiuip mechanically from the
girl's lips. "I I (hurt care, Harry."
"Then you have made a fool of
me 1 What have I done? What's
"I I don't want to answer you."
"All right. I'll go!" Ho rose up
In a fury. "You lvd me on and on
hut I knew all the time you were
fooling me, because you wouldn't let
1110 caress you."
"Don't !" The words seemed forced
.nun her under the stress of unbear
able uiiMilsh. "Don't go, Harry!"
Sho was weeping uncontrollably. The
foreman stood hi the hall, Ilugeriu
hls hat uncertainly. "I'll 'tell you,
then, since you choose to take It that
"God, Lizzie, if you know how I
love you 1"
"You won't In a minute."
"What do you mean?"
Shu put her hands 011 his shotil
dors. "You remember what you'vi
Krild this evening? Well, my lmlr'h
false. I met with the same acclden.
in a mill In Massachusetts. ThatV
all. Now I don't want your pity. Jus
Hut ho held her hands. "Dear
my dear," he stammered, 'forgive me :
Dear I love you. 1 don't care. For
And lie found his manhood In tin
sobbing tlguro that he pressed to bin;
Save Birds Crippled by Storm.
A kindly act by Meiina police Is re
ported by the London Dally Kxprcs.
corrcspoinkut in that city, when 1
cloudburst and a storm of exit north
nuiy violence which delivered Vicuna
from a tropical heat wave illslodgi
about a hundred sparrows from then
night shelters In the trees In tho sub
urb of Simmering.
'liio In: 1.1, led in the ground In froir
of thu police headquarters of tho (Us
trier, and their feathers wero so wet
that they wero unablo to rise again,
A great, crowd of children assembled
and were about, to tnko tho birds uwu
when a squad of policemen Intervened.
They caught the birds with much dllll
cutty, unit phiced them In an old de
tention cell for the night, releasing,
ttatm Wa the morulug. I
A coMxcleiitlous nmois', approach
"iu " stiMinfc tvni, icad all the slg s
iintr the ilvht of wnj. 1 lure Is wlmt
Ki at MoiiiU'- i hew .lor i'.v plug
Woir-over shoos lust longer the
ll ivor lingers cull Dr. Hunk inn
i 'Hid to ip. the ll'tf miles in Fuller's
(I irrng-- 'J.'O good Inn's Stvit cut.
olio s letitovoii without p.iln
Stop, Look. Listen Coining this
v'cU Women's Henr'y to Went
Zt We'cotne to our eity.
1 1 It any wonder the ruveler asked
W lore the iiMltim w o-?
Notice to Creditors
lo the County Court of Webster Conn
In the Matter of the Ktiite of John
0 Wilson Deceased.
Creditors of Sitld Estate, will take
Notice, that tho timo limited for pres
entation and flllng of claims agnlnst
suid estate Is March 21st, 1023, and for
the puymont of debts Is November 24,
1SI23, that I will sit at the county court
room in bhIi! county on the 23d day of
December, 1922, to examine, hear and
allow all claims duly filed which nre h
first or second lien upon said estate,
ami on the 21th day or March, 1023 to
examine, hear, allow and adjust, all
fllulmsand objections of general credit
or duly filed.
Dated tliU 28th day of November,
iSeal) A D llANNEY.
A tine copy. County Judge.
English Lutheran Church
U-ffi'lar services evoryflist and third
Sunday in thu month In tie Adven 1st
Pre 1-liliijr nt 11 a 111
s hjeoi: Hewn- tli-.t Thou l-V-
Niit rh 1. 1. id Tny G"d "
If yo 1 are not n'teiiilltig' ulshiip
Vi'ii tire eo 1 bully invited ImhUou i or
') U l.'.iii .. P.Mhlor
Grace Church Notes
On TlnitiWfilvtng Day ihero wid t
Thanksgiving servicu in the ehiinli
t 10 a. 10.
N xt Sunday is thu flr-t Sunday in
Sinidiiv School at 10 a. in.
Holy C inumitiioti at 1 1 a. m.
livening Service ut 7;;j0 p. m
There will be a L'ni n Thanksgiving
service in tho Baptist church at 7:30 p
m., on Thanksgiving Dav.
Sunday school nt 10 11 in.
Morning serviue 11 a m. Subject
"The Lord's Supper" Why we oberve
Kvenlng seivieu 7:10. Subject "The
llrst Conference on Fundamentals"
ficnernl prayer meeting Wedutsdaj
J'licir ineoting Friday evening . t
home of Pastor
Cudinl invitation to all not worslrp
I. W. K1U011, Acting Pastor
Garfield Community Church
SUND vY S Mi VICES
Niiieiy School 10a. in. Lesson theme
Our (! me Mission Wtrlc "
11 a. 111. Sermon Lenture by I)r P.
W. Ki.r v. "The S.wnphony of Lif "
Ihisket dinni in' church at 12:110.
L':l0 Leutuio--"Tlio Philosophy of
Win k and Play "
7:'I0 p. m boi-g Ntrnteo and Uili'e
S 0' p, m. Sermon.
As announced in another ecbnnn
Dr. Kurtz will lecture ori Saturday
evening at 7: IS on "The Creation of
A Sliver Offering will be lifted nt
Wo meet this Friday evening in the
home of Mr and Mrs W. J. Llppoi -coit
for chorus Work. Work will bo
gill 011 the Christinas music.
Dr. D. W. Kurtz at the
Garfield Community Chnrch
Dr D. W. Kurtz i9 to leoturo nt the
Garfield Community Church Saturday
evetilnir mid Sunday forenoon and
Dr. Kurtz is Preshlei t of McPhcnon
College, McPhersou, Kansas, and is
0110 of the most popular and wo 1
lcnowii platform speakers in tho middle
weht His leoturo datos annually linui
her into (he scores and he lb obliged to
refusu mauy more.
, The subjects for this ories of lect
u vs is as follows: Saturday eve, Dcfi.
2, ''Tho Creation of Democracy". Sun.
div, Dec. H, 11 a. in , "Tho Symphonv
of Life". 2p in, "The Philosophy tf
Work and Play". Everybody is invit
ed to bring u basket dinner mid cat at
tho church on Sunday,
In tho evening Dr. Kurt, will lectin 0
In the Hell Cloud church of the Broth
ren. At each of Iho above lectures a silver
offering will bo lifted
Dr. Kurtz is well known in thosti
pints, having glvcm several lectures ut
various plaoes in Webster county, at
Farmers' Union meetings and other
occasions. You will not bo dlsap.
Dot d ted if you come for miles to hear
K.tice Is hereby g.ven, that under
and bv virtue ol uii Order of Sale is-
'sued train the Oifice of t'tara Alcithl-
lun Cle.k a tne District Court of the
l'uh J tl cial Di tr tt, v.ltinn ami for
uoysur county, Nebraska, upo:, a
dcv-ree in ui action , ending, therein,
whe.on James V. Auld is Plaintiff,
.ttid t.ga'r.st Cha les B. Steward ot al,
Defendants. 1 shall olfcr for rale at
public vendue, lo the Hgnosl bulc'er
mr cash in hand, at tne south door U
the Court how 0, at Hod Ckud, in said
Webster c unty, NcbrV.Hka, (that be
ing the build ng whe.e 11 the last term
of taid court wlm hilucn) on the -1th
day of December, A. 1)., 1D22 at 2
o'clcci: V. M., of said day, the follow
ing de cribed pr.orty, to-v,it:
"The South West Quarter of the
Southwest Quarter of Section ten, and
lot s ::. section ten, also lots seven and
eight in section ten, except the pictes
of land described as follows: Com
mencing at the northeast corner of
said lot seven, thenco south two him
dred jfeet, thence west to the Repuhli-
.iii j.iu, uiuouu 11 a iNorcn enstenv
direction alonfr the right bank of the
Rqputdican river to the place of be
ginning; Also except as follows:
Commencing at the Northwest coiner
of said lot eight, thence south two
hundred feet, thence cast to the Re
publican river, thence in a northwest
erly direction along the right bank of
tho Republican river to place of De
ginning. Also excepting a part of
lot eight described as follows: Com
mencing at the southeast corner of lot
eight, thence west eight and ninety
three hundredths chains, thence north
in a Tne parallel to the north and
south half section line of section ten
to the river, thence in a ssuth easterly
direction along bank of saki river
about nine chains, thence south on
half section line of section ten, to
place of beginning, and the east half
of the southwest quarter of section
ten, except as described as follows:
Commencing at south cast corner of
the sot'th west quaiter, thence west
c'ght and ninety-three hundredths
chains, thence north to the half rec
t!n line of sacttcn ten. 'h'-'c: east
eight rnd ninetv-f roe d -dths
chai"s ti the ncrthc st c ".:-- ' sn'd
.southwest quarter of c 'br, ten,
thciKO sruth to the nlsicc of beginning,
also that part of ivc no.rh west
H' a.'ter of s"ct'on f'ftecn drilie'l
" foil n -si C -nmenc'ir: n' n point
eighf nd n'ncty'Vee 1 uiuh'ctttTis
mirns vesc 1 f tho nort'ict t corner
of t'ic said north wcMt quarte, thence
south twenty th:t? and sixty four
hundredths rha'iu to a stake tlencc.
west e'ght-foi. v rot's, seven Pnks
thence south t".enty-six r ds. eighteen
links to a rock 'orr.or, l'r.ce west,
twenty lod , tnci.ee in a suthwester
ly direction to the southwest comer of
said quarter, thence north cue hun
drod and sixty r-ds to the north line
of sf.id section fifteen, thcr.ee cast
along to north lino to the place of be
ginning, all in township numbered
one, (1) North, in range numbered
eleven (11) west of the sixth P. M.
containing 263 acres.
Also an undivided one half interest
in the southwest nuarter, and the1
north half of tho south half of the
southea t quarter and the northwest
quarter of the southeast quarter of
section sixteen nil in township one
north, range 11 west, of the sixth P.
M. in Webster County, Nebraska.
Given under mv hand this Cist
day of Oetober. A. D.. 1922.
FRANK HUFFEU, Sheriff.
Orville Simpson will take notice
that on October 20, 1922, Branson W.
Stewart, a Justice of the Pence 01
Red Cloud, Webster County, Nebras
ka, issued mi order of attachment for
the sum of S71.10, in an action pend
ing bofoic him wherein V. G. Hamil
tm Clothin"" Comp'ny U plaintiff ard
Orvillo S'mpson is defendant, that
pr iperty of the defendant consisting
of: One roan mrrc. 7 years old, who
cut 'n right front leg. and, money ('uo
defendant from tho Chicago, Burling
ton and Qu'nc" Railroad Company,
has been uttnehed under said order.
You aio required tT an wer said ac
tion en or . crorc December l, 1922 at
ten o'clock a m.
W. G. HAMILTON CLOTHING CO
The Margin of Safety
Is represented by the nmoinit of
insurance 011 carr).
Don't lull yonrelf Into a fancied
Because lire has never touched, you
itdoesn't.follow that you're immune
Tomorrow no today, if you have
time utid you better tinil timo
onino to the olllce and we'll writo
11 policy on your liouso, furniture,
store or merchandise ,
LATER WAY BB TOO L'ATB-
O. C. TEEL
F. I. HOOKER
Guide Rock, -:- Nebr.
Ten Years' Experience and
Phone 135 3-m
OVER STATE BANK
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