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About Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1907)
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$ u\or , \ QunBpubUaa.n \
ON It DOr.I.AR PBa V1AU.
Where matter IlIlIct or wood bafte elrctrotyvcA
a nat prlcd of U centll pcr Inch.llinirlecolumn.
for eneh In"crtlon , two at morn In'ertionA.
Spednl pOAlllon , IIlnll'lo Insertion. 15 centA per
'Inch. Metnl bnse electro ! . tWeet mnro tinieR.
10 centll per Inch. I'a'mentll to be mnde ht of
LocaladvertlshlR' 5 unts per tine each hlAer.
Carda on fiut palla W centll per luch per
Notice of chnrch falu , lIoclnblell and enter.
tAtnmentll where money III chnrll'ell , one-laU
ru. . . . .
Dllath 1I0tlCeH frlle , haIC t 11 " fur l'ubll,1111111 ,
oblt.ar ) ' noliceA.
Cnrd of Thnnkll. ro cr . . .
Lellal nollcea nt rll' 1.rovldClI by Atatnte" of
Sbclet ) ' notlc'IInl1l1 t ! BolutlonR , one-hat ! . ' , e8
Woddlnll' notices Cree. half price ( or .IM 0
prlllent . _ u. . _ _
Entered at llrnken How , Nebra ka , ( or tellnll.
'ZIlulonln tbe Un lIed Htales mall A nt ecoud
D. M.Al\ISDUHHY , - PUDLISmUt
CIIAS. K. BASSH'r'1' , - ASSOCIATU
'fhursday , July 4 , 1907.
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Some of the cditors of the state
are uritin " the preachers to be
better "mixers. " The dominies
can accomplish more by being
out with their townsmen and
keeping in touch with the members -
bers of their congregation than
by remaining aloof. They can
get ideas for practical scrmons
that will be of much more value
than theological arguments.
Ther is some good In the sug-
gestion. Some of the editors
could also profit by "mixing"
more freely-especially with
their delinquent subscnbers.
trhe plan of "trial marriages"
having failed of general indorse-
ment , a N'ew York man who was
sued for breach of promise , sprung
a , new deal-"trial engage-
ments. , " He asserts tbat his
pr mise to wed the lady was not
a permanent one , but that they
had agreed to a I'trial eng" ge-
ment. " r . It'f-proved unsatisfactory
and he , called it off. But the
jury felt sorry for the girl and
gave , her a verdict for $3,000.
This is another blow to innova-
tions-on affiairs'of the heart.
Most people have a Jnistaken
impression regarding the American -
can Society of Equity. It was
established on the broad principle
ofi the general good of mankind
-atd ! is not. exclusively a
farmers' organization , as many
b U ve. Considering the farmers
mpst in need of assistance , it
wp.s'decided by the promoters to
tak up the battle of the. agriculturalists -
turalists first. The society has
manv'distinct : branches-some of
a , directly oppo.site llature.
There is one good element in
the fight between the cattlemen
and the packers over who shaH
bear the loss of diseased cattle.
The public will get pure meats.
Live , stock men won't ship any
but \healthiest animals and
the packers cau't palm off diseased -
eased meats on their patrons.
The , Chicago Record-Herald
-with a penchant for statistics
on current' ' events-reports the
drowning of 159 people since
May 1. One of these was a
fool who rocked a boat to scare
the three other occupants.
Every late report from the
fertile fields of the state adds
furth rs proof to the original
generality that it is silly for just
common people to get nervous
about the way Providence will
fix the crops.\ \
Sens tional writers of Yellow-
back detechve stories have not
yet recovered from their- envy at
being out-classed-a d with the
real performance-by Murderer
One puzzling thing for the
public is why the reform leaders
gmerally : become bigger crooks
-when given the opportunity-
than the other fellows.
Traveling men for coffin house
report they do not have to com.
pl'te with mail order houses , a
no man ever orders his that way.
Thl' defense in the Haywood
trial at Boise , Idaho , is proving
what Orchard admitted-that he
was a liar.
In another generation or two-
if preventative measures continue
to be developed-disease will be
Tbe lock-jaw crop-as a result
of the toy pistol and fireworks-
will be ready to harvest afteJ
'l'he professional crop killers
and t11e inordinate boomers are
both working over time.
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Collector uf Intcrnal Revenuc
is one of the covetcd positions
witluu the disposal of the Scna-
tors of Nebraslm that has not
yet been disposed of because of
the conflicting demand of the
friends of several candidates.
Ross Hammond , editor of the
l"rcmont Tribune and J. W. Rose ,
chairman of the Republican
State Central cOIl1trtittee are the
principal aspirants. 'l'h Ru-
l'umICAN rcgards both applicants
as eminently worthy of the position -
tion to which they aspire , but ,
when we conqider the long aud
valuable services Mr. Hammond
has rendered the republican party
in the past quarter : entury as
compared with the 9hort , yet
brilliant work of Mr. Rose , of
the two we think Mr. Hammond
should be chosen. In time there
will be other good positions with
which Mr. Rose can be remembered -
bered if he remains on the firing
line , which he doubtless will do.
'l'he report that President
Hoosevelt was beaten in a game
of tennis by his son doesn't necessarily -
essarily put . .the president in the
More Work for the Postmaster.
Until orders from the postmaster -
master general every postoffic
jn the country must weigh and
classify all mails sent out for a
period of six months beginnig
July 1. This lools as if some of
the postmasters would get an
opportunity to earn.their salari s.
'l'he new order will greatly Increase -
crease the work in the postoffices
and in all larger ones increased
clerls will be added. The plan
will also have a ten ency to delay
out-going mail matter to some
extcnt as Ulail deposited In post-
offices shortly before the departure -
parture of trains cannot be
weighed and classified in time.
Patrons should deposit mail as
early as possible to insurc prompt-
ness. There is a double object
in the plan. Primarily it will
act as a check on the mail-weigh-
ing of the railroads and give the
government figures on which
fairly accurate comparisons can
be made. The weights from the
postoffices will not be as large as .
that by the different railroads
because the totals will in no wise
be padded. In fact t ere will be
a tendency the other way , for a
lot of matter will escape the
.scales , and agaiu the same , mail
matter is frequently hauled by
several roads , which will neces.
sarily make the railway figure
larger than those of the p'ost.
masters. Another object wIll be
ttained I by the government in
baving a classification of the
mail matter. All letters are , to I
be weighed separately. The
same ruling will apply to postal
cards , newspapers and magazines.
The data thus secured will b
invaluable to the postoffice department -
partment in securing , information
for appropriations and other
To Kill Dandelions.
A solution has been discovered
that is fatal to that perniciou
flowery week , the dandelion , of
which there has been such alJ
immense crop in evidence in
Broken Bow this summer.
It has been demonstrated that
a , "olution composed of twc
pounds of iron sulphate to OU (
gallon of water , or one pound oj
copper sulphate to three gallor
of water , is fatal to the daUelion }
It will kill the young or seediu
plants and while it will 'not a1
once dispatch the old plant
which have large , strong roots
it wilts hem to the ground , aU (
if the lawn is sprayed frequentb
they will be kept down anc
c.ventually die out. The lawl
should not be watered too SOOI
after it has been sprayed as t h i :
would wash away the chemica
and destroy its effectiveness.
Of Interest to Everybody.
i To whom it may concern :
. I have
examined the program
ot the Broken Bow Chatauqua
and.am . sure that no such oppor
tUtll ty has ever been offered tc
. the people of Custer county t4
enjoy a season of intellectual anI
, social improvement. The lectur
ers and entertainers are the bes
that the whole country afford :
brought right to your own doors
If you get a tent and let some 0
the family be here all the time i
will be a rest and an educatiOl
equal to many that would cos
ten times the amount.
Well acquainted with severa
of the numbers on the comin (
Chaut auqu course and knowint
the otbers by reputation , I au
sure Bro1en Bow and vicinit ,
has never had such a rare oppor. .
I tunity before , nor will lIkelJ
have such again soou.
- - _ . . J. . G. W. LnwIs.
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: When the
Then it's time to act ! No time
to study , to read , to experiment -
ment I You want to save your
hair , and save It quickly , tool
So make up your mind this
very minute that if your hair
ever' comes out you will use
I Ayer's Hair Villor. It makes
I the scalp healthy. The hair
stays in. It cannot do anything -
thing else. It's nnture's way.
The . . boat kind of B toot1moniBl-
Bold for ever lIixty yo\l'o. "
bTJ.U. .ATeI' 00. . Lowell. 111. . . .
Alao m.nufllotul'ol' . or
AXac18 , SARSAPARILLA.
lJe I I CIlERItY PCCTORAL.
The Exact Purpose.
No more practical illustration
of the value of the American
protective tariff policy could
possibly be given than is pre-
scnted in a recent statement
made by the national bureau of
statistics. It is therein shown
that nut only have American
shipmcnts to other countries
increased enormously , but that
the percentage of such goods on
which labor has been expended
has made a greater gain. The
proprtion of American. products
sold 111 the crude state IS 28 per
cent , lss than in the earlip.r days
of our tariff historv.And not
only is this true but it is also
found that a much larger proportion -
tion of the goods coming to the
United Statcs are in the crude
statc , on which no labor has
becn yet expended , than ever
before. We arc doing more
of the labor of the world in
American shops and factories
and miUs , and at the same time
requiring proportionately less of
the labor elsewhere performed.
'fhe exact purpose of our
ountry's protective tariff policy
I is well portrayed ia these direct
results of its existence.
One Day Ahead of Time.
The glorious day which-like
Christmas-comes but once a year
I and _ always on the : same dater
July 4th , occasionally reaches
Broiten Bow on Thursday , and
I when it does tb'e HnpuDLlcAN
torce humps itself in order that
they may properly observe and '
perpetuate in a highly appropriat
and fit-ting manner the anni' . : .
versary of the day their forefathers -
fathers "fit" to establish-the
day of American freedom and
This year , the greatest of all
, great days arrives here on Thurs-
dr y and readers will probably
observe that the RnpuDLlcAN
force has taken on the necessary
"hump" and it is issued one day
previous to its regular day.
A Heavy Hail Storm.
Last Thursday afternoon the
elements joined forces and de-
cended upon a portion of Custer
county west and northwest of
this citl and gave 'the residents'
I a surprIse in the shape of a hail
storm. The frozen pellets started
falling in Custer Centre and
swept throughlseveral townships ,
from northeast to southwest ,
being from three-quarters of a
mile to a mile in width and in
some places cutting the growing
grain to the ground.
The clouds which furnished
the fury were certainly fierce
looking and thunder and lightning -
ning in abundance and plenty to
spare , accompained the hail.
'l'hose residing in its p < 1th do
not hanker for such another display -
play to the extent of issuing
eitber special or general invitations -
tions , and should they see one
coming will take to the tall
So far as we can learn the
following farmers sustained
- damage by hail :
Henry Wooters , Frank Weisen-
rider , I'-rank ' Reed , Freel Ingra-
ham , John Deich , James Pred-
- more , G. l . Russom , Dan Pred-
more , Charles Fodge , Florian
J ace bs.
Mrs. C. E. Conley left hurrillly for
Missouri last week to sce her brotbcr . ,
Frank Lyle , wbo is reported very sick.
Fred Conley hns left for bis home at
Woodward , Oklaboma , after a pleaiant
visit with relatives at this point.
C. II. Mann , representing thc Crete
Nurseries , was visiting at Ryno last week.
Mrs. McCa1l will continue to. run the
finances of school district No. 14 I for
1\1rs. Reeves was ca1led to Iowa last
Wedl esday to see . er mother , who is
very low. _ . _ _ _ _ , _
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Assaulted and Stabbed
Because of a Trivial Ma ter , Edwin
McGraw Shoots The dore Leserve
Three Times With a Knife.
14ast Friday evening at about
dusk Westerville was thrown into -
to a severe state of excitemeut by
the report that Theodore Leserve ,
aged 23 , had becn stabbed in
three places by Edwin McGraw ,
a self-boasting tlbad.man , " aged
about 50 years.
Col. Leserve , father of the victim -
tim , informs us a warrant for the
arrest of McGraw was issued , but
that the officers whose duty it
was to make the arrest would not
tackle the job and at about 12
o'clock McGraw rode a way on a
horse and up to the present time
has not been apprehended , although -
though Sheriff Richardson is
making every effort possible.
McGraw was in the employ of
George Welsh. Leserve had
driven a team belonging to
Welsh who told him to leave
them harnessed when he put
them in the barn as they would
probably be used again that day ,
which was last Thursday. That
vening McGraw accosted Le-
severe with profane abuse and
accused him of leaving the harness -
ness on the horses so he ( McGraw -
Graw ) would have more work to
do. 'l'his is the very trivial
matter which provoked McGraw
the next evening to make the
assault , during which. with his
pocket knife , he stabbed Leserve
In the left side and in the neck
near the jogular vein , and
slashed his left arm which he
threw up in protection.
The wounds received by Le-
serve were promptly and properly
dressed and will not prove fatal
unless from complications.
McGraw has been at odd jobs
in the Westerville vicinitv the
past year and boasts of being a
"bad man , " claiming to have
been a member of tbe James gang
and raided with Quantrell.
This , however , is probably an
hallucination acquired by reading
of the exploits of those indi-
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Prairie Hill Happenings.
1\Ir. and 1\1rs. Neth , of Union Valley ,
went to the Loup last Sundar.to visit
tbeir brother wbo is seriously 111.
A crowd of about twenty-five from
, Prairie Hill went (0 Maple Grove to
attend tbe picnic and camp meeting las t
We are sorry to learn 'of : : little Robert : .
Huffman being so ill. "
A heavy rain an hail stonn visited
tbe eastern vart of this section last
Tbursday doiilg quite a lot damage to
tbe crops and gardens.
Mrs. Huffman's motber , 1\1rs. Carter
of Callaway , is with her during the sick.
ness of tbe 'children.
1\1r. and Mrs. J. R. Longfellow returned -
turned home last week from Dunning
wbere tbey have been on 'tbeir claim.
1\1r. and1\1rs. Wesley Thouis visited at
1\Ir. and Mrs. Vannice's in Union Valley ,
1\IOit of the farmers are busy this
week stacking alafafa.
Dry Valley Doings.
( Hecelvetl too late for pUblication last week. )
June 26 , 1907.
Last Sunday was Children's Day at tbe
Coburg Sunday scbool andjaJlargecrowd :
gathered and several from adjourning
towns were present and rendered some
very appropriate declamations , songs ,
elc. , and assisted very materially in making -
ing the program first.class in every par-
Roy Town went to Sargent last Sunday
to have the wound dressed where he had
an operations performed some time ago.
Mr. Henry Worley is having trouble
with one of his eyes. We are sorry to
note this as Mr. Worley is one of our
good neighbors and it is hoped his eye
will soon be all risht again ,
Harvesting will soon be here and the
first wheat sown will do .tQ cut Celebra.
tion day , July 4th.
The annual school meeting was held
at the Columbia school house for the
elcction of a moderator ami such other
1l\1siness ns is customary at such mcet.
ings. J. W. Amos was elccted moderato !
811(1 John Journs treasurer. It Wa !
movcd and secondcd that we have
months school instead of 6. Motiol1
carried. It was also decided to pain1
the school house , both in ami ou tside
also coal house , build new porcb Ilnd
steps and put up hitching posts , which
are very much need cd and a good thin ! , !
that the board so ordered them put up a !
there were only 2 posts for pcrsons tc
tie their teams.
It is reported that Dr. Prest , of COUl.
stock , will be married today to 11 lad )
from McCool , York county. We extelHl
congratulations to the doctor and wisll
botb his bride and himself a long anI ]
happy wedded life.
A dance wns held at Jno. Shl\llden !
last Saturday and about 75 were present. .
Refreshmcnts were served and a genera :
good t me was enjoyed by all and th (
young people stepped the "light fantas. .
tic" till 4a. . m. Sunday.
Patronize those who advertise
in the RUPUDLICAN.
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Card of Thanks.
We wish H , thank our many
friends in Broken Bow , and surrounding -
rounding country for their kind
assistanle and words ofsympatby
in our great sorrow at the loss ,
by death , of our dearly bel.oved
son , Edward F. Palmer , In a
distant state. Mav the blessings
of God rest upon tilem.
J. B. PALMHR.
MARY A. PAL1\tnR.
Real Estate Transfers.
John E , Dnvls. slnllle. to lIertou C. Empfield.
160 ncre8 In 2.20-2t , $000.
Herlon C. Em11 c1t1 to 'rnuk l\I1chele. 160
ncre,11I 29.21.t. : $800 ,
Mnrla S. HouRhL widow to Carl W. Keen ! ! .
100 ncte8 III ; . : t.lR-17 , $200 , ' .
Gennre W. KJrkpatrlck to Wllllnm 1\1 , Kirk.
palrleh. 100 nere ! ! In : ro.17.zJ and IW aercs III
:117.22 : : , $9000.
Normnl J. Ulmes to JameR W. Yockey. lot I ,
block 2. orlilinal town of Comstock. $8OU.
Elmore D. Currier 10 Shermall A. Robinson.
80 nercs : :0.14.2:4 : , $1300.
Lll1colll Land Co. to Susie C. Itch , lots 4. 5
aud b. blocK I. $300.
E. 11. Needhnm to l'hllnnder WYUlore. lots
( rom 1 to II , bloc" 1. Needhauts add to Calln.
a way , $50.
E. U. Neellham to M. S. 'V'lIIore. 10 Is 5. 6. 7
nndl. ! block 2 , Needham's ndd to Callnwny , fbO.
'l.'ru tees of M. E. church to lIerman Swan.
SOli , lot 'I , blocl , I , orhlnnl town of Ausellno ,
$100.Emil E. Uavllk to James 11. Adnms. lot 8.
block J. lu Comstock , $ , } 5.
James JudICe to II. LOlllnx. parcel In 17.19.22 ,
Iannc A. Colemnn to J.'red lI. Ream nl1d wife.
s2 lot J alld 10ls 4 ami 5. block 49. fI500.
Thomas G. Gnrdner to William A. Gnrduer.
40 acres In 2 .17.11I , $ JlJOO.
Roy W. Hicks to Sedonln Grelbel , pnrcel In
J.I'I.lt ! . $340. ,
Etlwatlt McComas to James W. Snell.40acres
In 20.2IJ.2J. $ I S. ,
Nellie T. Sweeney a 11I1 husballd to Jnmes
Wrhrley. 40 acres In Jl.lj. O , $3000.
R. Georlle lIackett to Georlle 10Gnlyenn. . 400
acres In 20-16-11. $10.000.
Joseph S. Gill to Frank D. lInwklns.
luterest lu lot 1. block 5 of Masol1. $1000.
W. n. Easthnm to Julia M. lInlllwllJ. 160
acres In 2M and 33-17.23. $1 bOO.
Jacob n. KlumJ1 et aI , to lIenry l.nchno' ,
160 acres III 12-17.2 : ! . $ OOO.
Lillcoill Land Co. to Nellie I . Colcman. 10tR
11 and 11. block I , orhlnal town of Ansle ) ' . $160
'V. lI. Lnwson to Georlle Nelina. lots 10 and
II. block 2. Irst add to north Ansle } ' . $1000.
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ms z Z Z
BUSINESS POINTERS. i
Drs. Farnsworth & Beck-
All carpets and curtain goods
at cost. MnvIs & Co. 49-tf
It's the real thing , better than
the best. White Star coffee at
the Advo ,
Miss Bruce , of Kansas City ,
teach all kinds of art embroidery
until JulV 31st , at Miss Todds
I represent the old , reliable
Travelers Insurance Co. Do not
take out a policy in any company
until _ you have consult d me.
J. S. MCGRAW.
We are receiving this week another -
other addition to our already
large stock of furniture.
S. P. GHOAT & Co.
The White , Star coffee has a
fine flavor you can't forget. At
the Ad vo.
Hail insurance is good when it
is good. We have only the good
kind and will prove it if you call.
J. S. MCGRAW.
A nearly new , Quickm'eal ,
gasoline range for sale cheaper
than chrap at Konkel's.
Dr. Bass , Dentist. Over McCoinas'
Be on the safe side and insure
against hail. I represent a company -
pany that pays losses promptly
and in full. Come and let me
how you. J. S. MCGRAW ,
See J. M. Fodge , up stairs in
McComas building. If you arc
in want of laborers , or if you are
wanting a job of work. Terms
J. 1\1. I'-odge ' , has some cheap
I properties for sale , also two
houses for rent. 4-5
I am making farm loans at
per cent interest.
: JAMES LnDWtCII ,
25tf Broken Bo , v , Neb.
The Kirkendall shoes have the
run now. 'l'he best foot-wear 011
earth at MnvIS & Co. 49-tf
. The "Comfort" sWing chair.
Nothing like it in the market.
I Beats a hammock all to smither.
, eens. Only place to be found in
the city is at Groat's Big Store.
Go to J.V. . Scott's for un.
adulterated flour-pure , just a
the whea t growed.
W ANTED-the year around ,
ten men , with or without families.
HUI1US G. CARR ,
20tf Doris , Nebraska.
, I am making farms loans at
per cent interest.
JAMES LnDWICII ,
25tf Broken Bow , Neb.
Come early if you want a lovely
I suit of clothes cheap. MEVI
. Co. 49-tf.
S. P. Great & Co. sell the New
. Royal sewing machine. Anyone
contemplating the purchase of a
machine will find it to their ad.
vantage to examine them and the
prices. 1 tf
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Think of getting 15 eriteftfif-
ments for $2 or a cost of 8c each _
at the Chautal1qun , especially
when you can hear such talent as )
Opie R ad , Dr. Soreland , Gilbert .
Geldredge , Frank R. Roberson ,
Capt. Hobson , Champ Clark ,
DeWitt Miller , Dr. Phil Baird I
and many others none the less I
If you want reliable life or
accident insurance see J. S.
McGraw , Broken Bow State
FOR SALn-Hous'e with five
rooms all necessary out buildings.
Five lots , north east part of city.
I qu re : . F. Oxford , Berwyn. i
I am making farm loans at 5
per cent interest. .
JAMES LnDWICH ,
25tf Broken Bow , Neb.
We want to reduce stock and
will sell all goods at unusually
low prices. Come and see us.
S. P. GROAT & Co.
Mevis & Co. , will close out \
their entire stock of up-to-date '
clothing at cost. 49-tf
Dr. Headrick now has hospital
facilities a't Hastin s , where
cases requiring special care or
sur'gical operations will have
every advantage that insures I
successful work. Those who
arc not seriously ill we : reat at
their own homes. I will visit
Broken Bow , Monday July 8th ,
a d will give a free consulation
and those taking treatment at' .
home will only be charged a
nominal fee to be paid as they
receive benefits. ' .
Le us be your printer. The
good leind of printingonly. . ,
on Pianos and Organs.
1 second hand organ. . . . . $ 10.00
1 new , solid oak , 10 stop ,
$60 organ. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38.00
1 new , solid oak , 12 stop ,
$75 organ. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55.00
1 new Mahogony piano
organ , worth $150. . . . . . 95.00 . . )
1 slightly used Richmond , "
piano , original value $325 175.00 . . . .
5 new pianos , highest
quality at fifteen per
cent off this month. ' "
- H. A. WATTS.
NO'l'ICE TO CREDITORS. "
County Court. Custer County , Nebraska. '
'I'he cretlltors of the estate of Arthur D.
Bangs. tlecca ed. ,
Take notice , that I will sIt at the County
Court room , In Brokenllow , In saId county. ,
on the 5th day of August , 1001. antl on the
6th Ilay of January. lW1I1 each at 10 o'clock a.
In. of each day , . to receive and examine all
claim ! > agaInst .sald elltate. with a vle\\'I , to '
their adjustment and allowance ; nd that
011 the ! lrst date above the lletlUons of wlUow'
will be heard for l1omestead. , exemptions. al.
lowance and other Statutory rights and also
her lieU Uon to ha ve sale of personal property
approved where same was made by her'
prior to appoIntment as admInIstratrix.
' 1'he time limited for the preientatton of
claIms agaInst saltl estate Is six months from
the 5th day of July , 1001 , antl the time limited
for llayment of debts is one year frbm saId
Dated July 3 , 1007 ,
[ HEAl. ] A. R. l1UMI'UIU Y , County JUdge. .
l"lrst pub July 4-1
MARTHA K. DILL ,
. . .
Classes in Theory of Music , Harmony
Piano lessons of 40 minutes , 50 cents
per lesson , payable montbly.
In Gleim & Myers block.
Broken Bow , - - - Nebraska.
DR. C. B. JOB ,
Physician and Surgeon
Office and residence opposite U. B. ,
: ' ' ' "H. . era . "o"aeu u > . . . . . . . . .
i Orlm.on Sr"'t rio. 717J8' ( ; . . . . .
-G.BREN : ZEK , lireeuet
l'ure Scotch nnd Scotch Topped Short lIorn
' Cattle. My herd numbers 40 cowa. wIn com. ' .
pare In brel'dlllll' and Qunllty wIth nny Weat of , "
Chlcnllo My experience has taught me thnt to 1
II'lve 1I'0odsatlBfaetlon , '
breedlnll' cattle mnat be
, . . ,
I r.I'4erll. UII" Hltltudc. I expect to
rlll"cthcIIi hcre the Cel" ' " of nnythlnll'
rnlaed In'btl U. S. I now ha7e25 bulls suitable
for tbls and next yenr's senlce. My cows
Alelilit ' ( rom 1400 to ZOOO l'Ounds. Come and llee
fpccr.Q".cr J :
F. W. HAYES ,
J ewe1er and O tician
H West Side Square ,
, Broken Bow ,
. D .
: 'L '
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