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About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 2, 1901)
FlwtPtib. Jan. W-X
Notice of Probate.
In the county court of Lancaster county Xe
j(ruka E 1517.
The state of Nebraska, to the heirs at law.
i-hililren and next of kin, of Steward Sappen
ileld deceased and to his devisees and legatees
.mil to any other persons interested in said
matter or In his estate.
You are hereby notitled. that an instrument
purporting to be the last will and testament and
codicil thereto cf Steward Sappuntteld deceased,
is on tile in said court, and also a petition
praying for the probate of said instrument, and
for the appointment of Mary Sappenfleld his
widow as executrix. That on the 15th day of
1'ebruary 1901, at ten o'clock A.M., said peti
tion and the proof of the execution of said in
strument will be hcanl, and that if jou do not
then appear and contest, said court may probate
and record said will and codicil and grant ad
ministration of the estate to Mary Sappcnttcld
ay executrix. Notice whereof is ordered pub
lished for three weeks successively In The ( our
ier of Lincoln, Nebraska, prior to said hearing.
Witness my hand and the seal lh day of
seal Fiiaxk It. Waters.
y Waitku A. Leese, Clerk County Court
First Pub. Jan. 12, lPOt-5.
Notice is hereby given. That by irtue of an
order of sale issued by the clerk of the district
court of the Third judicial district of Nebras
ka, within and for Lancaster county, in an ac
tion wherein Herbert II. Sawyer is plnintin, and
Kufus E. Wedge et al defendants, I will, at 2
o'clock P. M.f on the 12th day or Fem-uary, A. D.
1S0I, at the east door of the court house. In the
city of Lincoln, Lancaster county, Nebraska,
offer for sale at public auction the following
described lands and tenements to-w it:
Lots thirteen ( 13) and fourteen (ID in block
three 13) of W.H.Irvine's second addition to
the city of Lincoln, located on the north one
half of the south-west iuarter of the south
west quarter of section eighteen (If) in town
ship tt-n (10) in Kangeseeni")East in Lincoln,
Lancaster county, Nebraska.
Given under my hand this ith day of Jan
uary. A D. 1901.
Z. S, Hmxso.v,
First Pub. Jan. 19-3
Notice of Petition for Letters.
In the county conrt of Lancaster county, Ne
braska E 1515
In re estate of George P.IJotterill, deceased.
The State of -Nebraska, to the children, heirs
at law and next of kin of George P. Hotterill
deceased (sometimes known as and called
George P. Botterrell ) late of Santa Ana. Cali
fiirnia; and of William Hugh Botterill. deceas
ed and to all other persons Interested in their
Take notice that a petition signed bv Sarah
Botterill, widow of of said George P. Botterill
praying said court to grant letters of adminis
tration of said estate of George P. Botterill de
ceased, to O.P.Polk.has been tiled in said court:
that the same is selfor hearing on the 12th day
of February, 1901. at ten o'clock A. M., and
that if you do hot then appear and contest, said
court may grant administration of the said
ettate as prayed for.
Notico of thi? -proceeding has been ordered'
published three weeks successively in The
Courier of Lincoln, Nebraska, prior to said
Witness my hand and the seal of said court
this ISth day of January A. D. 1901.
(seal.) Frank R. Waters.
By Walter A, Leese,
Clerk County Court.
Twenty eight years experience aa an
inside decorator. Reasonable prices.
ARL MYRER. 2612 Q
J. F. HARRIS,
No. I, Board of Trade,
Grain, Provisions. Cotton.
Private Wires to New York City and
Many Cities East and West.
New York Stock Exchange.
Chicago Stock Exchange. ,
Chicago Board of Trade
HIS REVERENCE FROM TEN
NESSEE. KATHARINE MKLK'K.
( For The Courier.
When the Keverend Hosea Rambo
suddenly shut bis eyes tighter than
Chaucer's Chanticleer, and opened his
mouth 8B wide, over bis plate, the school
ma'am boarder gazed for a full minute
before she realized that ho was saying
grace. Then she dropped her eyes, the
little landlady set down a china cup in
baste, and the new order of meal-taking
The House of the Grottoes had been
too lonety. Since the day when the
invalid hid beeu hushed there, chil
dren's voices had drowned the lost
echoes. Yet three dark haired grand
daughters with the gypsy eyes of their
ne'er do well father, and the lithe feet
that had been their mother's, were not
enough to fill those hands left empty.
Hence the bair wreaths, where dark
flowers feather all the edges; the wax
chains, looped about wax vases; the lit
tle wax plates, heaped with wax berries,
and plums, and pears, and grapes; with
wax slices of cake, where the frosting
almost melts; with wax candies and
tarts and desserts.
They had gone one by one, the three
grown gypsy maids, 'lbe old spinning
wheel; the pink china; the andirons; the
real lace scarfs and fichus that had
graced the halls of the Canton home,
bad gone with them. Only in memory
the Little Lady saw her treasures now,
down a vista of colonial pillars white
and high. The acres about the House
of the Grottoes had slipped away with
each wedding day. until only a corner
lot was left in the city, grown up to the
grotto by the gate. But the playthings
of the little maids were left behind, with
the remnant of old treasures. And
what the little players had failed to do,
his Reverence from Tennessee accom
plished. He kept the old hands busy.
Not that he himself was a creature of
over accentuated energy. The smile
that spread his expansive lips, was gen
ial as the April sun on the lee side of a
hay stack. His blue eyes were placid
as a carp pond, when, fixing them upon
the circle of hiB plate, he ruminated up
on his early youth.
"My father was nearest of all his rela
tions to having a college education. He
went one winter down to Nashville.
When spring came, he walked out on
the campus, and beard the birds chirp
ing, and the wind blowing over the
trees. And he thought about the culti
vators clicking along'the rowB. So he
Bwung his books over his shoulder, and
struck out for home."
"And'never went back?"
"Never went back. No; I'm through."
Both-woraen smiled, as the Tennesse
an betook himself to his room, with an
easy gait and an easy drawl that exclud
ed any abruptness from his exit.
"He doesn't expend any surplus ener
gy in words," remarked the school
"No, but you don't know, Miss Mitch
ell, how it rests me to have some one in
the house. It's a house of shadows."
The minister opened his door. "There
isn't enough water in my pitcher, Mrs.
Hillis," he remarked amiably.
The school ma'am looked from the
big smooth ringers that held out the
pitcher, to the tiny, knotted ones that
took it, and felt her temper stir. It
squirmed untaeily, when the little wid
ow, coming back from the kitchen with
distress in her face, explained, "there
isn't any more in, and it's too slippery
for me to go out I'm so Borry," from
the depths of very old rose upholstery.
His reverence contemplated for a full
minute the unhappy pitcher. "Perhaps
1 might get Fome," he at length hazard
ed, and as no objection offered, ho made
bis way to the hjdrant on tho north
"Yes," remarked Hiss Mitchell, re
suming a broken thread of conversation,
"I think you'll not be very lonesome
now," and with a swift goodnight, she
shut the door and her mouth together.
"Lazy as October sunshine, irrespon
sible as a wood chuck. What can he
tell his flock about higher living?"
Then she remembered his last remark,
and laughed until she cried.
"I'll undertake to show him his lead
ings in one or two directions, anyway,"
she ended with a most pedagogical frown
at her brass door knob.
Two weeks later, the Reverend Hoeea
Rambo sat in his old rose upholstered
chair, with his blue eyes fixed on a lit
tle picture that hung over his wash
stand. It was of a oung girl with dark,
southern eyes that he understood
These restless, nervous men and women
of the north were an increasing perplex
ity. His landlady, who flushed and
looked ready to cry, at seeing him let a
little pink saucer fall and break; who
rose from the table a dozen times in as
many minutee, to make his tea hot,
road a cavernous bass was intoning:
and creators complaints
How sweet to my soul
is communion with saints.
Mothers are the Merest things !
'Member when John went away.
All but mother ened and cried
W hen they said good bye that day .
She just talked, and seemed to be
Not the slightest bit upset -Was
the only one who smiled !
Others' eyes were streaming wet .
But when John came back again
On a furlough, safe and sound ,
With a medal tor his deeds
And without a single wound .
While the rest of us hurrahed.
Laughed and joked and danced about ,
Mother kissed htm, then she cried
Cried and cried like all git out I
Edwin I. Sabin. in
bring iresli biscuit, or merely to eay,
"Ittn't there something more you will
have?"; his fellow boarder, who looked
curiously at him, and seemed-perpetually
wound up to abnormal activity. Why,
he had even surprised her, one morning,
bringing in stove wood for his landlady.
And when he had stood at his side door
to watch her safely up the back steps,
A-hore he was alwajs afraid the little
widow would slip, how the two women
had laughed! Even their fun seemed
The Twke a-Veek Republic.
Every Mondav and Thursday a newa-
or paper as good as a magazine and hotter
for it contains the latest by telegraph as
well as interesting stories is sent to
the subscriber of the "Twice-a-Week"
Republic, which is only 81.00 a year.
The man who reads the "Twice-a-Weok"
Republic knows all about affaire
political, domestic and foreign; is posted
about the markets and commercial mat
The women who read the "Twice-a-Week"
Republic gather a bit of valu
able information about household affairs
preternaturally energetic. He had tried and late fashions'and' find recreation in
to modify a little the more unmceesary the bright stories that come under both
inconveniences of the stable arrange- the heading of fact and fiction. There
ments, shortening the driveway by a is gossip about new books and a dozen
cut across tho back yard. Even in this, other topics of especial interest to the
he had not been entirely unmolested, wide-awake man and woman.
for he had been several times requested
to fasten the clothes line a little lower "
than the nail to which he had carefully
wired it, on the south side of the barn,
to have his road way clear. He fancied
that his landlady was a little more ner
vous than usual, since she had been
complaining of a lame back. She had
even asked him to tell her the day of
his return before driving to hiB country
appointments. As it he could ever
know what broad girthed farmer might
invite the "preacher" for an extended
It was all bewildering, and he turned
gladly to the round solemn student
faces on hiB walls. Here were the eyes
that had followed with hiB through
church and Bible history, the lips that
had repeated with, him chapel songs and
evening prayers. These knew his plans
and hopes. These were not distracted
by considerations of stove wood and
clothes lines. He saw stretched beyond
their faces a shadowy background of
blue Cumberland hills. There had been
a day one of those when Morgan's
raiders came, that his father had lain
from dawn till dark underneath the
heavy floor of bis great 'barn, and felt
the settliLg dust of his grains which the
rebels were threshing out to carry away.
Now, in his deep arm chair, the son felt
something of the sire's impotence. He
rose, strode slowly from the door, and
took out bis horse.
The little dame, watching, said to her
little stove, "How shall I ever get the
clothes line down? Oh dear'. And
when will he come back?"
"Just let him go and come. Don't
think about it," had been Miss Mitch
ell's parting words, that very morning.
"I wish I could help thinking, but
I've had somebody to worry over so
long, that it's kind of second nature."
And she stirred the fire of the Rev
erend Hoeea and patted his pillows, and
straightened the crotcheted tidies on
his bureau, while far out on a country
Low Rates, West and Northwest.
At the time of year when thousands
will take advantage of them, the Burl
ington Route makes sweeping reduc
tions in its rates to the West and North
west -to Utah, Montana, Washington.
Oregon and British Columbia.
Dates: February 12. 10 and 20.
March 3, 12, 19 and 2G.
April 2, 9, 16. 23 and .10.
Rates are shown below:
Anaconda and Missoula J
xTo All Points on the Northern Pa- 1
dfic Ry., west of Missoula, Includ-1
ing Spokane, Seattle, '1'acoma, $28
Portland, as well as Vancouver!
and Victoria, B.C J
To All Points on the Spokane Falls 1
& Northern Ry. and the Washing- J- $28
ton & Columbia River R. R . J
Never has the Pacific Northwest been
bo prosperous sb now. Labor is in con
stant demand and wages are high. The
money-making opportunities are beyond
number in mines, Iumberymerchandis
ing. farming, fruit raising, fishingVVnd
all the other industries of a great and
Literature on request free.
J. Francis, Gen'I Passenger Agent.
Omaha, Nebr. (.1-23)
A complete tile of "The Courier" is
kept in an absolutely fireproof build
ing. Anotber file is kept in this office
and still another has been deposited
elsewhere. Lawyers may publish lbgal
notices in "The Courier" with security
as the files are intact and are pre
served from year to year with great
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