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About Dakota County herald. (Dakota City, Neb.) 1891-1965 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1921)
DAKOTA COUNTY HERALD, DAKOTA CITY, NEBRASKA,
GLORY ACCRUES TO LEADER
To Be Remembered, One Has Only to
Be First in Some Undertaking
Adam's glory was In being the first
man, and Eve's in being the first wom
an. They have been talked of through
all the centuries for nothing except
that they were the first to live, the
first to be tempted uud the first to
And so It Is with many other per
sons and events that find their pluces
In history. Always It W the begin
nings of things thut shed glory on the
participants. Christopher Columbus
has Just been honored agulu because
he was the first to discover America,
and the landing of the Pilgrims Is
celebrated becnuse they were the first
to colonize Massachusetts. Harvard
rwjolces In being the first Institution
of learning In what Is now the United
Slates and having set up the first
printing press. The first-settlers of
any community are always persons of
prime Interest, and the first man to
wiar pantaloons or carry an umbrella,
If living today, could coin money by
putting himself on exhibition.
If one wants toxbe remembered, one
has only to pick out the spot where a
great city Is to be built, or connect
hlfnself with an Industry that Is bound
to grow, or do something that Is bound
to become the fashion. He Is at once
Immortalized, Generation after gen
erf tlon will speak his name, and on
anniversary occasions orators will
sound his praise. He may he Individ
ually no greater than thousands who
have come nfter, but the glory of hav
ing been the first will he upon him
forever and a day. Columbus Dispatch.
SET RECORD FOR PROFLIGACY
Danish Courtier, Hundreds of Years
Ago, Started Fashion Copied by
Some Modern "Sports."
The "sport" who lights his cigar
ets with $5 bills had the pace set hun
dreds of years ago by courtiers In the
reign of Queen Caroline Matilda of
Denmark. Hills worth ?J10 were used
by them as pipe lighters, and the lead
ership was taken by an old roue,
Count fyintzau, who, although CO, won
the love or the beautiful Sophia
Livemet, of the royal ballet, a maid of
18 years. Itantzau was thu brains be
blud tho plot that broke the rule of
the guilty queen and her lover, Dr.
Struensce, and put the dowager
queen, Juliana Maria, In power.
That astute lady promptly turned
on Hantzau and ordered him banished.
lie was sunk In melancholy, but
brightened long enough to give a
earl ss of balls and entertainments
more brilliant than any the kingdom
had known. Then he drew his pistol,
and nil would have been over had not
the lovely Sophia entered at that mo
liient and by singing u trio of old
melodies to the tinkle of her harp,
won back his desire to live. He did
not die until many years later, and
then died as he would have wished to
die with his boot on, and as the result
of a duel In France over the fuvor
ot, a lady.
Capt. Roger Clap to His Children.
Itoger Clap'a words to his children
'You have better food und raiment
tlmr. was In former times; but have
you better hearts than your forefath
ers had? If so, rejoice In that mercy,
nud let New England then shout for
Joy. Sure all the people of God In
other parts of the world, that shall
near the children and grandchildren
of ,the first planters of New England
have better hearts, and are more heav
enly than their predecessors, they will
doubtless greatly rejoice, and will say :
This Is the generation whom the Lord
Capt Koger Clap, an English colon
'1st' In America, Was one of the foun
ders of Dorchester, Mass., netting
there In 1030. He was captain of the
fort or "castle" on Castle Island from
1005 f 1060, after which, until his
death, he lived In lloslon. He Is best
romembered for his "Mem'ulrs," which
' 9 prepared about 1070, but which
were not published until 17111, vvheu
they were edited by ThomnH Prince.
Porridge, a Talisman.
Porridge Is what the Scots un
brought up on; thut and theology, and
the curious thing Is that only thoc
who come from north of Che Tweed
know the secret of how to make It.
Tho English huve a breakfast dish
made with oats, while the people of
the United States uro perfectly frank
about It and cull It "oatmeul." The
Scots have been uccused of being clan
nish, but It may be that they are only
fond of their national dish. A trav
eler In Canada one morning alighted
from the truln ut Scotlu Junction.
'Did the name of the station and the
pictures of Edinburgh castle and the
Forth bridge In the little hotel bring
back uuy huppy memories? I'erhaps,
yes. Perhaps, no. Anyhow It was no
ticed thut when he heurd the quiet
request, "Wull yer hue some pur
rltch?" u amlle spread over his fnc
That settled It. The best must be a
Cbulrman (of public buuu.uet) Gen
tlemen, before 1 Introduce the next
cpeaker, there will be u short recess,
String you all u chatice to go out und
stretch your legs.
Guest Who Is the next speaker?
Chairman Before telling you who
be U I would rather wait uutll ;ou
0Moa back, life
DOG HATERS "CALLED DOWN"
Writer In New York Newspaper Says
Some Harsh Things About Ene
mies of the Canine Race.
A story calculated to make dos
haters grit their teeth finds Its way
Into print, remarks the Nevy York
Tribune. An Hast side collie awak
ened his master, told him things were
not as they should be, ami then se
cured a prompt turning In of a fire
alarm, which saved many lives.
At rare Intervals a case of rabies
develops. With this as 11 basis the
dog haters have secured a code whose
severity Is such that once In a while
It naturally bieaks down some dog's
nervous system. Leashed and wear
ing a mask or Jaw ctraps, man's best
friend Is denied n normal lift'. If, his
pntleuce exhausted and hb) temper
frayed, he bites anything, no inntter
whether by accident or with ample
Justification, he Is thrown Into Jail
without trial. Not satisfied with
this, there Is a constant outcry for
a practical extermination of the spe
cies, with only enough left to pro
vide raw material for vIvlscctlonlstH.
Yet If a bcore were kept showing
In one column the number of human
lives man's devoted servitor has saved
and In another the number In any
wise lost through him, the dispropor
tion In favor of the dog would be
great. A dogless civilization would
be one wheielu life Insurance rates
would be raised.
The psychology of the dog hater has
never been satisfactorily explained.
He exists that Is all we know about
htm. He can scarcely be said to take
pleasure In his malignancy, for he
Is gloomy and somber, yet he stub
bornly clings to his frenzy, putting In
time Inventing calumnies which one
look Into a dog's honest and loyal eyes
FATHER OF MODERN SPINNING
Invention of Samuel Crompton, Eng
lishman, of Immense Importance
to the Western World.
At one time muslins were Imported
from India for the reason that English
spinners were unable to produce yum
line enough for the manufacture of
such delicate fabrics.
The Invention of Aikwrlght, by
which spinning with rollers was used,
pud Hargreaves, wlfh his spinning
Jenny, led the way for Crompton to
combine both of those Inventions In
his mule, thereby enabling spinners
to draw out long threads In large
numbers to more tenuity than hud
ever been done by the East Indians.
'This Invention enabled Lancashire
to mistime the first place as cotton
spinner to the world. Samuel Cromp
ton was horn December It, 17JVI, lit KJr
wood. lie came of the farming class
and had rather a good education, (hi
the death of his father his mother
carried on the farm and set Samuel
to spinning at home. Five years after
his majority he completed his mule,
"his mind during that time being In
continual endeavor to realize a more
perfect principle of spinning."
This he did at the expense of every
shilling he had; and he gave bis In
vention to the world, hut In such u
way that he gained no credit. Years
afterward his statue was erected In
llolton, Chicago Journal.
Make Your Mind Your Klondike.
Every man lias a rich mine of
picclnus ores If he wants to work It.
The other day the news went out that
great oil fields had been discovered
In Klondike, the laud famous for gold.
The papers say men are rushing to
slake claims u they did In the palmy
days of the gold crure, and there will
be many who will part with all they
have and Innke their way to what
promises to Ihi a quick fortune. In
the last rush the way to Dawson City
hud many a ghastly group of bleach
ing hones when the snows of winter
meltrd away. The chances are this
prewnt craze will duplicate the scene.
Only a few of the many make money.,.
It will ever be thus as long as men
try to win by chance the riches that
Ubuully come by toll. Grit.
Fever Pretent In Mental Disease.
Doctor Bond In the Boston Medical
Journal adds a new Item to medical
knowledge of mental disease. In 71
mental patients, fevers, slight or se
vere, transitory or chronic, occurred
In over f0 per cent, a MirpiMug re
sult for consecutive cases. The di
agnoses varied and show that fever
occurred In Imbecility, epilepsy, ar
teriosclerotic dementia, general par
alysis, dementia pruecov and manias
depressive psychoses. Of ID maniac
depressive Insanity patients, K! had
fever and 0 did not. Of 10 de
mentia prueeox patients, 8 hud fe
ver nnd 11 did not, this being the
only disease In which normal temper
ntures were found more often than
"Old Colony" Dinner..
That crunberrles belong to the tra
dltkunul Pilgrim dinner Is shown by
the menu of the "decent repast"
served at the first "Celebration of the
Lauding of our Foiefathers." which
wus obi-erved December '-.'-', 1700. This
day was celebrated by the Old Colony
club of Plymouth with a procession
und 11 dljmer consisting or a large
baked Indian whortleberry pudding, u
dish or cuuqueiuch (sutcuiabh) ; u
dish of clams; u dish of oysters ami
dUli of codfish; a haunch of veulsou
rousted by the first Jack brought Into
the colony ; a dish or fowl ; cranberry
tarts, u dish of frost fish and eels, au
Bpple pie, u course of uheexe mude In
' Urn old colony.
PRESENTS MANY AND VARIED
Glfto to British Bride Include Furs,
Diamonds and Other Articles of
In England when n daughter of tho
nobility Is married her wedding pres- j
ents are costly as well as varied. The .
following list of gifts Is clipped from
the London Times notice of the ap
proaching marriage of Mr. Cecil
Hrnssey and Hon. Ivy Spencer.
A beaver fur coat from the Vis
count Churchill to his daughter nud
a diamond and pearl pendant from the
bridegroom ; a gold cigarette case from
her sister, Hon. Ursula Spencer; a dia
mond tiara from Lady Vlolef Brassey;
an old antique bowl und spoon from
the duke and duchess of Haceleuch ; a
feather fan from Viscountess North
cllfl'e; a diamond brooch from the
duchess of Marlborough; a glass-top
table from tho speaker and Mrs.
James Lowther; n pair of sliver can
dlesticks from Hon. Lancelot and Mrs.
Lowther; a pair of silver entree dishes
from Hon. Victor Spencer; a Chl
nese hn fiom Lady Sarah Wllsnji; u
large silver tray from the earl of Lons
dale; a ruby and diamond brooch from
the maharajah of Cooch Hohnr; a
feather from the duke of Marlbor
ough; a pearl and diamond brooch
from Sir Ernest Cassel; a set of des
sert knives and forks from Mrs. Vic
tor Spencer; two silver bnskets from
Lord and Lady Ludlow ; a dessert .serv
ice from Mr. nnd Mrs. Edgar Brassey,
and n pnlr'nf silver salvers from Mr.
A number of wedding presents re
ceived by the bridegroom Include a
silver kettle from the duke nnd duch
ess of Northumberland and a sliver
Inkstand from the employees nt Ape
FREED FROM TURKISH YOKE
Chaldeans Promised a Measure of In
dependence Under the Guiding
Hand of France.
The American army officer, chosen
by the Chaldeans to present their ap
peal for Independence to the council
of allied premiers, reports that he has
been unable to get a hearing for that
ancient people. They made some at
tempt during the peace conference to
obtain consideration, having heurd
thut "self determination" was to he
a guiding principle In the settlement
of tho world's affairs. Those ut Ver
sailles who had some familiarity with
Biblical history may have recalled the
Chaldeans, of course, but they failed
to, mnke an Impression on minds sur
charged with acute problems of twentieth-century
The Chaldeans, or Babylonian's, how
ever, may count on being better off
than has been their lot for ninny cen
turies. They will get some benefit
from the new era. Itesldlng In north
ern Mesopotamia, which France now
will control the southern region be
ing confided to Great Britain they
will be freed from their old oppres
sors, the Turks, and the French gov
ernment has Indicated a purpose to
give them a measure of autonomy. The
Chaldeans were once n warlike people,
capable of demanding what they de
sired. More than 1.000,000 of them are
now said to be dwelling In the region
that will be redeemed from Turkey.
What the Public Wants.
Theatrical Manager Well I What
do you want?
Playwright Sir, I've written a
"Everybody's doing that. Get outl"
"It has a bathtub In It"
"Yes? Have a chair."
"And a bedroom "
"Here's a cigar."
"And n young girl and a minister."
"Have a couple of cigars."
"In the third act the big one
the minister Is stricken with remorse."
"With remorse. He regrets ulv
"Sorry, young man, but that kind
of play doesn't go. I'm busy."
"I forgot to tell you that the min
ister Is already married to another
"Here's all the money I've got for
advance royalty," Life.
Not Absolutely Washed.
Pycherley Is a hard-hearted num.
The spirit of Christmas never enters
his body ; and. Indeed, If he has any
particularly unpleasant Intelligence to
convey, he generally manages to biive
It up for Christmas time.
Ills wife, however, Is different, and
last Christmas entered the dining run in
with a troubled look.
"Oh, John," she said, "Mary Just
swallowed a shilling 1 What shall we
Mary, let It be said, occupies the
position of muld-of-all-work In the
"Do?" repeated the master of the
house. "Well, I suppose we'd better
let her keep It. She would have ex
pected a Christmas bor, anyhow,"
The Tip-Hunter's Guide.
Speaking of tips uud tipping, a New
York bellhop not long ago formulated
a set of rules, a few of which we give
Don't waste time on "big bugs."
HJiowat attention on women; If they
tip at ull, they Up liberally.
Don't persecute tightwads; snuine
them with faultless oervlce.
Play the houejmoouers hard; newly
wed mm like to make u splurge be
fore their brliWs.
Don't act Vugiy when u guest departs
without ttpplug you. Have a heart!
Perhaps the otUca cleaned htm out,
HONORED NAME IN MEDICINE
Henry Detwiler, Native of Switzerland,
the First to Practice Homeopathy
Among the first, If not the first, to
successfully practice homeopathy In
America was Henry Detwiler, who
was born In Langenbruck, Switzerland,
December 18, 1705.
He studied medicine a number of
years before he came to this country
on a vessel containing -100 French ref
ugees who left their country nfter the
defeat of Napoleon Bonnpurte. He was
appointed ship physician, and success
r..ll.. ....-.,... .1 .... ....I.t...ln .l.inlU.
luii ucuicu uii eiiiiicuni: ui ujocuicj 01 my uc-si. uus uvui piucuu on wie
which had broken out during the pas- market," was the statement made re
sage. I cently by K. II. Beckstoad, well
Coming to Pennsylvania, he settled known hog raiser and authority on
in the Lehigh Valley, and gulned proml- live stock.
nence by treating a large number of
people who were attacked with a myfl-
terlous disease which he finally diag-
nosed as bilious colic, resulting from
eating apple butter.
He Virlv mnilo stn.lv of the svs-
lit eany maue a stui or tlie s.vs-
tern of medicine founded by "aline-
mnuii, and In 18J8 dispensed the first
remedy In Pennsylvania, in accordance
with the law of similars, and during
the remainder of his life was a devoted
Doctor Detwiler fnnneit nn Intlinntn
acquaintance with Hahnemann, who dollars) and mixes same with enough 1,J:t'Von, onlt?,lJ ,usforo lllc lst tlav
gave him a wonderful reception In bran or filler to mnke n hundred M V , ' , .J". , , ,
Paris, where he met other noted phy- pounds. All hogs, and especially Dted this nth day of rebruary,
slclnns nnil sf.lniitit it ,nv n.nnv brood sows require minerals as they 1,'-1 "UI1LB1 u.&&'
nntnral history specimens to various k,eep them free from worms, nnd in
colleges, founded nn iron Industry and Jhe, l,I,k f condition, and are essen
n.,nii,. u.i .1... .i , ' , tial to the hogs growth and a well
finally died at the advanced age of
ninety-two. Chicago Journal.
'HILL 60' BOUGHT BY BREWER
Hotel May Be Erected on Ground In
France That Will Hold Immortal
"Hill 00" whoso rpror.l Is wrtttpn in
Brilil! X.ru wBh'he Sl'S", S
,. ... , , A .
youug army, has been sold to a brew
"It Is expected," says the London
Times, "that a hotel will be erected
there. From battleground of iminor
tul memory to hostelry Is a fate which
mny be deplored, but It Is possible,
even probable, that by nn enterprise
however foreign to sentiment, ull thut
Is associated with the pluce may be
"Hill 00," sacred with the memories
of Loos and of ninny a subsequent re
surgence of the tide of battle, conse
crated as few other spots of earth
have been by repeated baptisms of
heroic blood, long censed to be a hill.
It was held, as one commanding otll
cer reported, geographically, though
Its military value had been utterly de
stroyed. . "The 'hill' Itself was blasted to dust
long before the t-truggles for Its pos
session had ended. Its name will en
dure as long as British history, and It
Is perhaps as well that a monument
should mark the site of so many
heroisms, even If the monument pre
sents a commercial aspect."
Pueblo-Type Cottageo Are Cement.
All the quaint cbarin of the old pu
eblo style of architecture Is preserved
in concrete In a series of little cot
tages now under construction In Mon
rovia, Cal. The one-story buildings
are most remnrkable for their complete
use of cement, woodwork being prac
tically eliminated. Even the roofs are
concrete, find the doors nre made of
inngiieslte, according to un Illustrated
article In the January Popular Me
chanics Magazine. The poured walls,
five Inches thick, Inclos a web of
waterproofing material, while the ce
ment Hours ure st allied In Spanish
leather effect, waxed and polished. The
Utile structures are wholly fireproof,
and easy cleaning Is assured by the ah-
sence of moldings, casing und base-
bonrds. Inclosed courts off the kitch
en und sleeping chambers, partly
roofed and partly screened, provide
outdoor protection and privacy.
Making Pictures Popular.
A circulating library of picture", In
stead of books, has been opened by
the Y. W. (' A., of Brooklyn, N. Y.
Good reproductions tif the bet pic
tures of toduy and earlier periods arc
kept on hand to he loaned out for two
weeks or it month. Accompanying each
picture Ih.ii brief account of the art
ist's life, the significance of the paint
ing nnd data about the school and
period of art to which the artist be
longs. The Idea behind the scheme Is
to familiarize the subscribers with
some of the best examples of art,
which they might not otherwise ob
tain and which they mny eventually
wish to own, after having lived with
them a short time.
Threaten American Industry.
Spain Is one or the greatest Iron
ore centers or the world, shipping ore
heavily to other European countries,
as well as to the United Stntes, and
while It has some large Iron and steel
works, Its output of the finished prod
uct has never been commensurate with
Its ore developments. Now, however,
there Is a well-defined project of tho
Kmpps to set up a great branch ut
Bllhou, Spulu, to manufacture agricul
tural muchlnery for the purjKise of
driving out of the market American
companies who now have a large share
of this business.
The 157 Varieties.
Of the 157 varieties of passenger
cars made In the United Stutes. thirty-five
come from Michigan. Indiana
is uext with twenty-three, Ohio liuv
tvventy.two. New York fifteen and
Pennsylvania and Illinois ure tied ut
ten each. There ure 1-2 uutomoblle
manufacturing coucerjis ouUldu of
CONDEMN HIGH PRICED
Prominent Hog Ujilier
Prices Clmrgoil Are, I'm
Avariitntcd Makes His
Own lit)"; Food,
' With Better
"That he is all through
fancy prices for stock foods nnd hog
remedies nnd thnt he is raising some
- i il. I I I 1 .1...
Mr. Beckstead'a hogs are the envy
of his neigbhois, and hnve "topped
the market" for several years in
Iowa He states that for years he
I UB"t high-priced hog foods and hog
'remedies, but he is all through pay-
. oxtrnvnirant prices for what he
C( mnke yfimMlm ite Htntes tnnt
what th(, , nCL(1 ar(J injnerujSt nnd
tes lhe secret of his wonderful sue-
ccs3 nv explaining- that lie takes
about fivu' pounds of ordinary miner-
nlino (which is pure concentrated
mini.! nnil r-nsr. nnlv n cnmile of
bnlanced ration. This inexpensive
I mixture tilnced in a sheltered box
where the hogs can get at it as tliev
ee(1 !t. wil1 Produce far better rc-
suits than any high priced so-called
Send two dollars to The Mir.craline
(Chemical Co., 1G38 North Wells St.,
Uncago, III., and they will lorwnrd
you " prepaia pnrcei post, enougn
Zf ' " " Adv
HOT WATER ALWAYS AT HAND
Continuous Flow of Boiling Liquid
and Steam From the Innumerable
Geysers of Iceland.
The hot-water fountains of Iceland
nre on mounds averaging seven feet In
height, the top of each of which forms
the edge of a sort of basin. From
these basins the steam of boiling wu
ter can be seen rising and the over
flow of water Is continuous. The con
tents jOf these basins Is as clear as
crystal and one can see to 11 great
depth, while Just below the surface
are many wonderfully beautiful white
Incrustations, to obtain samples of
which many n visitor to Iceland has
burned his fingers. The petrifications
caused by the boiling water streams
from the geysers Include birch and
willow leaves, grass and rushes seem
ingly converted Into marble.
At no time Is It entirely safe to
loiter In the vicinity of one of these
bottomless basins, for the geyser has
a way of spouting and gives no ad
vance warning. Sometimes there will
be a shoot of boiling water to a height
of 15 feet, followed by u succession of
Jets. .'Hie highest shoot 01 which there
Is any record was 00 feet.
Oeca.slonally a basin will for some
unexplained reason become entirely
empty, or will give forth a "steam
shoot," which. In the fdrm of a column
of spray and vapor at least GO feet In
height, presents a really magnificent
"A (Jood Provider"
When it comes to being "a good
p.ovidcr," 1.0 11111I1 vvoii.il jiride li.iq
ef on furnishing trash liburnlly for
his family. The lumily la entitled
"1 v. od, whole oir. J nod that lieltis
It is the same with reading. Good
reading pleases and creates i's
own hunger for more good read -
ing. lhe Youths Companion is tne
best of reading for all- every mem-'
bcr every age.
And it comes every week- crowded
with the best. Let us prove it wiili
The Youth's Companion has long
since cc-ed to provide for "Youth"
alone. It has become the favorite
all-the-faniily weekly of America.
Its name is a misnomer, but is re
tained for the sentiment it has gen
erated in American homes through
its service to every age.
Only $2.50 for a year of 52 issues.
Serial stories, short stories, facts, fur,
games, puzzles, humor, etc.
TIIR YOUTH'S COMPANION,
Commonwealth Ave; &. St. Paul St.,
New Subscriptions received
I.KO A L NOTICES
1st Pub. Feb. 10,1921- 5w.
Sll LIMITS SAI.L'.
Notice ia hereby given thnt by
virtue of an order of sale issued by
Geo. J. Boucher, County Clerk nnd
F.x-officio Clerk of the District Court
if Dakota County, Nebraska, and -directed
to me, Geo. Cain, Sheriff of
Dakota County, Nebraska, command
ing me to sell the premises hereinaf
ter described, to satisfy a certain de
cree of said Court, obtained at the
October, A. 1)., 1920 term thereof in
favor of C. C. Beermann and against
William Triggs and Mnbol Trigg-for
he sum of three hundred sixty dol
lars with interest at eight per cent
ior annum from the 1th day of Oc
oher, 1920, and his c sts taxed at
vij'lit and 25.100th dollars, nnd ac
ruing costs, I !me levied on the
following described property to-vvit:
Lot nine (9), in block one hundred
'orty-one (141) in the Village of Da
kota City, Dakota County, Nebraska,
and I will, on tho 14th day of March.
1921, at ten o'clock A. M. of said
day, at the south front door of tho
Court Houo, in Dakota City, Dakota
County, Nebraska, proceed to sell at
auction, to the highest and best bid
der, fur cosh, all of the above de
scribed pioperty, of so much there
of as may he ncccss.uy to satisfy
snid older of sale Issued by said
(5co. J. Bouclfcr, tho amount due
thereon in the aggregate being the
sum of three hundred sixty dollars,
with interest. at tho rate of 8 per
cent per annum from October -1th,
11)20, nnd prior taxed costs amount
ing to $8.25, and nccruing costs.
Civcn under my hand this 5th day
0f Febiuory, 11)21.
Khnrifr nr nnfcntn f,ntv Mniirnk"n
w. -j, -.w ..-.
1st Pub. Feb. 10, 1921 Iw.
To Anna C. Voss, Defendant:
You are hereby notified that Itob-
ert F. L. Voss, Plaintiff, tiled his pe-
t.tioii agn nst you as defendant, on
g ; th day ot Octobei ;. WjMiUho
net Court of Da ota County No-
mosKn, the object anil pi oyer ut
which is to obtain a dissolution of
the marriage relation heretofore ex-
'nsling between tho plnintilT ana
defenuunt, and to obtain a decree of
di voice on the grounds of desertion,
Ltieme cruelly and infidelity, and
,llb" for equitable relief.
Yul1 ure requited to answer Said
lit Pub. Feb. 10, W21 Ivv.
Byron C. Buchanan, Plaintiff, vs.
James W. Viitue, and his heirs, dev
isees, legatees, personal repieicntu
tives, and all persons interested 111
the estate ot James W. Virtue, Lucy
H. Bullock, Allred Bullock, George
is. Grulf and his heirs, devisees, leg-
ctees, pun-onal lepresentatives, and
all persons interobted in the estate
SV''fif' A" ,(4)J
and rive (5), in Block One Hundred
Ninety (1'JO), of the Village of Da-
kota Kyity. Dakota County, Nebraska,
.nd all persons claiming any inter
est ot any kind in saut real estate
or any part thereof, Defendants.
You and ei'di ot you are hereby
nutilied that on the lilst day ot Jun
uaiy, A. D. 11)21, the plaintiff tiled
his cuily verified petition against ou
in the District Court of Dakota
County, lNCurasktl, the object and
prayer of which i.s'to quiet his tab
co Lots Four (4) nnd 1'ive (5), Block
Uiiu Hundred Ninety (11)0), ot tlie
Viiligu of D. kota City, Dakota Coun
ty, Nebtaska, and to remove too
clouds occasioned by ihe claims 01
the defendants James W. Virtue atw!
his heirs, devisees, legatees, personal
representatives, and all persons in
to osted in tho estate of James W.
Viitue, by 'reason of the .'ormerovn
ership ot snid James W. Virtue 1.1
said Lot Four (1); to remove the
clouds occasioned by the claims of
Lha defendants Lucy II. Bullock anu
Alfred Bullock in and to Lot Foiu
(4) by virtue of certain deeds fiom
the heirs of Nancy Martin, deceased;
to remove tlie clouds occasioned by
tlie claims of the defendants George
B. Graff, and his hciis, d.'vipecs, leg
atees, personal representatives, and
all poisons interested in the estate
of George B. Grafr, bv virtue of n
Tax Deed to Lot Fjve (5), to said
George B. Graff, and to remove the
clouds occasioned by the claim's oi
each nnd every one of the defend
ants. Plaintiff i'fo prays for gen
eral equitable, relief. You are re
quired to nn.wcr said petition on or
before the 21st day of March, 1921.
Dated thi 5th dav of Februaiy,
1921. , BYRON C. BUCHANAN,
MILLWOKKaad t'oui.l lnilldlni utcrlll
25 OR MORE SAVING
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