Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1919)
A LUG JIT A. LANK,
itooms 1 and 2 Helton Building
North Platto, .Nebra-iltft.
One Hall Block North ol Postoflice.
is Tin: oountv court op Lincoln
COUNTY, NEBRASKA. '
IN TIIR MATTER OP THE HSTV
OV- KOI J 13 KT HANSON, DECEASED
Richard Carle, late comedian 5tar of The Tenderfoot, The
Storks, The Maid and the Mummy, The Spring Chicken,
The Cohan Revue, and other big New York and Chicago
Musical Comedies, will be seen at the Keith Theatre, on
Monday night, May 5th, Curtain 8:30.
Give Your Tractor
A Square Beat
Remember that your tractor works at full
load practically alway3 with the throttle
wide open. This means an extra high
operating heat especially when the fuel ia
kerosene. It requires an oil especially
adapted to its working conditions.
is the special oil that leading tractor manu
facturers recommend. It will stand the high
heat tractor engines develop and keep cylin
ders, valves and bearings properly anted
with a frictionles3 oil film. Keeps a tractor
working right the year round with the
least expense for overhauling and repair.
A3k you. dealer for this oil
or write us for information
Standard Oil Company
A modern institution for the
cientific treatment of medical,
surgical and confinement cases.
Complslely equipped X-Ray
and dincnustlc laboratories.
Geo. B. Dent. M. D. V. Lucas, M. D.
J.B. RedSeld. M. D. J. S. SIMMS, H.D.
W. E. FLYNN '
Office OTcr McDonnld Dank.
Office IMiono 113G lies. Phono 112G
Office phone 241. Rea. phone 217
L. C . DROS T,
North Platte, - - Nebraeku.
Knights ot Columbus Building.
Office Phone 340
George L. IS. Hanson having made
and presented to snld court u verified
petition showing that Kobort Hanson
departed this life on February 10, 1903,
Intestate, being nn Inhabitant of this
state ami a resident or uurt county,
Nebraska, and being seized nnd pos
sessed of tho following described real
estato In Lincoln county, Ncbrnska,
All of tho Northeast Quarter (NEU)
of Section Thlrty-tlvo (35) In Town
ship Thirteen (13) North of Range
Thirty-one (31) west Cth P. M.
And showing that said Kobert Han
son, deceased, left him surviving ns lils
solo heirs at law and next of kin the
following named persons whose ngas
and places of residence nro stated after
their names to-wlt: Sophia Hanson,
widow of said Robert Hanson, who Is
now of the age of C9 years and whose
rosldenco Is Oakland, Nebraska: Wil
liam T. Hanson, a son of said Kobort
Hanson, who is now of the age of 40
years and whoso resldonce Is Ludlow.
H. 13.; snas i'.iianson, a son ry;.nci
Hanson, 'who Is now of the ago on Jf
years and whose rcsldenco Is Atklnsfv,
Nebraska; Anna E. Burns, a daughtlr
of said Robert Hanson, wno is now or
the ago of 40 years and whose resi
dence Is Oakland, Nebraska: Qeorgo L.
E. Hanson, a son of said Robert Hanson
who Is now of the age of 38 years and
whoso residence Is Newcastle, Nebras
ka; Mary A. Weaver, a daughtor or saiu
Robert Hanson, who Is now of the age
of 36 years and whoso residence Is
Oakland, Nebraska; Jeanotte P. Gunder
a daughter of said Robert Hanson, who
is now or tno ngo or 33 years ana
whoso residence Is 917 San Antonio
St., Los Angoles, California; Robert L.
Hanson, a son of said Robert Hanson.
Black 376 who Is now of the ngo of 32 years and
wnose residence is 3zuu ask at., uen-
vor, Colorado; Harry a. Hanson, a son
of said Robort Hanson who Is now of
the age of 30 years and whoso resldonce
DEPEW MIXED IN HIS FACTS
By ALVAH JORDAN OARTH
(Copyright, 1010, by Western Newipaper Union.)
If ever two model people existed,
nearly every one In Wulden consid
ered Hint Miss Kslhcr March and Roger
Brill were entitled to the distinction.
In ii modest way they lived nmld the
retirement of n quiet street, they were
courteous toward their neighbors,
their comings and koIiikh were well or
dered, and altogether (hey were es
teemed and respected as helpful nnd
welcome residents of Wnlden.
Miss March was Just past thirty.
Sho was n reserved being, but not
to nny extreme of primness. Roger
Brill, bachelor, was shy and retiring,
but always came forward In any move
ment for general good and did not
Mirlnk neighborly or community re
"flponslbllltlcs. "She's better looking (linn she wns
ten years ngo," declared Judge Adams,
the wiseacre of the village, "but some
how sho's let her chances of marriage
slip by and now fancies she's old
enough to be laid on the shelf."
Roger Brill bad lived In Wulden for
a few months only. A relative had
left him a coal and feed business, and
the cottngc half a square down the
street from the March home. Thews
ho had Installed himself, the place
nil ready for housekeeping when hp
Inherited It. Without wife, chick or
child, however, he got most bis own
tsenls and existed quite by himself.
Brill was a great lover of flowers,
nnd after he bad settled down In the
village he sent to a friend In his old
homo town to ship him some rose
bushes of a bewllderlngly benutlftil
species, alwnys favorites with him.
The order was filled In a profuso man
ner nnd Brill "was prodigal In distribut
ing the Surplus. Everybody In thu
block received a donation. Brill had
'placed n bundle of -tho bushes on tho
. poich of the March place, and was
anxious to get Uway without being
discovered, bashful niiin that he was,
when Miss March came around the
corner of the house. Brill Hushed
red ns a peony and fairly stammered
nmld his embarrassment.
"A few rose slips," he lamely ex'
plained. "Friend sent me a great
overplus. Was glad to pass them
"Why, thank you," responded Miss
March brightly. I love roses nnil
shnll value your kind gift very much
I presume you are going to keep up
tho garden at the old Wilder place."
"I I think I shall," answered Brill
"Wherever I have lived I have al
wuys had a lot of flowers," and ho wns
, backing away In culprltllke fashion
when n remark of his neat appearing,
pleasant faced hostess halted htm;
"I wonder It you would have tlmo
nnd patlenco to muko a bed of potu
nlns?" she submitted. "Mine aro quite
too plentiful, and I shall havo to thin
them out. I don't like to throw the
extra growth away."
Brill expressed positive delight nt
tho offering nnd fluttered like somo
roodest schoolboy nt tho graclousness
of this charming neighbor, After that
ho nover met Miss March that ho did
not rccelvo u smiling, friendly greet
ing, and It cuino to be not unusual for
her to bo In tho garden when ho pass
ed to and fro from his business
plnco In Jhu town.
Luto ouo uftornoon Miss March,
half dozing In n hummock, roused up
At a sudden commotion. Confused
sounds, n taint of smoke In the nlr
caused hor to look across lots to
observo that tho third house down
tho block from hor own had flames
shooting through Its roof. Then a new
vnrlntlon of the usual ilul!;i-s of the
neighborhood attracted -her. I."np"n:
the fence of back yards and Just then
crossing her own was Mr. Brill. Ap
parently he bad been called Into ac
tion by the blaze. He recklessly tram
pled a flower bed, Intent only on reach-
Inc the direct scene of the fire.
He did not notice Miss Brill. She hur
led from the garden down th" street.
Outside of the burning house a crowd
was gathering. Tn their midst was nn
gonlzed woman who they had to hold
nck by sheer force.
My child my Dorothy!" she wns
screaming. "Sho Is asleep In the up
per back room I"
Ono or two of the' bravest among
the crowd ventured to approach the
open lower door, lint tney were in
stantly driven back by smoke nnd cin
ders. The entire front of the house
wns a roaring mass of flames.
Miss March shuddered as 6ho made
nut IliiL'er Brill. lie hnil not waited
I . ' 1 , , Hi! 1
to ask questions, nor for a ladder nt "ut omy towaru cerium pouuwu
a distance some one had gone for. reseutatlTcs of it. The renl highbrow
Tin wns nn n unst nfthe veranda. :iirllo was yet to come
Venerable New York Statesman a
Little Ahead of Time In Use
o Term "Highbrow."
Who wore "the highbrows of forty
years ago," of whom chuuncey M.
Depew spoke in gtvlim his recollec
tions of Theodore Ron-evelt at the
Methodist preachers" conference?
The venerable. ex-s"mtr. reluting
the clrcumstiuicen of Mr. Roosevelt's
political debut In 18S0, quoted "a Re
publican district leader" as suggesting
to hlni the nomination of the young
Harvard graduate for uvt'iiiblyninn to
placate the element in his district
"which the boys call 'high brow,' liv
ing along Fifth avenue."
Was there "any slch animal" at
that time? It was four years before
tho appeurance of the( mugwump, who,
though a Highbrow' according to ins
lights, was not the simon-pure article.
His was not "a superior attitude
toward the generality of mankind,"
uk a young college athlete. A quick
pnllor overspread the face of Miss
March and she shuddered and ensped
ns, reaching the roof nbove, Brill dis
appeared past a blazing curtain Into
llanie-deluged room. Then there
was a commanding cry at the rear.
and thither half a dozen arms reach
ed out to catch the llttl- child drop
per from the window by her he
roic rescuer. After that, feebly,
wcnkly, Brill came to the ground and
staggered and fell senseless.
"Take him to my home and send for
" doctor nt once," directed Miss
March, as she noted where tho Humes
had scarred bis face and hands.
And through tho after hours and for
u week her gentle presence filled the
sick room, and the flume of love grew
to fervor In her admiring soul. And,
with recuperating strength, Roger Brill
knew that tits dauntless heroism had
won him u worthy wife.
Was Will Irwin his Inventor? Ex
cursions Into the origins of words are
always hazards, even In the case of
contemporary coinage, but it appears
to be sulllclently well authenticated
that highbrow is a more recent prod
uct than Mr. Depew would have us
Indeed, highball got Into the diction
aries before highbrow, which Is not
cited In the Century of 1011 or the
Webster of 1010, though It appears
In the New Standard of 1913.
An octogenarian memory, though It
Is n marvelous storehouse of events,
may at times deceive its possessor.
What the district leader probably said
was "silk stockings."
Mr. Depew has apparently merely
confused the period at which the grow
ing Indulgence of the proletariat In
silk stockings caused the term to be
superseded by "highbrows." New
Arrange for your Gas be
fore the spring rush is on
$27 to $60
LIGHT & POWER
Phone for Appointments.
DOCTOR D. T. QUIGLEY
Practice Limited to
Snrgory and Kadiam Tlierapj
726 City National Bank Building.
Highest Cash Prices
nolton Bldir North Platto Neh 18 Newcastle, Nebraska; ami K.atnorino
iJOUOn UlUg. monn i-iailO, eD. n tlnm,nn. n flmii-litnr of until Tlnhnrt
Hanson who is now or the ago or 26
years and whose residence Is Oakland.
Nebraska, nnd that said deceased per
son left an- estato of Inheritance in
tho real estate above described, bolng
the title in fee thereto, and that the
said real estate is wholly oxempt I'torn.
attachment, execution or other nrnfc
process and not liable for the paynvS
or anv debts or said deceased, al
praying that tho court dispense wlni
the regular administration of said es"
tate and make and enter its findings
or fact, upon tho allegations or said pe
tition, showing tno name or said de
ceased person, the date of his death.
the fact of his lntestacy.tho names of
all his heirs at law, a correct descrlp
tion or tne property left by saiu de
ceased, and the character thereof, and
that this Court make and enter a final
decree naming the solo heirs at law of
said deceased nerson under tho laws of
this Statej together with their ages and
places of residence, and that this Court
bar all claims against said estate,
IT IS HEREBY ORDERED tliat tne
said petition be heard before the
County Court In the Courthouse In tho
City of North Platto, County of Lincoln
and State of Nebraska, on tho 3rd. day
or May, 1919. at 9 o'clock A. M., and
that any and all persons interested in
said matter shall appear at said time
and place and show cause If any there
be wny tne prayer or saiu -petition
should not be granted, and that this
order be published for three successive
weeks prior to said hearing in the
North Platte semi-weekiy rrnoune.
a logal newspaper published in said
Will make the season of 1910 at tho April n. 1919. V
J. I. Smith farm nt tho Baker school wm.h- c woodhurst. county Judge
linilfio fftiii- mllna wnat nf TCnrih HIot y Jvomo vobuuiK, wnm,
-liOrU JHrUWOOIl" wns tOalCU June Notice to Xon-Rexldcnt Defendant
15, 1910, bred and raised by D. A. Jessie Wilcox, nee Crocker, Ralph
Goodrich, of BclTevue, Nob- weighs hVilc0?.il5Jj.hu"' il,?.1!?rd...So0e.r;
rails Prnmnflv Ana,! vii. - f"'. ..V.V ouuu " u name unknown, Mary Crocker, single.
'" "."iiii uif me I'crcneron society oi America ana i'aui urocKer, single, derenuants
Phono Office G12 Besldonco C76 under tho record number of 91802. tnko. nll9e Jhat on the 4th day ol
DERRYBERRY Ss FORBES,
Undertakers and Funeral Directors
Day phono 41
Night phono Black GSS
The Percheron Stallion
SPWVTPP PVPilOM tr. . AHi, u. J. oinwur , piainuii, in
DRS. STATES Ss STATES
ft, (5, 7 Building & Loan Building.
Office Phono 70 Res. Phono Red 1009
Monkey as Labor Possibility.
The plK-tnlled macaque or brok of
the Malays Is a highly Intelligent nn
Imal, and the Malays train them to
pick coconuts. The modus operandi Is
dcBcrlbed by It. W. C. Sholford In "A
Naturalist In Borneo." A cord Is fast
ened round the monkey's waist and It
Is led to tho coconut palm, which It
rapidly climbs. It then lays hold of a
nut, and If tho owner judges the fruit
to be ripe for plucking he shouts to the
monkey, which then twists the nut
round and round till the stnlk Is bro
ken nnd lets It fall to the ground. If
the monkey catches hold of nn unripe
fruit tho owner tugs the cord nnd the
monkey tries nnnther. I have seen n
brok uct as a very elllclent frultplcker,
although the use of the cord was dis
pensed with altogether, tho monkey be
ing guided by the tones nnd inductions
nf his mnster's volco.
Many Horses Stay "Over There."
Not all our fighters will return to
the land of their birth. Most of the
men those that are living will come
home, but many of the horses will not.
for there Is great need of draft ani
mals In the reconstruction work In
France and Belgium, nnd there nro
plenty of war-worn horses that n few
weeks or months of rest will restoro
to usefulness. The Red Star unlmnl
relief organization In New York is In
teresting Itself In the pleasant task of
getting the poor old war horses Into
fresh fields and pastures green.
Lookouts Develop New Disease.
"Eye work is perhaps tho biggest
part of submarine bunting," writes
William G. Shepherd, In Everybody's,
"nnd It has Its evils nnd penalties.
Woe to the man on a destroyer who Is
gifted with that strange, unexplnln
uble talent of being nble to see bj
night. There be such. Ills Is almost
n IM-hour-n-duy task. And he tlnally
gets the 'perlBcopu eyo' and Is sent
ashoro to get well, If he can, Ills
eyes weep tears of pus by day nnd,
after sleep, his lids aro glued together
with grnnulntlon. It Is n new disease
of this mad century.
"You keep looking through those
high-powered binoculars like an old
lady reading through her spectacles,
one of the boys explained to me, 'until
Anally they seem to bo pulling youi
eyes out of their sockets."
Dr. L. J. Krauso, Dentist, room 3
McDonald Bank building.
The Victor's Homecoming.-
Sir Douglas Haiti's Grenadier'
guard of honor at Charing Cross,
when the man of the hour came home,
was a particularly tine body of men,
and from end to end of the lines there
wns hardly a man without wound
stripes. Not a few of the dlstln
gulshed people on the platform no
tloed that three of the guard, standing
side by side, bad 10 wound stripes be
GEO. B. DENT,
Phsjlclan and Surgeon.
Special Attention Ghen to Surgery
Office: Building & Loan Building
Phones: Of Deo 130, Residence 115
DR. L. E. YANDIYER
Fliy slcian and Surgeon
Rooms 5-0 McDonald Bank Bldg.,
North Platte, Neb.
Hospital Phone Black 633
House Phone Black 633
W. T. PRirCHARD,
Elibt years a Government Veterlnar
Ian. Hospital 213, south Locust St
one-half block southwest ot the
In the County Court of Lincoln Coun
in tno matter ot tno usiate or l,ouih
To all persona Interested in tho Ea
tate of Louis Havens, deceased, take
notice: That George J. Taylor, execu
tor of the estate of Louts Havens, de'
ceased, tiled his petition In this court
on April 21st, 1919, praying among oth..
er things that It bo decreed by thlh
court upon a Hearing of said petition
that tno roiiowing named persons, to
wit; Efflo Lafarge, nee Clark. Harry
Sherman Clark, and Edna soniiia l- lan
nlgan. nee Clark, bo decreed to be the
children and sole and only heirs of
Letitla Clark, living at the time of the
death of Louis Havens, deceased, and
that they be decreed to bo the persons
mentioned in tho last will and testa
ment of Louis Havens, deceased, ns tho
devisees of an undivided ono-nitn in
terest In and to the real estate and
personal property belonging to tho said
Louts Havons, deceased.
You are further notified that said
matter will bo heard at the county
court room at North Platte, Nebraska,
on May 20th, 1919. at 9 o'olocic A. M.
WM. H. C. WOODHUItST.
n29-3 County Judge
I..... ...... ...n. ...... .,.,.,.,'"';
Ford Repair Shop
722 N. Locust. Phone 152.
A Trial Will Convince You,
l!v vlrtiiH of nn order or sale Issued
from the District Court of Lincoln
Countv. Nebraska, upon a decree o
foreclosure rendered In said Court
wherein The Banking House of Folda
n corporation, is plaintiff, and Henry
Noltfold et al., are defendants, and to
me directed, I will on tho 31st day of
May, 1919, at 2 o'clock P. M at the east
frnnf ilnnr nf thn Court IIOUHQ ill North
pint. T.tnrnln County. Nebraska, soil
at PUDIIC auction lO lllO uimioni unnin
for cash, to satlfy said decreo, lnteres
nnd the . following descrlboi
property, to-wlt: The Southeast Quar
ter and the South Half or the Norm
...i rim. -to.- nmi tlm East Half of tlv
Southwest Quarter and Lots One. Five,
Six nnd Seven all in section bh.jukm
ship Eleven. Norm or uauge
throe, West of the Sixth r. M., Lineal:
11..l A..rl1 !R 1M9.
A29M30 A. J. SAL1SBUI.Y, Sheriff,
an action wherein the said G. J. Stew
art Is plaintiff, and you and each of
you are defendants, tiled his petition
mare with foal.
Cure will lm tfiV-on to nrnvnnf nnnl
ilonfs Imf olinnlil miv nnnnc iim nitnni. 1 4,1 the District Court of Lincoln County,
tienis uut siioulil nnj occur the owner Nebraska, against said defendants and
vi uiu iiulbu ma nut ub repousiuic. eacn or you, tho object and prayer of
CI AYTTIC MnnDV,11 piaintiri's petition is to quiet his title
ILiAUDE, raUUKL, to tho NEH of Section 9. Township 10.
j-k itango us, Lincoln county, Nebraska.
uwuvr. Tne piatnttir alleges in his petition
that tho defendants claim some right JjL.
rvu riui'j to UltHIJlTnilS 'I il.w- t, hiro nr v n -..!,..
u. loij oi nnuer u. aicneei, ceased, and by virtue of the fnct
ueceasea. in tne county Court of the said F. It. Crocker at one time held
m . , , 0U':ilsKa- n mortgage upon said real estate and
11IC OIUIC Ul til. HH UrPllltOrH I nlan nt nnt tltna n stnn It.
of said estate will take notice that the quit-claim deed to said real estate.
...... icv. mi iiiooouiuiiuii unu in- Plaintiff rurther alleces that thn In-
, , a . , - . , , . ' - - I luiii.iiL i. ii i iiiui aucCD null liiu Hi-
ing of claims against said estate Is debtedness secured by said mortgage
August 16, 1919, and for settlement of has been paid and that any cause of
iai .o ...ii.ii i, is.ui niu. i win action tnereon is barred by tho Statute
sit at tho county court room in said of Limitations of the State of Nebras
county. on May 16, 1919, at 9 o'clock a. ka: that plaintiff has been In the open.
in., unu uu JIUKUSI id. XVIV. at J o ClOCk I nrivnrs
a. m., to receive examine hear, allow,
or adjust all claims and objections
(SEAL) WM. II. C. WOODHURST.
al5m9 County Judge.
e possession of said land for
more than ten years last past, and that
me ueieuuanta and each of them to
this action now have no right, title or
Interest In and to said real estate.
Plaintiff asks that his title be quieted
as against the claims of all the defend
ants In and to said real estate. You
are further notified that you aro re
quired to answer said petition on or
before the 19th day of May, 1919, or
Judgment will bo rendered against you.
Dated this 4th day of April, 1919.
G. J. STEWART. Plaintiff.
By WILCOX & HALLIGAN and
R. H. BEATTY, His Attorneys.
NOTICE FOll rUllUCATION.
Driinrtmeiit of the Interior.
U. S. Land Office at Broken Bow. Ne
braska, March 27, 1919.
Notice Is hereby given that John A.
Seott, of Dickons, Nebraska, who, on
February 10. 1916, made homestead en
try North Platte 06312, Broken Bow,
No. 011885, for 8 S Section 26,
Township 12 North, Range 32 West, Oth
principal Meridian, nas nied notice or
intention to mane tnree year prooi, 10 i LEGAL NOTICE
esiaousn Claim to tne iana aoovo aes-1 Thnilnun T Fnlnv Tonnln s paIav
vviiiiiiianivtlUI l. V A i w kit luvvu vi M ai --n no hla yr I rn annl nn v a nt
uiiiouu, uu mo iiiiu uaj ui .uu,, Known. William H. Hamelton. Mrs.
Claimant names as witnesses: u. r.iwniinm ir iiom.unn v.io
urouer, or norm Piatie, neuranKn, vm. nnme unknown, Isaac N. Chltwood,
"i . .''; uurs. Isaac unitwooa. his wire, real
Sulton, of Dickens, Nebraska, Wendell
xvicurum, or utckens, Nebraska.
xviaci. u. WAUKinuxuw,
NOTICE FOll PUBLICATION
II... n v.n. .... t f . !.. Tnl.rlni.
U. 8. Land Olllce at Broken Bow, Ne
braska, March is, 1919.
Notice is hereby given that Oliver C.
Lucas, of North Platte, Nebraska, who.
on November 29, 1915, made homestead
entry. North Platte No. 06271. Broken
Bow No. 01186S. for the W SWU, Sec
tion 2, Township 15 North. Range 30
West of the 6th Principal Meridian, has
tiled notice or intention to make mree
year proof, to establish claim to the
land above described, before William
H. C. Woodhurst, U. S. Commissioner,
at North Platte. Nebraska, on the 9th
day of May, 1919.
Claimant names as witnesses: Frank
Eborly, John Woldon. John Saunders,
Frank Hood, all of North Platte, Ne
braska. MACK C. WARRINGTON,
NOTICE OF PETITION.
i.-otntA Nn. 14S of Marv E. Evarts. de
, ceased, in the County Court of Lin-
rnln Countv. Nebraska.
Tim Htntn nf Nnhrnnka. To all Per
sons Interested In said estate take
notice that a petition has been tiled for
tl.o nrnhntn nf nn instrument DUrDOrt-
in.- tn hB thn lnnt will and testament of
Mary E. Evarts and the appointment of
jonn A. rjvaris as luxecuiur ui ouiu ou
tate, which has been Bet for hearing on
May 17, 1J1 at o oiock a. in.
Dated April 19, 1919.
WM. II. C. WOODHURST.
a22m9 County Judge,
name unknown, Marshall V. Barry.
Amanda Barry his wife, Anna S. Mur
phy, Hazel Turplo and Neal Turple, her
nusoano, ueatnee Turnte. and Frank
Turple, her husband, Juanita Longley
and J. Rhode Longloy, her husband.
Emory W. Murphy, Jr., and Mary Mur
phy, his wife, Waugh S. Murphy and
Bonnie J. Murphy, heirs at law of Em
ory W. Murphy, deceased; the unknown
neirs, devisees, legatees, and personal
representatives or eacn anu all or said
defendants who may be deceased, and
any and all persons who have
or may claim to havo any"
right, title or Interest In and
to the North West Quarter of the
South East Quarter and West Half of
North East Quarter and North East
Quarter of North West Quarter of Sec
tion 29, Township 9, Range 29, in Lin
coln County, Nebraska, will take notice
that on the 7th day of April, 1919,
Abraham C. Barry, plaintiff herein,
filed his petition in the District Court
of Lincoln County Nebraska, against
said defendants, the object and prayer
of which are to remove certain clouds
therefrom and qulot and confirm the
title of the plaintiff In and to tho fol
lowing described real estate, to-wlt:
Tho Northwest Quarter of the South
East Quarter and West Half of North
East Quarter and North East Quarter
of North West Quarter of Section 29,
Township 9, Range 29, In Lincoln Coun
You and each of you aro required to
answer said petition on or before the
19th day of May, 1919.
Dated this 7th day of April, 1919.
ABRAHAM C. BARUY. Plaintiff.
By HOAGLAND & HOAGLAND.
A8M2 His Attorneys.
Powered by Open ONI