The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922, February 20, 1920, Image 4

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    f
YOU'LL REMEMBER
By NELL ADAIR.
9
(Copyright, 1910. Wentern Newiipnper Union)
The girl fiit before tin; plnno In a
cozy pnrlor. Her graceful Ilgure wns
reflected In nn old-fashioned pier
glnnH, mid upon the ninrhle shelf of
the pier glnss were vnrlous orniiinon
tnl shells of n generation ago. The
while gown Unit (he girl wore was not
nn old-fashioned gown, and her beauti
ful hair was done In quite an approved
new fashion. As her lingers touched
the keys she glanced upward with
pretty unconscious coquetry Into the
attentive fare of a man who bent over
her. fie was tall,- this young man,
with the lltheness of an athlete, nnd
his deep-set blue eyes beneath their
fringed lids gave to him an nlr of sin
cerity and wisdom. Dick Drown would
make his way In the world, the proud
villagers prophesied, for already Dick
had started upon the way. Had he
not transferred the work of his fn
ther's farm to hired helpers while ho
himself attended college In n faraway
.city, returning no whit changed by the
experience from the frank, unpreten
tious lad he had always been un
changed, save In prnctlqnl application
of knowledge? The farm prospered
nncw under his supervision, while
Dick took the place which the town's
worn-out old lawyer was overwllllng
to lay aside. Kitty Dale was proud of
Dick. Well, Kitty knew that It was
she who had always been his Inspira
tion ; his thought of her u spur to do
his best. Kitty could not remember
n tlmo when she and Dickie Itrown
had not been companions and confi
dantes. Ho had carried her books
down hill from the academy when sho
had worn pink gingham and curls.
When Dick had crossed the seas to
fight for his beloved country, Kitty
was still his Inspiration and comfort
Sometimes, In the midst of heart-rending
struggle, Kitty and Dick's country
beenmo ono and the same. It was for
her sake, as well, that ho was doing
this thing. Hut sorrow was lost In
victory, absence forgotten In the re
stored Joy of the present.
Bending over the one that he loved
Dick sang tenderly, "Then you'll re
member me." It wan an old song they
both loved; Dick's eyes would grow
deep with meaning as he sang the
words, while Kitty would Hash up at
him at Its finish a smllo of sweet un
derstanding. Tonight she turned upon
the stool, regarding lilin apprehen
sively; he would not like the news sho
had foV hliii.
"Dickie," said the girl, "I'm going
nwpy to visit mother's sister In the
city," she added at hltf startled glance,
"nnd, for the rest of the winter per
haps. Aunt Kleanor feels that I
should see more of the world and
loam Its advantages. She Is very rich ;
It Is her pleasure to buy pretty frocks
and do for me some of the things sho
would like to do for her own dnughlcr
if she had one."
Kitty's mother spoko briskly from
nn adjoining room. "We feel It our
duty to let her go, Ulchard," she said.
"My sister who wns bore last week
for the ilrst time In years, was Just
taken with Kitty's appearance. Fa
ther's agreeable to the visit, too, so
wo'vo planned It for next week."
Dick Hrnwn held Kitty's hands
Inter as they stood In the old hall
snylng "good night."
"I am not going lo ask any prom
ise from yen before you go, llttlo
girl," be told Imr. "You know that I
lovo you."
And so Kitty went. The beautiful
city homo, the wonderful ontcrtulu-
.ments. the distinguished people who
visited atfAunt Eleanor's all were n
revelation to the girl who seemed to
grow In loveliness and In the coiill
denco of her surroundings. There
wns one personality, which dazzled
and absorbed her. Kitty In all her
secluded young life had not dreamed
Hint a man such an Kenneth Gordon
could exist outside pages of romance,
Gordon, prominent In tho world of
business, and feted as a singer, could
he ns companlonnhlo as Dickie Drown
himself. Kitty tried not to bo dlsloy
nl to her old friend, In realization of
many small courtesies which ho had
Incked. Kenneth Gordon bestowed
them wllh the manner of n knight, un
bellevnbly and miraculously, Kenneth
Gordon, the favored nnd admired,
loved her loved her, a llttlo country
girl. He had told her so, nnd In her
astonishment Kitty had delnycd an
swer to his plen. Aunt Kleanor was
Jubilant over the success of her se
cretly planned nciuovemcnt, nnd bo
sho gnvo that evening n muslcnle.
Kenneth Gordon should further seal
his conquest, wooing In Bong. Kitty
was very lovoly that evening ns sho
snt nnd listened. Hers would bo a
homo ns fine ns this; hers tho magic
of wealth nnd power. Dlcklo Drown
tn Ills plain llttlo Inw office formed no
pnrt of her' picture, Dlcklo Drown
with his drenms of reward nfter strug
glo, Then, nil nt once, to Kitty came
a distinct memory picture. A cozy
room In shndod light, nn old piano,
i nnd over tho plnno n innn's flguro
bending. Hyos, bluo eyes doop with
sincerity, gazed Into her own. Ken
noth Gordon's volco rang out now In
that self-same song:
"Thero may porhnps In such a scene,
Some recollection be
Of days that have, as hnppy been,
Then you'll romembor nio."
Kitty turned to her mint a sob In
her throat.
"I'm going homo," she whispered
breathlessly. "Oh I I must go home
to lovo aud Dickie."
AGE - OLD BUILDING MATERIAL
"Pise," In U6e for Many Centuries, It
Merely a Simple Form of
Concrete.
What Is plx'e? Tin? word, which In
Its complete form Is written plae de
torrc, betrays n French origin nnil.
from Its general iippenrunre, might
well Miggest some affinity with the
world of art Thexe preliminary Im
presslons. however, will be found mis
leading. There Is nothing peculiarly
French In pise dwellings, though they
aro common enough in some parts of
France, and reference to them nbounds
In French llternture of the eighteenth
century.
The word Itself, traced to Its Latin
origin, apparently means nothing more
artistic than "battered." Perhaps the
simplest definition of pise Is provided
by I'llny the Elder, who cnlls It
"earth battered between boards,"
meaning by boards a form such as may
be used for concrete In construction
work.
The Hainan sage adds that it was an
old and well-tried system of building
and remarks that Hannibal used this
material for watch towers on the tops
of hills In Spain during bis campaign.
Who knows whether It was not also
In use when Cheops built his Great
Pyramid; for there nro prehistoric
pise buildings In New Mexico nnd Arl
zonu which, some sny, dato bnck al
most to that period?
Certainly history cannot trace tho
system to Its origin, and the pise
dwellings now visible In France, Spain,
America, the Drltlsh colonics and
elsewhere may give no complete Indi
cation of the extent to which this ma
terial wns employed In other centuries.
Exchange.
INDIAN'S TRIBUTE TO MOTHER
Red-Sklnned Fluhter In World War
Proves Worthy Descendant of
Race of Chiefs.
Wouiided-Wlth-Many-Arrows is an
Indian living In South Dnkotn.
According to an Indian custom, the
first thing an Indian mother sees or
says after her child Is born may ho
chosen as the Infant's name. The
night of his birth. In April. 1801. the
mother saw a warrior who hail neen
wounded by ninny arrows; hence the
name given to the new-born child.
Entering the world war In the
armies of the great white father at
Washington, the Ilrst thought of this
copper-skinned descendant of a jace
of chiefs was of his mother, whom lie
named as the beneficiary In bis $10,
000 government war risk Insurance
policy.
The mother's name Is susim-i-oves-
the-Wnr and she lives at Wakpoln, S
D. She was proud that her son was
among the first to respond to the call
of the United States for soldiers to
fight for their country; she was glad
when ho came hack, unharmed, full of
wonderful stories of the adventure
through which be had passed. Aim
she realized that he had, by allotment
of nay and by his Insurance policy.
demonstrated that nil he had was hers,
as everything he was he owed to her.
Wounded-Wlth-Mitny-Arrows mlglit
be called Indlan-Gndd-to-Ills-Mother,
Big Money for Perfect Potatoes.
The perfect potato, which resists
blight and other "spud" diseases, hns
been developed, nccordlng to bainucl
Hydcr, head of n well-known English
seed firm. "
He refused to give the nnme of the
hybridist, but said be paid him .$12,000
for seed potatoes which wouldn't 1111
a peck measure.
"Wo have bought up all tho Hy
bridized seed of this expert," said
Ryder. "Tho average potato yield In
1018 was four tons per ncro In hug
land. With tho new seed, six pounds
per root, or fl.1 tons per ncro, enn he
produced. The full results of tho per.'
feet potato may not be reaped for two
or three yenrs."
New Matrimonial Idea.
Connecticut hns a married couple
living apart In two towns, tho bride,
who has advanced Ideas, In ono town,
and the bridegroom, who has n good
Job and a big salary, In nnother. They
decided to live In separate establish
ments and to visit ench other over
week-ends or run away together, as
ono of them explains It, for several
days whenever tho mood seizes them.
They havo ronted a third apartment
In Now York city, which they will
shnro "In their piny time." Tho bride
retains her mnlden namo nnd tltlo of
Miss. It is her lden that man nnd
wlfo should not llvo In tho same house,
nnd so get a surfeit of each other.'
Doston Globe.
Many O'Briens.
A soldier named John J. O'Drlcn,
writing to tho war risk bureau nbout
his Insurance, failed to give his serial
number or policy number, but snld the
papers would bo easy to Identify os
his wife's name was Mary A. O'Drlen.
A search through tho burenu tiles dls
closed tho names of 175 J6hn J
O'Drlens, nnd each of an even CO of
them had n wlfo named Mary A.
O'Drlen.
May Use Concrete Coffins.
The corporation of tho town of
Mlddlosborough, Knglnnd, la consider
ing tho uso of concrete coffins In locnl
burlnl grounds ns being lighter nnd
cheaper thnn those mado of wood
His Class.
"Hero's some health export snys we
don't need sugar."
"Ho nuiHt bo ono of thoiio guys whe
ure always taking, the sweetness oul
A DUROQUE MODEL
By LOUISE M. ADDELSON.
(, mo. by .McClure Newnpuprr Syndicate.)
At an unusually
enrly hour one
morning Clnrlce entered the tittle
dress shop of Mine. Do Hevnl. - An
Important social affair was coming
off, for which sho wns, as yet, unpre
pared; and she was much pleased
when inadaine, with much enthusiasm,
Informed h"r that she had several
gowns exactly suited to Clarice's style ;
nnd figure. ' :
Clarice examined them carefully.
She hud discovered Mine. De Iteval n I
couple of yenrs before, when dwln- I
filing family funds forced her to stop
buying at the most exclusive store In i
town, and take what sho could get In
the smaller, more moderately priced
shops. The gowns designed by the j
clever little woman were ns dainty as
any she Had ever seen, with the addi
tional merit of being much cheaper.
Nobody, so far, bad detected any dif
ference In Clnrlce's mnnner of dress
ing, or suspected that her clothes did
not come from a more pretentious es
tablishment. So she continued to
patronize Mine. Do Iteval, and
inadatiie. In return, kept her choicest
models for Clnrlce.
Two gowns In partlculnr captivated
Clarice, each so soft In texture, so
dainty In design nnd delicate In shnde
that for some time she found difficulty
In making a selection. At last she de
cided tin a rich bluo as being more
suited to her complexion, and with a
lnst, lingering, regretful look at the
lovely rose-colored concoction of silk
nnd chiffon thnt she must leave be
hind, Clarice ordered her purchase
wrapped, saying she would take It
homo with her, as she wanted It for
Immedlato wear.
While waiting on the corner for the
street car, Clarice was surprised to
seo approaching from tho opposite
side Mllllcent Gray, ono of her
numerous acquaintances. And to Clar
ice's astonishment Mllllcent walked
straight Into the store of Mme. De
Iteval. Mllllcent had alwnys boasted
of doing her shopping In tho more ex
clusive districts, and Clarice could
not help wondering wnt sho wns do
ing In this rather unfrequented part
of the town. She wns nbout to call
out, but Just then her enf enme In
sight and she hoarded It, much puz
zled. The following evening Clnrlce was
one of many guests at the function for
which her dress had been specially
bought. It wns a gain oecnslon. There
were wonderful gowns and the Hash of
multi-colored gems. Clnrlce, how
ever, did not feel ashamed of her cos
tume. It held Its own. In spite of the
higher-priced ones all around.
As shlnimory, ns lovely, ns wcll-mnde
ns any, It set off her blonde beauty
to perfection, nnd, stately as n young
goddess, she kept a crowd of ndmlrers
around her the whole evening. She
was obliged, in fact, to turn away a
good many would-be pnrtners.
It was late when Clarice caught
sight of Mllllcent Gray at the further
end of the room. Mllllcent beckoned,
and, tired of dancing, Clarice excused
herself to her partner and went over
to see what was wanted. Within n
few feet of her sho stopped, rooted to
the spot, for Mllllcent wore the roso-
colored gown which only the day
previous Clarice bad seen at Mine.
De Heval's.
Seeing Clarice's surprise, Mllllcent
smiled with pleasure. She thought
her friend overcome with tho benuty
of her gown.
"It Is pretty. Isn't It? Ono of tho
newest at Stark's. A'Duroque model."
"A Duroquo model?" murmured
Clarice.
"A real Duroquc. They have so
few, even nt Sturk's. Isn't It n dnrl-
lug? Hut you hnvo n very pretty
dress on yourself. Where did you
get It?"
"At Stark's. It's It's nlso a Du
roque model." Clnrlco looked nt tho
rose-colored dress, nnd tried to ns
sumo a correct and admiring expres
s!ou, but quite suddenly and unox
pectedly she began to lough.
Mllllcent stnred resentfully, her
fnce red with anger.
Clarice went on laughing. "Oh, Mil
Hcent, please forgive me. I can't help
It I snw thnt very dress yesterday
nt Mme. Do nevnl's and I got mine
thore, tool"
Mllllcent's face, which hnd turned
from red to white, grew red again
For n moment it looked ns If sho
would cry, but Clnrlco's lnugh wns In
fcctlous, nnd presently Mllllcent, too,
began to glgglo until the two wcro nl
most hysterical.
"Clarice," said Mllllcent, when they
were more composed, "this Is tho last
tlmo I resort to shnm. For tho past
threo yenrs I've been buying ray
dresses at Mine. De Heval's, because
they cost less. I didn't hnvo tho cour
age to let people know It, for fenr I
might fall In their esteem. Dut this
Is n lesson to me. I'll be honest from
now on."
"And so will I," declnred Clnrlce.
"Hereafter, If I got a gown from
Mme. Do Rovnl that cost n third loss
than the snmo nt Stnrk's, I'll let
the world know It, nnd look no more
for Duroque models."
Mark of Missouri Eccentricity.
"Uncle Johnborry Is n mighty queer
old man," mused the gnunt Missouri
nn. "Why, nctunlly, ho don't 'penr to
caro nt nil when Dome other jld chnp
comes nround nnd outbrngs him
about his rheumntlz." Kansas City
Htur.
ED. KiERIG,
Auctioneer
General Farm Snles a Specialty.
References nnd Hates at First Nn-
tlonnl Hunk, North finite, Neb.
100 Enst Third St 1'hone 912
Sale Dates.
Ktl (Julvin. Feb. ilOlli.
Feb. 23 Hog sale, Western Nebrns
Un llrcedcrs' Ass'n.
L. 0. Lloyd, February 21.
If. C. Ddebke, February iWth.
February 20 E. S. Froman.
Charlie Slilnn, February 27.
It Noble March .'Id.
Mnrcli i)th John Wing.
.March 10 II. Frazcr.
It T. Welllver, .March Kith.
.March 23d It. S. L. Vnss.
March 2(1 Cattle sale, Western Nc
bniskn Hrccders' Ass'n.
NORTH PLATTE
..General Hospital..
(Incorporated)
One Hall Block North ol Postoftice.
Phone 58
A modern' institution for the
cit;ntific treatment of medical,
surgical and confinement cases.
Completely equipped X-Ray
and diagnostic laboratories.
Staff:
Geo. B. Dcnl. M. D. V. Lucas, M. D.
J.B. Rcdficld, M. D. J.S. SIMMS, M.D.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estate No. 1718 of Patrick II. McEvoy,
deceased, in tho County Court of
Lincoln County, Nebraska.
Tho Stato of Nobraska, ss: Credi
tors of said estate will toko notice
that tho time for presentation and
Ming of claims against said cstato Is
Juno 12, 1920, and for settlement of
said estate Is August 5th, 1920; that
I will sit nt the county court room In
said county, on March 12, 1920, at 9
o'clock a. m., and on Juno 12, 1920, at
o clock a. in., to receive, examine,
hear, allow, or adjust all claims and
objections duly filed.
(SEAL) WM. H. C. WOODHURST,
f9ni5 County Judge
NOTICE OF PETITION
Estate No. 1729 of Georgo Brown Can-
right, deceased, in tho County Court
of Lincoln County, Nebraska.
Tho State of Nebraska. To all per
sons Interested In said estate take
notice that npotition has been filed
for tho appointment of John Canrlght
as administrator of said estate which
hns been set for hearing herein on
March 5, 1920, nt 9 o'clock a, in.
Dated February 3. 1920.
(SEAL) TO. II. C. WOODHURST,
f9f27 County Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING
In the mnttor of tho estato of Adolph
Scherz, deceased, in the County
Court of Lincoln County, Nebraska
To the hoirs and all persons Inter
ested In said estate: Notice Is hereby
given that a petition for tho appoint
ment of Frieda Scherz, as administra
trix of the estato of Adolph Scherz,
deceased, and also an application fbr
an nllowanco for Frieda Scherz, as
widow of said deceased, has been
filed in this court nnd thnt said pe
tition and application for widow's nl
lowanco will bo heard boforo tho
County Court of Lincoln County, Ne
braska, in tho Court House In tho
City of North Platto, in said County,
on Fobruary 28, 1820, at 10 o'clock a.
in., nt which time nny person inter
ested may nppear and show cause, if
any thoro bo, why tho prayer of said
notltion and nnnlicntlon should not
bo granted.
Dated at North Platto, Nobraska,
Fobruary 0, 1920.
(SEAL) WM. II. C. WOODHURST.
fl0f27 County Judgo
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estato No. 1710 of Christina Cohngen,
deceased, In tho County Court of
Lincoln County, Nobraska.
Tho Stato of Nobraska, ss. Credl
tors of said ostato will tako notlco
that tho tlmo limited for presentation
and filing of claims against said es
tato Is Juno 12, 1920, nnd for settle
niont of said osta.to Is January 30,
1921: that I will sit at tho county
court room In said county, on March
12, 1920. nt 9 o'clock o. m., nnd on
Juno 12, 1920, nt 9 o'clock a. m., to
recolve, exnmlno, hear, allow, or ad
just all claims and objections duly
filed.
(SEAL) WM. II. C. WOODHURST,
flOmS County Judgo,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estato No. 1715 of Josoph J. Bow
kor, deceased, in tho County Court of
Lincoln county, Nobraska,
Tho Stato of Nobraska, ss: Credl
tors of said ostato will tako notlco
thnt tho tlmo limited for prosonta
tlon and and filing of claims ngalnst
said ostato Is Juns 5th, 1920, nnd for
sottlomont of said ostato is January
30tln 1921. that I will sit In tho coun
ty court room In said county on March
5th, 1920, nt 9 o'clock n. in., and on
Juno 5th, 1920, at 9 o'clock a. m., to
receive hoar, allow, or ndjust nil
claims and objections duly tiled.
WM. II .0. WOODHURST
f2-4 County Judge
Col. H. M. JOHANSEN,
AUCTIONEER. '
Sale Dates: I
21st. Cnsper Raucli. gonornl farm
sale nt tho old stock ynrd barn.
23d. Wostern Nebraska Breeders'
Association, North livery barn,
i 25. Leo Mustard, general farm sale
southeast of North Platte.
20th. Scott Shancr. general farm
. sale, two miles southeust of Dlguoll.
I 28th. Combination salo nt the
North Plntto Salo Darn. v
, March.
11th. W. II. Towers, gonoral fnrm
sale, southeast of Maxwell.
15th. Iundholm & Anderson hog
salo at tho North Plntto Salo Darn.
Land and Stock Snlc.
On March 9, 1920, Mrs. Dartholo
mow & Son will hold a stock and
land sale. 1120 acres of land, In Sec
2, T. 1(5, R. 32, and Sec. 30, T. 17, R.
32, located 12 miles south of Tryon,
20 miles nortwest of North Platte
nnd 2 miles west of Tryon mall
route. Now Is tho tlmo for those In
terested to look this land over, while
tho snow Is oc, ns It will bo sold upon
tho above dato regardless of the
weather. 102tf
Office phone 241. Res. phone 217
L. C . DROS T.
Osteopathic Physician.
North Platte, Nebraska.
Knights of Columbus Building.
East End Grocery,
709 East Fourth St.,
On the Lncoln Highway.
Staple & Fancy Groceries
QUALITY GOODS
Atlvo, Del Monte, Wcbfoot nnd Dccch
Nut Drands of Canned Good".
A. F. BEELER, Prop
1008 WEST FOURTH STREET,
North Platte, Nebr.
For the treatment of Medical, Surgical
and Obstetrical Cases. , A place
where the sick are cared for so as to
bring about normal conditions in the
easiest, most natural and scientific
manner.
Phono 110. North Platte, Nob.
MIS. STATES & STATES
Chiropractors
o, G, 7 Building & Loan Building.
Office Phono 70. Res. Phono 1242
DR. L. J. KRAUSE, DENTIST
McDonald Bank Bldy.
Phone 97.
DR. HAROLD FENNER
Osteopath
Over Hlrschfelil's
Office Phono 333 Res. Phone 1020
R. I. SHAPPELL
Auctioneer
Dates can bo mado at tho Platto
Valley Stato Bank or Phono 15G
Sutherland, Nobraska.
I always tako stock buyers with mo.
Office Phono 340 Res. Phono 1237
DR. SHAFFER,
Osteopathic Physician
Bolton Bldg. North Platto, Neb
Phono for Appolntmontt.
JOHN S. SIMMS. M. D.
Special Attention Given to
Surercry
McDonald Bank Building
Offlco Phono S3 Residence 8S
GEO. B. DENT,
Fhsylchin and Surgeon.
Special Attention Given to Surgery
and Obstretrlcs.
Offlco: Building & Loan Building
Phones: Offlco 130, Residence 115
DR. REDFIELD
Physician. Obstetrictnn
Surgeon, X-Ray
Calls Promptly Answered Night or Day
Phono Office C12 Residence 070
DOCTOR D. T. QUIGLEY
Practice Limited to
Surgery and Radium Therapj
723 City National Bank Dnlldlug.
Omaha, Nebraska.
ALBERT A. LANE,
Dentist
RooniB 1 nnd 2 Bolton Building
North Platto, Nebraska,
DOCTOR C. A. SELBY
Physician nnd Surgeon
Office over Rexull Drug Stoio
Offlco Phono 371.
House 1068
DERBYBERRY ft FORBES,
Licensed Embamera
Undertakers and Funeral Directors
Day phone 41
Night phono Black S6S
Big Price for Furs.
r , c n cn
Don t sell your rurs nelore sec-
ing me. I'tirs arc mgii nna
am offering the top prices.
L. LIPSHITZ.
W. T. F HITCH AUD.
Graduate Veterinarian
Ex-Government Veterinarian and ox
asslstnnt doputy Stato Veterinarian
Hospital 815 South Vino Street.
Hospital Phone Black 633
House Phone Black 033
Notice of Final Report.
Estate No. 1089 of Mary, Vosolpka, de
ceased, In tho County Court of Lin
coln County, Nebraska,
Tho SUito of Nobraska, to all per
sons lntorestos In said estate lako no
tlco that Vlasta Vosolpka, tho ad
ministratrix of said estate, has Mod
a final account and report of her ad
ministration and a petition for final
settlement and discharge as such, and
for a decreo of heirship and distri
bution of said estate, which havo
been sot for hearing before said court
on Saturday, February 2Sth, 1920, at
9 o'clock a. m.. when you may appear
nnd contest tho same.
Dated January 31. 1920.
(SEAL) WM. H. C. WOODHURST,
f3f20 County Judge
ORDER FIXING CLAIM DAI'S.
In tho Mutter of tho Estato ot
Frank L. Lawrence, Deceased.
Now on this 30th day of January,
1920, it is ordered by tho court that
the executrix be allowed ono year
from this date In which to sottlo said
estate, and creditors will bo allowed
until tho fifth day of Juno, 1920, to
lllo their claims, after said date,
claims will bo forever barred. That
on the 5th day of March, 1920, and tho
5th day of June, 1920, at 1:30 o'clock
p. m., of each of said days, the court
and the executrix will attend at tho
county, court room In said county, to
rocelvo, examino, hoar, allow and ad
just claims. Tliat notice of this or
der bo given creditors and all persons
Interested in said estate by publication
of a notice for four successive wteeks
immediately preceding tho 5th day of
March 1920 in The North Platte
Tribune, a legal semi-weekly newspa
per printed and published in Lincoln
county, Nebraska.
WM. H. C. WOODHURST,
f2-4. County Jugo
AMICMJMKNTS TO ARTIOI.HS OP IN
COHPOIIATIOX OK TUB .NORTH
I'IjATTK KflUITV ASSOCIATION
KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE
PRESENTS: That at a special meeting
of tho stockholders of tho North Platto
Equity Association, a corporation duly
organized under tho laws of tho statu
of Nebraska, hold at tho olllco of tho
company In North Platte, Nebraska,
on tho 31st day of January, 1920, A. D..
after duo and legal notice had been
given to the stockholders thereof In
conformity with Its Articles of Incor
po.ation, By-Laws and tho laws of tho
State, at which the requisite majority
of the stock of said corporation was
represented, tho following amend
ments were adopted as shown bolow:
Artlclo III of tho Articles of Incor
poration was amended to read as fol
lows: ARTICLE III.
"The general nature of the business
to bo transacted by this corporation
shall bo to buy, sell, trado and deal in,
at wholesale and retail, groceries, pro
visions, food supplies, farm and dairy
products, vegetables, produce, pottery
and crockery, fresh, salt and smoked
meats, Ash, oysters, and sea food pro
ducts, llvo stock, poultry, and domestic,
foreign and manufactured food nro-
ductB, grain, hay, feed, straw, seeds.
poultry feed, lumber, cement, coal, all
Kinds or machinery, engineer ne and
hardware specialties, gasoline or gas
engines and motors, automobiles, steam
engines, Doners, electrical motors,
farm machinery, farm euuinnient. wire.
dairy supplies, vehicles, and machin
ery and appliances of every kind, na
ture and description, furniture and ar
ticles used in furnishing and enuln-
plng of banks, theatres, churches
schools, residences and other nubile
and prlvato buildings, dry goods.
clothing, wearing apparel and textile
fabrics of every kind, hats, caps, mil
linery, boots, shoes, furnishing goods,
fancy goods, and all articles and mer
chandise of like general character and
description, bread, cakes, pics, crack
ers, biscuit, pastry, Ice-cream and oth
er similar food products, and to provido
and maintain a restaurant, inn or eat
ing house; and to do all things inci
dent to tho general transaction of the
character of business hereinbefore
enumerated and Implied, Including tho
right to own, leaso and operate grain
elevators, hay barns, refrigerators,
stables, pons, slaughter houses, abat
toirs, cold storage plants, bakeries.
and garages; to mako and perform
contracts of any kind and description,
ond In carrying on its business or
ror tno purpose or attaining
or furthorlng any of its
objects, to do nny and nil things which
a natural person could do and exercise,
nnd which now or hereafter may bo au-
inorizeu ny law; nnd in tho purchase
or acquisition of property, business,
rights of franchises, or for additional
working capital, or for any other ob
ject In or about Its business or affairs,
to Incur debt and to raise, borrow and
secure the payment of money In any
Jawful manner. Including tho Issue and
sale or other disposition of bonds, war
rants, uenentureB, obligations, nego
tiable and transferable instruments
and evidences of indebtedness of all
kinds, whether secured by mortgage,
pledge, deed of trust or othorwlso; nnd
to own, lease and sell such personal
and real proporty ns may be necessary
and useful for tho transaction of tho
business and tho accomplishment of tho
purpose of this corporation."
We, Edgar M. Dawson, nnd Ilnrry M
Johnson, President nnd Secretnry of
snld meotlng, do hereby certify tho
above to bo a true and correct state
ment of tho proceedings of tho stock
holders nt tho nbove named meeting,
nnd. wo do hereby execute, sign and
acknowledge tho same, for nnd on be
half of said corporation, this 31st day
of January, 1920, A. D.
EDO AH M. DAWSON, President.
HARRY JI. JOHNSON, Secretary.
Stato of Nebrnskn, County of Lincoln, ss
Bo It Remembered, that on this Oth
day of Pobrunry, A D. 1920, before me,
a not ry public In and for sjld Count -and
Sato, personally appeared Ede -M.
Dawson and Harry M. Johnsr
ench being to mo personally know
who being by mo duly sworn did sn
that they nro tho President and Seqr--tary
respectively of the North Piatt
Equity Association, and that snld In
strument was signed and sealed In b' -half
of said corporation by nuthorit
of Its stockholders, nnd that they ac
knowledged said instrument to bo th
voluntary act and deed of said corpor.i -tlon,
by them voluntarily executed
E. R OOODMAN.
Votiry Publt.
of life."