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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1919)
MONDAY. MARCH 10. 1919.
PIATTSMOUTH SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL
Cbe plattsmouth journal
PUBLISHED SEMI-WEEKLY AT PLATTSMOUTH, NEBRASKA
Entered at FostofTice, Plattsmouth, Neb., as second-class mall matter
R. A. BATES, Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE
BOGUS WAR HEROES.
Put up your ice.
It is now thick enough.
The Old Missouri is froze over.
Putting up ice all over the state
where they have lakes.
Just now even the comic operas
in Vienna seem to have plots.
A fellow who stole whiskey' in
Kansas City pot three years in the
penitentiary. A warning to some
up this way.
The Germans are thoroughly
practical in their peacemaking. They
are still fighting the Poles, whom
they figure they can lick.
There is m question about Gov-rriit-r
McKel vi ability. He i
The country is sound and the fu
Hard times generally is due to a
running off at the mouth.
The farmers are getting ready for
spring work when the groundhog
time is up.
An optimist is a man who believes
the League of Nations will really
league the nations.
Nobody knows that the league
will work, but decent instinct
prompts us to encourage the propo
The man who is too lazy to put
up his own ice should not complain
j when he has to pay 6 cents a pound
, next summer.
Ti lit it to !!: 1 1 i,ir))tpr 11 wattle ill .till Kill is n'
of ii-UTeat to live l-vople of Xe- . sinM 1,1 ,,,c ',Iain !'"pl-.
braka. P''1' !'- have a riht to h
i if Nations
Polit i.i vlwxilri nt-vt-r have outer
i'd the i.f nation.- question,
but ii ins S.-ualors at Washing
tun are trying to make it coi'.ie out
If the President doesn't mind, the
country would appreciate it if he
wouldn't give the blowhard Senator
Sh'-rinau the excuse for so many
This i;pcr believes in the league
of nations and believes the T'nited
States should be in on it. Unless
we are one of tin nations of the
leairue. we imi.-t go armed to the
teeth all the time.
The Yanks along the Rhine are
passing the time by playing foot
ball. Football is a brutal sport,
perhaps, but it is lots of fun. and
will be useful in keeping the boche
scared into good behavior.
It is said American women wear
50 million ilollars worth of corsets
a year. The funny part of it is, j
they used to wear 25 million dol
lars worth until after they had the
upper half of the things omitted,
and then the price doubled.
The Socialists are going to meet
in Chicago in May and demand the
release of I5ig Pill Haywood. Their
mission is not so preposterous as it
sounds, fcince leniency is the byword
in Washington. And success may
reward their efforts if they continue
going about it in the right way.
Incidentally, meeting in Chicago for
such a purpose is undoubtedly meet
ing in the right town.
Suppose the League of Nations is
organized, atid every nation of
Kurope joins the same, and the
United States refuses to join, where
does that place the United States?
Do you really suppose she is wi.se in
remaining out? Not by a jug full.
Suppose, for instance, that any one
of th nations should declare war
. again.-.t lis, do you suppose they will
not. receive help from sister leag
uers? Kizht there is where the
American peopl will get it in the
neck, if they do not Join the League.
Which would you prefer being at
their mercy all the time or join the
league for peace all the time and
ticulars on how much it
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
With LOCAL APPLICATIONS, a they
cannot reach the seat of the diseasft.
Catarrh .3 a Px-al -ii-iease. Rreatly in
fluenced by constitutional conditions, and
in order to euro It you must take an
Internal remsdv Hall's Catarrh Modi-,
cine Is taken Internally and acts thru
the biood or the mucous surfaced of the
vstem. Hall's C'at.rrli Medicine was
prcsciibrd by one of the beat physicians
in this country for years. It is com
poscd of some of the best tonics known,
combined with some of the bent blood
purifies. Tho po-tect combination of
tho ingredients in Hall's Catarrh Medi
cine ia .at produce 3uch wonderful
results in cat?.vrh; 1 conditions. Send for
f. J- CHKNEV Ac CO., Treps . Toledo. O.
Hall's Family Pu Zor coucUc&Uon. .
Now mark this predict io : : Kvery
r.iember of the hou?e or senate who
opposes the League of Nations will
get it in the neck, .the next time he
conies up for re-election.
The government appears to have
found ways of absorbing all the
u-eful wartime workers back into
comfortable peace-lime pursuits ex
cept the soldiers and the war poets.
If Martyred Lincoln were a'ive
today, like ex-President Taft, and
hosts of other republicans would
be right along side of President
Wilson in favoring the League of
The statement that the return of
the railroads to their former con
trol would be a national calamity is
another that probably would be open
to debate in a nation having popu
If the Hon. Jeanvtte Rankin of
Montana hadn't got t-K big for her
position, she could jirt as well been
re-elected. P.ut she wanted to go up
higher, and she was sit -down on
hard. She wanted to be senator.
The recruiting offices again are
open to volunteers, but the fellows
over 31 are restraining their en
thusiasm admirably, since there are
no giant Huns to choke just at the
: :o: .
P. dray Meek for many years was
a well know Pennsylvania country
editor. Somehow the rest of his
name suggests that the initial P.
might have stod for Pale, but it
didn't, for he was a fight in Demo
crat in a state where Democrats
have to fight to Jive.
The public is not accustomed to
regard theatrical producing merely
as a labor of love. On the contrary,
the common supposition is that pro
ducers pile up big fortunes. Charles
Krohman, one of the most widely
celebrated producers in a century,
left a net estate or $4T, 1. Of course,
one answer to the problem is, that
Mr. Frohman tried at all times to
produce good plays.
Mr. Gregory recommends leniency
toward the enemy aliens "convicted
under the K.-pionage Act, since much
of the evidence was circumstantial.
This will tend to elevate the enemy
aliens toward the exalted position
previously held mainly by conscient
ious objectors. Meanwhile, the pnu
ishment of the loyal citizen with
higher taxes, higher living costs
and punk railroad, mail and wire
service will continue with unabated
rigor, because his loyalty wa not
circumstantial. It was actual.
A bill introduced in the House by
Representative Gould to punish
wearers of bogus military decora
tions meets -a need that is hound to
grow more manifest as demobiliza
tion proceeds. It imposes a fine of
$10,000 or imprisonment for twen
ty years, tr both, on any person
convicted of wearing without right
to it a Congressional Medal of Hon
or, a Distinguished Conduct Medal,
a Distinguished Service Cross "or
any decoration awarded by our as
sociates in the war."
These are stiff penalties, but some
sort of effective means must be
found for the protection of Ameri
can soldiers against the desecration
of their hard-won war medals by
fakers and impostors. For these
they gave their health and often en
dured to become cripples or blind;
in many cases the decoration was
won never to be worn. If they are
to signify anything to the men who
earned them with their gallantry or
to families to whom the cross or
medal recalls the supreme sacrifice
of a son or brother, they must be
guarded from the counterfeiter.
There is no meaner kind of im
posture than that which steals the
insignia of bravery. The way to
deal with the threatened crop of
bogus war heroes is to punish them
to the limit. New York World.
SOME GOOD PRECEDENTS.
Disarmament by agreement be
tween nations is not an untried
' idea. We have, as ex-President I alt
points out. a highly successful ex
ample of it at our own doors. For
a hundred years the United States
and Canada have observed the com
pact not to place armed vessels on
the Great Lakes. The treaty has
been kept without friction and with
general advtantage. The lakes are
a fair field for commerce and un
questioned friendliness prevails. A
few decades ago the Hrltish govern
ment closed tho last of its military
barracks on the Canadian border.
The mutual sentiment of peaceful
amity rendered it useless, a mere
relic of outgrown conditions. It
shows how two peoples, living side
by side across a whole continent,
can get along smoothly by simply
agreeing to do it. We had for some
time a difference with Canada on
Alaska's coast boundary, but it was
finally s-cttled in our favor by an
arbitration board that held it.s meet
ings in England, and the deciding
votes were P.ritish. As a result
Canada has no seaport of its own on
the Alaskan 'coast Put its ship
ping interests do not suffer in that
. . i .it.
region. llie disposition on uom
sides is considerate and amicable.
Peace is so largely a state of mind I
that a league of nations is by no
means as complex as many imagine.
Tho most dangerous controversy
we have bad with the Hritish gov
ernment since the War of 1812 was
successfully arbitrated. During the
civil war confederate cruisers, cov
ertly b'iilt and fitted out in Hritish
ports, not only captured many
American ships, but virtually de
stroyed our ocean marine. The con
sequential damages were immensely
more injurious than the loss of in
dividual ships and cargoes. Yet the
score was wiped out by arbitration.
It might, have been a powder maga
zine if a, warlike spirit had been
cultivated. Again a state of mind
resulted in a peaceful solution..
If it takes two to quarrel, and not
even one wants war, I here will be no
quarrel. St. Louis Globe.
THE LEAGUE WILL
Germnny will be a nfeiuber of th
league of nations, of course because-
the league's object is peace,
not more war. When he German
people have a government than can
qualify for membership and wants
members-hip they will get it.' The
world hated the Germans long
enough to lick them, but can't go
on hating them forever.
Hesides, if the Germans are to
foot the bills ,for the war thev
get in position to earn th money
with whicli to foot the bills. They
can't, pick it off a Christmas tree.
In the Comity Court of the County
of Cass. Neinaska.
In l:e l'stales of Miles W. Morgan.
jilno known as AI. W. Morgan, and
Sarah C. .Moiuan. each Deceased:
The State of Nebraska, to all per
mils interested in each of said estates
resnectivel v. eroditors and heirs, take
notice tl;at David C. 3d organ lias, tiled
his ,petiti.n alleging that Miles W.
Morgan, also known as M. W. Morgan,
a resident and inhabitant of the coun
ty of Cass, Nebraska, died intestate on
or about the Mb day of December, -V
D. lH.'Hi. leaving hi in" surviving as his
sole ind only heirs at law. the follow
ing named imtsods. to-wit: Sarah C.
Morgan. his widow, nowv deceased;
Frank J. Morgan, a son, now dece
eil, who departed this life intestate on
the 7th day i.f October, 130 1, leaving
lui'i surviving as his sole and only
heirs at law, Hertrud'e K. Morgan, his
widow, and a soa. Paul C. Morirmi,
row married. whose wife is J-Hhej
Morgan; Daid C. Morgan, a sun.
v hose wife is Kate Morgan; Fred C
Morgan, a son. whose wile is Mildred
N. Morgan and .lanette D. Morgan,
single; that at tl.e time of the death
of the said .Miles V. Morgan, he was
the owner in fee of the following de
scribed proii, ity. to-wit: Tin4 southeast
Oiiarter (Si:',l"of the southwest iil:.r-lei-
SV4 of Section thirty-six (.'I'll,
and all of Lot seven 7 in Seethm
thirty-six Ctiii. all in Township thir
teen Cl:D. north llange thirteen ti::i,
cist of the Mh I". M . in the county of
Cass, Nebraska, and also the following
-.scribed property in the City of
I 'la 1 1 smou t h. Cass county, Nebraska.
to-it: i.ot eleven (ill in l'.Inek one
hundred sltv-five ll :."): Lots eleven
(111 and twelve ( 1 2 I , ill I'.lock thlrty
s'ven ::7i; the west half (W'j) of
Li t live l.'ii in Mlock forty-three" ( I:; i.
aad Lot- three (3 and four (t) in
liiock forty-two 1J, in said city of
1 'In t tsniout h, Cass county. Nebraska;
that on the jr.ih day of .lanuarv, ivin.
said heirs of the said Miles V. Mor
ua'i, to-wit. Sarah C. Morgan, widow:
Frank .1. Moig.iii and wife, (e'ltrnde
L. Morgan: D:.vid C. Morgan and wife.
Late Moj-gai.; l'r-d ti. Morgan and
. i.e. .ti hired N. Morgan and .lanette
D. Morgan, .-j-igle. conveyed the west
I .iff ( '-jl o-- ..,t live C.i in Mlock
I m t -I hre- i; :. in ti e City of i'latls
i uilli, N, !i - U;i. to on.- .lanies W.
Sige, and t i. re. if lor. on August 11.
1 : 1 1 said heii.t except the said Frank
.1 Morgan. 1 1 n deceased, whose heir-.
: ltrnde I ;. .Morgan and I'aul C Mor
gan. lh a en ma i ricd, joined in said
i- !. c..n yed Lois three ( :! and
l : i r I i. in i:h.k forty-two 1J. ia
tie ';ty f I ' ha 1 1 . mm: t h. Nebraska. 1"
- .John Swansun: thereafter, j-nid
i'irs. to-wii, (brtril'ie I-:. Morgan,
clow : Fan! ' '. Morgan, single, he;:..;
t ne heirs i.f Frank .1. Morgan and
Da id C. Morgan and wife, Kate Mor
gan, and Fred ;. Morgan and wife.
Mihll'id N. Morgan. conveyed Lots
eleven till and twelve i 1 11 I , in Mloik
t h. irt -se eti (17l. ill the City of I'hitts
ii'.mth. Cass lonnty, Nebraska, to the
said .lanelle t. Morg.'n, who is now
the owner thereof.
Your iet i ' i" ne r further represents
Cat the said Sarah C Morgan, wido'.v
mI the said Mies VY... Mot g.i ii, ihiia--e.l.
being a r. -id. tit and inhabitant of
con nt v of C.i-s, Nebraska, departed
this life intestate op the l.'.th day of
.Line. FMTi, having her surviving as
h. ! sole and only heirs at law J'aut C.
lori.ai . Wiiii.... will- is l-.lhel .Morgan:
David C. M.ir.an, whose wife i; Kate
Morgan; l-'r-d 1. Morgan, w hose wile
i - Mildred N M";::;ili ami .lanette D.
.Morgan, single, each of said heirs, to
v it. I'aul " Morgan. David i ". Morgan,
Fred Morgan and .lanette D. Mor
gan, being aii owner of an undivided
one-foutth ir the estate of said Sarah
C Morgan, deceased.
That at the time of the death of the
said Sarah C. Morgan, she was the
owner of a mortgage for $:oio. dated
June 1'". 11-1 I, given by II. L Oldham
and Sadie Oldham, on the southwest
Iti'i- of the southeast ipiarter of
Section ri i t it'll i l"'i. Township eleven
lib no In Mango 111. cast of the- Mh
1 '. M. in the county of ('ass. Nebraska,
line June H'l. Mi 17. with interest at six
per cent per annum, which said mort
gage is recorded in bonk In of tie
bed iccoids of Cass county, Nebias
i:a, at page I :'. and that by reason
th-reof. the said Maul C. Morgan, David
c. Morgan. Fred C Morgan and Ja
nette 1 . Morgan arc the owners of
j-aid mortgage above described.
That by icasou of the foregoing
fait-, said loirs to-wit. Maul I Mor
gan. David C. Morgan. Fred ( ;. Mor
gan and Jittotte D. Morgan arc now
the owners ill lee to the southeast
iii'itter of the southwest iiiai ter and
I.ot 7 in Seel ion Township MI. Mango
I :'.. in tie- co'intv of ("ass. Nebraska,
and Lot 11 in I Hoik 1 ih'. in the citv
of Mia 1 1 sruon t h, Cass county, Nebras
ka, cai h an undivided one-foi: rt h
thereof, the interest nf the, said I'aul
C. Morgan therein being subject to
i lie dower interest of Cert rude K. .Mor
gan therein, and that by reason of. the
'tiregoitig facts the said .lanette I .
Miirgan is now the owner of the fee
simple title to Lots 11 and ll". in
Mlock -17, in tie city of Mlat tsmou t h.
Cess county. Nebraska, and all the
interest, right, title and estate of said
.Miles Y. Morgan, also known as M. YV.
Morgan. Sarah I. Morgan and their
heits in and to all of the other lots
iii-rein described conveyed by said
heirs, having been transferred by
reason of said conveyances
That more than two 'vears have
elapsed since the dale of the deaths
of the Siiid Miles Y. Morgan, also
known as M. Y. Morgan and Sarah C.
Morgan, each deceased, and that no
application has been made in the
State of Nebraska for the appointment
of an administrator or the determina
tion of the heirs of the said Miles VY.
Morgan.' also known as M. AY. Mor
gan, each deceased, and praying; for a
determination of the time of li e deaths
of said Miles Y. Morgan, also known
(if M. VY. Morgan, and Sarah C Mor
gan, en,ch ili't eased, and a determina
tion of their res peel ive heirs, the de
gree of kinship and the right of de
scent of the property belonging to
e.o-h of Siiid deceased persons in the
Suite of Nebraska, and for a decree
barring; claims. That hearing of said
iictilion will h. had In said Court mi
April S. Mi Mi, at !i 'o'clock a. rn.
Dated lit I 'la 1 1 s mini I b, N'-h! iis.k.i.
this '7tli day of February. MM!'.
ALI.HX J. MIOKSON,
I 'on II I V .1 lid ge..
My I'LOKFN'Ci: W1IITK.
isi all iu.''.-::w Clerk.-
Wtet fhe PhiMIc
lwnM Knmv Abmt the
-"pHE business of collecting", preparing and tlisirilvuiing
foods so relates to the daily life of all that it has
close, personal interest for everybody. Sensation seek
ers have long realized' this and capitalized on it. An
attack on the packers could always be relied upon either
to draw notice to its instigator or divert too close in
vestigation of some other question.
roRsibly we are partially to
blame for the lack of under-Ftandin-K
which exists in re
gard to our business. In the
past, knowing that attacks
upon us have been based on
tissues of half-truths, adroitly
handled Innuendo and misin
formation, we may have for
gotten that the public were not
in full possession of the true
Armour and Company have
always courted proper inquiry
Into methods and operations.
And. in the past few years, be
cause of so many ex-parte hear
ings, we have voluntarily put
our cae before the public.
Through publication advertis
ing, we have met the mislead
ing headlines through which
people got impressions, head
lines frequently controverted
by the text matter under thera.
Confident that fair-minded
poople will respond to com
plete knowledge, we seek bet
ter understanding with them.
Through newspapers, booklets,
moving pictures of qur process
es and other similar methods,
we are explaining ths place
Armour and Company occupy In
the world of human needs and
the manner in which tltey ful
fill their function.
We are putting our case
squarely up to all parties who
are interested to producer,
merchant, consumer and labor
and that each may realize
how our obligations to him
must combine with our respon
sibilities to the other involved,
we let all know the entire story
as we tell it to the rest. We
tell consumers what we say to
the producers producers what
we say to consumers.
When all is said, however,
the size of any business deal
ing competitively- in staples
must remain the b-st evidence
of its economic soundness. If
our methods wre not sound.
Armour and ("orr.pany could not
have attained size in proper-'
tion to national nee j.
Hearing this tfcouzht In
mind, you will readily appre
ciate that your own s-lf-inter-est
and your right to f -il!et
value for your money both,
i:r?e that you always f.k'your
dealer for Armour Products.
S3. m I I
mill l.MiT'ign" mkj9 J
at.-aia.-i the said e-iat.- ;ue Laned hy only 00 acres grain
iiin .lie !iri:ler IlllTIIieil lliat nil
i'e I:. i!i day i.f Jlareh. J !! !l. hetvvpen
lie 1 mils nf n o'ehu-k a. in. and
ii'cl.ii k . m.. the petitioner will take
' i.e dei'ii-ithiii nf Choda Kiie, ho fort
I: 1.. Fr rich-, a .Votary l'uLlie. at his
u!Tii e in Sterling. Johnson eountv. Ne-
of Xehiasl.a. .cuiily of Cas;-
In the County Court.
In tin- matter of the ICtatc of Caro
line I,. Keod, 1 1. (Tiisi d
To Harriet K. 'loorma n. Ida . Koh
erts, K! oila l;ii o. Charles ' '. Keed, and
all eieditors, heirs and other persons
interested in tin; Kstate of Caroline !.,.
Keed. I lec eased :
Yon art- herel.v notified that on the
oifh d:iv id Kelii i. a ry, r.i:. 1. ether J.
h;!I iile-1 t. is petMinn in the Comity
Court of Ca.-s eoantv, N'ehraska. a!l
intr that Caroline I., itee.l died intes
lale in said county in the year ISlil,
havintr nn undivided one-half interest
ill the west ha:f of t!i" southwest quar
ter fW'.-i, SV'i of Section twenty
nine J'.). in Township ten tl"). I.'anue
fourteen 11, in Cass county, Nehras
ka, untl that no proe. cd iim.s have heeti
had or commenced in .said county for
ti'iiliftt" or selthnient of said estate,
aid that this petitio'ier ha an inleret
la said matter hv reason of hcimr pur
l luisi-r of the snid real cstale. 1'etilion
cr further alleges that Caroline I..
Heed's sole and only hei r:i- t - la vv - a re
Harriet I-:. Moorman. Ida I... I ioherl s.
I.Mio.l.i l.'ii-o Charles C. Keed: tMat
' tu iiii.Ti'vi ii.. snid C-iroline . Heed
I h:id fn s-;iid teal estate was- and
The mver of said petition Is that
l he Court make and enter a decree
rinding and delerir. i n ini; who are the
sole heirs of said deceased, and deelar
itiV all claims airaitist said estate har
led hy law.
A hearin-r upon the allegations and
prayer of said petition vviil he had he
i' ue the County .indue ;it l;is oiliee in
the Court House in I'lattMiinutli. Cass
'ountv'. Xehraska, at ten (ltd o'clock
a. m.. on the u.'nd day of Match. 1 !":.
and all o.j,ction- to said jietitioii must
l e tiled in said Court on or Lofore said
day and hour of hearinur. or the prayer
of said petition wit; le u ran ted and do
cree entered according! v.
Ily tie- Court.
AI.hl'IN' J. IIKKSO.V,
ltv ri.)i:i:NCi-: whiti:.
(Si. -ill Clerk.
CI I AS. 1.. CKAVKS, .
Attorney for 1 "i t i t loner. (flTi-Sw
One ;5 2-ft. Hart corn elevator.
Scars & Roebuck gas engine, 4 h.
One Velie spring wagon, good
hraska. to he used as evidence at the shape
hearing in said matter. '
120 rods 27-in. American wire.
f0 lbs. McCornuck binder twine.
One 100-egg Old Trusty incubator.
One light set blocks, 70-ft. rope.
One 100-lb. .steel faced anvil.
One Great Western heating stove.
One upright Quick Meal gas stove.
One Deere 2-row stalk cutter.
Sale Commences at 10:00 O'CIock.
Lunch Served by W. A. Scott.
TERMS OF SALE:
All sums of $10 and under, cash
in hand. On sums over $10 4 six
mouths time given on bankable
note bearing eight per cent interest
from date of sale. All property
must be settled for before being re
moved from the premises.
RAY P. DAVIS, Owner.
W. H. YOl'Xd, Auctioneer.
W. G. BOEDEKEH. Clerk. j
Mrs. It. E. Mullen was a passeng
er this morning to Omaha, where
she is looking after Some business
for the day.
ujiii:i( i' m:itio
fn s-;iid teal estate was- auu i
must have opportunity to reorgail-! -.vholl v r.empt from attachment, exe-
i cution or other mesne process and nol
ue ana rebuild their Industries and liahie ror pavment or any ueots
fuid deceased and that all claims
The undersigned will offer for
sale at Public Auction at his farm
home, three and one-half miles west
of Murray and six miles north of
Xrliawka, on what-is known as the
J.'A. Davis farm, on
THURSDAY, MARCH 13TH
The loll wing described property,
One black mare, seven years old,
with foal, weight 1400.
One brown inare, smooth mouth,
One pair buckskin mules, ) and
10 years ohl, weight 2000.
One pair black mules, seven years
old, weight 2100.
One black mtiie, four years old,
broke, weight 1-200.
Three yearling calves.'
One sow with four pigs at &ide.
One lUiroc gill.
Fanning Implements, Etc.
One Newton wagon, new box.
One truck wagon with hay rack.
One John Deere wagon jnck.
One set good 1'4 -in. harness.
Half .set lU-in. harness, new.
One 12-in. Deere gang plow.
One lh'-in. Deere stirring plow.
One :;-scction Deere harrow.
One IJradley combined lister.
One S;itt ley 2-row cultivator.
One ;ir-gal. butchering kettle.
Otic "Economy cream separator.
One -Champion press drill.
One gear jack.
Tiiree sets cord fly nets.
Eight tons prairie hay.
Two tons oats straw.
One King wheat drill.
One Lever feed grinder.
ISO rods spool hog wire.
Some good lumber.
One tank heater.
One 4',2-iii. .steel vise.
One S-ft. Champion mower.
One 6-ft. McCormick binder, cut
o ii I'etifiou for ppui n I nit-n t
The State of Nebraska, Ca.-s. Coun
In the Count- CO'irt
In the matter of the Estate- of Ar.ton
On readini; and filing the petition of
Karoline Kanka. praying that Admin
istratior of said J'. state ri.iv he grant
ed to Anna I'ittman. as A . I m i a ; - ( : a t ri ;
Ordered. That March L'.'th A. I . l'!''.
fit '. o'eluck a. m., is as.-isan d for lii,,:
inir said petition when all persons in
terested in said matter may appear at
a County Court to he he hi in and for
said county, and show canst whv the
prayer of petitioner should not le
uranted: and that notice of the pen
dency of said petition and the hcari::;'
thereof he Kiven to all persons inter
ested in said matter hv pu I.I ish i n;- u
copy of this order in the 1 'la t t-niou t h
Journal, a sem i -vvec k I y new .-pa per.
printed in siiid county for three suc
cessive weeks, prior to said day of
Dated Kehruarv is, 19 IS.
a l,l,i;n .i. i!i;i:sox.
( Seal ) - f J I -;: vv. County Judo.
GHRIST & GHRIST,
Make a specialty of good por
traits. Do enlarging, copy and cc!ored
Kodak finishing, etc.
We guarantee all work.
Sunday sittings by appointment.
We are always here.
Telephone 645. Coates Block.
Clear Your Land!
Parties wanting land cleared of stumps, trees, '
hedges or boulders, should know what I can
do in that line with the aid of dynamite. I also
bust up alkali spots so it can be farmed like
other land. Knock the bottom out of Lagoons
ro Wet Land so it will drain itself. Cellar and
Wall excavating, Deep Tilage, Ditching, Post
, Hole making, Tree Bed preparation (for
planting trees), Killing gophers.
For results in Land Clearing, etc., see what
I can accomplish with dynamite.
WEEPING WATER, NEBRASKA
The best and most economical feed for live stock.
Write us for description and prices.
Omaha Alfalfa Milling Co.,
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