Newspaper Page Text
,' tat0 "'storlcal Society
ALL THE NEWS WHEN IT IS NEWS
ESTABLISHED AUGUST 28, 1891.
DAKOTA CITY, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1921
' :vfii xxviu. no. si:
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NEWSY ITEMS FROM
Ponca Advocate: Mr. and Mrs. C. the latter part of last week. Mr.
Jacobson returned to Ponca Monday. Smith wont to California for his
Mr. Jacobson spent the summer at . health and is much improved. He
the stnte university at Lincoln. Mr? conducted a harness shop in Homer
.Jacobson spent most of the summer, for twenty years and was olio of the
in Sioux City. ! progressive and prosperous citizens
o of that place.
.vuiuiui iiiii-ii; ivirs. jonn iveuv
went to Homer Saturday for a visit
....Geo. R. Rockwell of Homer, was
a pleasant caller at this office last
Friday. ...Miss Sylvia Lamson visited
Miss Lillian James at Sioux City the
Sioux City Journal, "25: A choice
load of heavy steers sold at $9.25 on
the mid-week session. They were
marketed by Harry Ostmeyer, of Da
kota City, Neb.; 21 head of white
faces averaging 1,311 pounds, made
Winnebago Chieftain: Miss Ada
Pr.um, of Danbury, Iowa, visited at
the Lewis Kilmer home last week,
departing Friday.... Grandma Smith,
Mqther of Mrs. Burcum, suffered a
paralytic stroke Monday and her con
dition is serious.
Allen News: W. E. McAfee and
family went to Norfolk Sunday to
visit relatives... .The young people
of Elk Vallev were invited clown to
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter lime and bury under 4 feet of earth
Blessihg at Homer for dinner Sun- all dead animals and the viscera re
day. They all report a fine time. moved from animals at butchering
j time, because they attract buzzards,
Ponca Journal: Merle and Maude ,doBs' ,etc-. which are likely to carry
Severance of near Willis, visited in ho&, cholera infection.
Ponca over the week-end Dr. and If hog cholera appears in the neigh
Mrs. P. D. Keefe of Sioux City, were brhood, confine your dog and en
euests in thp Mr Knth..in0 'iwi.io- courage neignbor to do the same.
home Sundav. . . .Dnn Twoh.ir mh .
sons, Paul and Jim, of Sioux City,
visited the last of the week with rel
atives in Ponca.
Wakefield. Republican: Mr and
Mrs. G. E. Packer and Mr.s. G. W.
Packer drove to Lyons Sunday to at
tend a reunion ot the relatives of
Mrs. G. W. Packer. Relatives from
South Sioux Citv. Tekamah. Wake
field, Homer, Emerson, Sioux City and
Lyons were present. The party num
bering about fifty, enjoyed a picnic
dinner at tho .city park.v i
Emerson Enterprise: H. A. Mon
roe, one of the owners of the lumber
yard at Nacora, was in Emerson last
Friday morning. . . .John Harris was
over from Homer a few days the past
week yisiting his brother, Joseph
Harris and family. ...Miss Vera Bo
ler, of Jackson, returned to her homo
yesterday after a two days' visit in
the M. Kiley home, the guest of Miss
Kiley.... James Heeney and family of
Jefferson, S. D., came over to attend
the Catholic picnic, and to visit with
his father and other relatives and
friends.... Jay McEntaffer, of Colora
do, was in Emerson the latter part of
last week visiting with his brother,
M. McEntaffer, and sisters, Mc-sdames
Nelson Feauto and W. R. Shearer.
He had been at Homer for a short
time and returned from here to his
home in Colorado. He drove through
in his auto.... Randal McLauehlin is
here from California and is desirous Destroy hogs that do not fully re
of selling his farm, so we are inform-' cover, as they may be carriers of
ed. Walt Smith, brother of Sol, ar- cholera infection. '
rived in Homer irom tne same state Farmers' Bulletip 834.
Wc have tkem
Interior Wall Finish
Outside and Inside Paints and Vurnishes
Poultry Fence and Netting
Lawn Mowers f
Screen Wire ' .i
Screen Doors ,
Window Screens , v
Carpet Beaters '
Perfection Oil Stoves, and other makes
Full Line of Enamel and Aluminum Ware
Full Line of Galvanized Ware
Horse Collar Pads
1 Hog Oilers
Iowa Farm Gates 1
Posts Steel and Wood
THRKE TONS OF SLACK COAL
SEE US FOR ANYTHING IN BUILDERS HARDWARE LINE
BIG STOCK OF LUMIMIR
G F HxigHesCo
H, K. GREEK, JlnnaKor. Dakota City, Neb.
From Farm Bureau News)
How to Kern the Disease Anny.
Locate your hog houses and pas
tures away from streams and pub
lic highway, and do not allow your
hogs to run on free range or high
ways nor to have access to canals or
Do not visit your neighbor's farm
nor allow him to visit yours if there
is hog cholera on his premises.
Do not drive into hog lots after
driving on public highways.
Do not use hog lots for yarding
wagons and farm implements.
Do not J lace newly purchased
stock, stock procured or borrowed
for breeding punposes,vor stock ex
hibited at county fairs immediately
with your herd. Keep such stock
quarantined in separate pens for at
least two weeks, and use care in
feeding and attending stock to pre
vent carrying infection from these to
.Burn to ashes or cover with quick'
" Hr Cholera Appears In Your Herd
Have all hbgs treated immediately
with anti-hog cholera serum, after
which they should be kept on a light
diet, for a few days, with pure drink
ing water, and confined to limited
quarters that should be cleaned and
sprayed occasionally with 1 part of
compound cresol solution to 30 parts
of water, until the disease has abated
in the herd.
To obtain the best results the ser
um must be administered as soon as
the disease can be detected in tfie
herd. Be sure that the temperature
of all hogs is takdn. A te"mperaturo
above 104 degrees F. in ordinary
weather and when the animal Is not
excited indicates the necessity for
an increased dose of serum.
To Rid Premises of Infection.
Collect all nlanure in piles away
from hogs and allow to rot.
Burn all litter, rubbish, and old
After the premises are thoroughly
cleaned, spray walls, floors, and other
surfaces, including lemaining hog
troughs, etc., with a disinfectant (1
part compound cresol solution to 30
parts water.) Where hog houses are
small, turn them over, exposing in
terior to sunlight.
Cleanliness and sunlight help to
Wallow-holes and cesspools should
be filled in, drained, or fenced off.
All runs underneath buildings
thnn finnrHoiI im tn tipn hniw nut.
snouiq oe cieaneu anu uisiniecteu ana
Our customers and. friends 'will be interested to know that
all deposits in this bank are protected by the .Depositor's
Guaranty Fund of the State ofNebraska. ,
For the past two yoars many have (learned the value of a
connection with this bank. .-If, you have not already joined
our family of satisfied customers, we ask that you give us a
chance to prove our clr.lms to hpluaslng and up-to-the-minute
service. " ,
Your deposits are guaranteed hy the Guaranty Fund, Our
guarantee of satisfaction in all transactions with this bank is
backed by years of experience in' all branches of banking.
Goodwin State Bank
5000 Attend Annual
I in our recent army of 1,652,000 men,
CA Qotfrlaro ft AUniftfl 396,000 could rioither read nor write
VJlU OeiUerS IVeUIlIUIl!the English language. Surely we
Perfect weather conditions made
last Thursday, August 25th, an ideal
day for the fortieth annual reunion
and picnic of the association
s military band of Sioux Clty!rB rhe; because there are hypo-
sed music during the entire jcrites within her, fold, but show me
L. Phillies of South Sioux City made
a lew introaudory remark, uuu .,.-
troduced Rev. L. M. Dorreen, of -
. i -I J. 1... -..J !
Sioux City, who held the crowtj for
an hour or more, with a splendid
discourse. He spoke in part as fol
lows: "Any meeting which brings cosmo
politan life' together in this spirit
here today is for the best interests of
our nation. With the advent of the
automobile our neighbors are getting
farther awav and it is good to come.
here and cjasp hands with the.followL
next to Us.
"Wo are thinking of the old days
of the hoop skirt, ox teams, home
spuns, poor roads and the calendar asi j
v.n ... iirornTiirn nuir v. ...'
what we call 'the good old days,' and
yet we would not go back to them
for the wealth of millions.
"You old veterans entered this wil
derness with the magic wand of am
bition and subdued the wilderness and
made these plains blossom us the
rose. Railroads came to haul your
produce and give you tho output t of
other states. Your old sod nut or
crude cabin has felt tho touch and
been transformed into a modern home
with electric lights, and power. Beau
tiful towns and prosperous villages
are everywhere, and your roads are
lined with trucks and automobiles.
"If the child of today does not .be
come greater than his father in pro
portion to his opportunities, then he
Is not of the correct stuff. With tl.e
modern machinery and means of trav
el and communication, doing in five
minutes the thing which took his
father five weeks to do, should make
the son accomplish that much more
than his 'dad.' Our civilization to
day is resting on a tripod tho legs of
which might be called the home, the
school and the church.
"Home must bo a place where the
purest fountains of love spring forth
in words and deeds of affection and
mot a place to eat, sleep and grunt in.
Jt your boys and girls do not tnat
love and companionship in the home,
then they are going to the street foi
it. A poor dumb brute will fight
for its home and young, risking its
own life to protect its offspring from
enemies, and yet some men will bring
these vipers right into the home cir
cle. If we had more law in the home
life we would not have so many bol-
shevists. Th'j lad in tho highchair
is running too many homes and irets
whatever ho wants by crying. When
tnat little fellow gets out into the
wjjrld and finds that he cannot get
what he wants simply by crying foi
it, so ne resorts to tno gun and the
bomb. The sooner wo know that re
form will come by the only means
which the United States stands for,
namely, tho public ballot, tho better
off we aro going to be. You take
awav tne home life and the mainstav
of the tripod is gone.
Uur schools aro gradually consolid
ating so that wo pro getting better
teachers with better results. If vou
do not desire to pay taxes for better
ychools, then you alwuys have the
privilege of moving to Africa where
they have neither churches nor
schools and you can purchase a sec
tion oi land lor a string of beads.
Let us pay better salaries so there
will be some inducement for our red
blooded young people to enter the
teaching profession and not turn our
citizenship of tomorrow over to dried
up old maids whoso society we would
not welcome ir. our home and yet we
ure willing to turn oiir boys and girls
over to them in the most impression
able years of their vounir lives. God
bless every toucher. But lot us make
an appeal to the real American man
hood to enter the schoolroom and
leave their stomn on the lives of the
pupils. Our draft showed us that
1,243,801 men between the ages of 21
uim ou tvBjc jjui, uuizens ana ai per
.lav. mid o-ave one of their sulendid , ? institution witnoui t neni.
. ... . , ilodcre has thorn even with the ballot ?'-i " ".vun.
concerts at tne count nouse campus - protect you Tho EUn h3 Andrew Anderson, Loui
in the evening. gpots on it, but arq you going to live DuBBnn p?ml.DT,1i?ne9'
UUUItlV aitbt hllV. IIUUIl .w -w. wv.va utfttJt u.iMhww vakww .-, . ,
fnnt rtf fVinc niM 11 rr cnnnl
English language. In the first test
- V V VllOb .vui iv f;irv i"v-
need more and better free uublic
.schools. If you take away either of
tKoc sunn,,,.., iua afnnf,, ,iii fnii
. ''The third "leg I would like to call
the church. from here we get our
orphanages and institutions of mercy
,wi nUn7.nt.... i,:i,n. v ,
spots on tno sun or reiuse to unnK
because there are microbes In water?
Then wh s,np Chr,at ,n the face be
i cause 0f some 0f his followers?
"Your doctor can help the physical,
the school the intellectual, but only
the church the spiritual."
At the cluse of the speaking pro
gram a business meeting of tho asso
ciation was held and the following
ofrichu's elect d for the next reunion:
President John H. Reom.
Vice Presidentr-E. B. Wilbur.
Secretary Wilfred E. Voss.
Assistant-Secretary G. W. Learner,
Treasurer If. IT. Adair. . "
Historian M. M. Warner.
Executive Committee Geo. I. Mil-
er, Dakota urecinct; Rev. J. L. Phil
lips, Covington; John Boler, St.
John's; J. C. Duggan, Summit; Sam
Knox, Pigeon Creek; Louis V. Rock
well, Omadi, i nd A. Ira Davis, Em
erson. The baseball game during the af
ternoon between Homer and South
Sioux City for a purse of $50, was a
humdinger -Mnd went fourteen In
nings to a tie 4 to 4. The game
game was called by the umpire on
account of darkness, and tho purse
A merry crowd of young folks re
mained' for the dance in the even
ing in the Ayres hall, which closed
the day's jolificatlon.
Farm Rnrcau Field Notes,
C. R. Young, County Agent
About forty breeders of purebred
livestock met at Emerson Saturday,
August 27th, and formed the North
east Nebraska Purebred Livestock
Breeders association. These breeders
came from all parts of Dakota, Dix
on and Thurston counties. While in
session, a request came from Wayne
county, asking that members of thoir
county association might join. It
was then voted to include all breed
ers in northeast Nobraska. Every
one present left feeling that such an
organization would fill a great need
for livestock improvement in north
east Nebraska. A meeting and ban
quet of tho membership Is called for
Emerson on October Gth.
The officers and board of directors
elected at this meeting arc: Dan
Sheehan, of Emerson, president; J.
F Breslin, of Newcastle, vice presi
dent; C. R. oung, Dakota City, secretary-treasurer;
Directors C, II.
Uibbs, Newcastle, E. M. Blessing,
Dakota City, C. S. Buckley, South
Sioux City, Luke Allbaugh, ThuVston,
John Schulenberger, Rosalie.
From Furm Bureau News)
At tho end of six weeks of mar
ried life, a southern darky returned
to the minister who had performed
tho ceremony and asked for a di
vorce. After explaining that ho
could not give divorces, the minfstei
tried to disuado his visitor from car
rying out his intention.
"You must remember, Sam, that
you took Lizo for better or for
"I knows dat, boss," rejoined the
darky, "but she's worse than I took
MLCIIANICAI RLKLING OF 1VIUI!
From Furm Bureau News)
An Iowa 'a mer has devised a new
scheme for iceling up fence wire.
He has made 111. extension shaft which
is mounted on the belt pulley shaft
of his tractor and a sturdy reel is
attached to tho extra uhaft.
Tho end of tho wire is attached to
the reel and the engino is started.
The tractor can be driven forward as
the wire is wound, and the clutch
manipulated fo that an easy tension
tk innlnt nftinrl nn Hin lulrn ulilMi pa.
suits In it bolng wound firmly and
smoothly on the reel,
i I . 1. 1 I1IM1. .IMIIVIlll.
Official Proceedings of the
. lionrd of Commissioners
Dakota City, Neb., Aug. 20, 1921 J
The Boordof County Commissioners
of Dakota County, Nebraska, met pur
suant to adjournment wltn the fol
lowing present: Will H. Rockwell,
chairman; Nels Andersen and J. J,
Lapsley, commissioners; Geo. W. Lea
rner, county attorney, and Geo. J.
Boucher, county clerk, vyhen the fol
lowing business was transacted:
The Bnrtels road matter having
been set for hearing on this date, the
said matter was laid over to be heard
September 12, 1921.
The Farm Bureau associationhav
ing filed a budget as required by law,
tlfo commisioncrs appropriated 4000
from the general fund for the said
Bureau for the current year.
The following names were selected
by the commissioners, In proper pro
portion from the several precincts,
from which to draw jury for the fall
term of court:
August Reher, Jas. Ireland. Frank
F. Peters, John Watson, Win. Kahlcr,
iWm. Wnllway, J. J. O'Connor, Edw.
Pilgrim, Chas. Davis, Geo. W. Ash-
ioru, jiruiur wunanis, u. u. amau,
t- i t 1 t r -.
P . WWh..1'?.:
uu'uo, i i:;i ouiviiai'ii, m" wskiuuy
am Andersen, Wheeler Cough
ry Hclkcs, Dan Hairer. O. W.
.lsIer- r v- "eiKes, ranK uroyn i,
..' I 1". If IT .1 . ' 1 ...
fTF"1',., ? , . wU ,
Armbright, Will Annbright, J. A.
SUlcs, Charles Manning .Henry Ebol
estcott Peter Jensen Wm Siller
.Vr it m in in Jv i. aI)U-;,
W. H. MulHns, Wm. Fulton, Joseph
E.el, Clint Wilbur, John Van Lent,
&ry,lhomsen,V MrNp". Tom
5" ; ,jr' u" ;vt:i" "7 tt..
Chris M. Ras
Raymond B. Groom,
J"n,es, Greert- To,n Helfernan, irenry,
Warrants were ordered for O,
General Fund claims as follows:
John H. Ream, printing and
John II. Ream, printing and
Samaritan hospital, cure McKnights
Samnritan hospital, care McKnights
Farmers Grain & Supply Co., coal,
$171.01. ,. . t .
Stv Jasonh's. llosnital.. icnre-Cnmn-
James R. Heertun, coyote' scalps,
Ray II. Darling, repairs, $34.95.
Ruy H. Darling, repairs, $19.
Ray II. Darling, repairs, $120.43.
J. P. Rockwell, salary, May, $81.50.
J. P. Rockwell, cleaning yard,
Omaha Printing Co., supplies, $0.15.
Perkins Bros. Co., supplies, $0.16,
Perkins Bros. Co., supplies, $3.93.
Perkins Bros. Co., supplies, $2.10.
tyiiiiiiiiiii ifitiiiiiiimt! niiiiujjitiutMK9BiKftivMiiiiiiifuiimitiiiii ,( n.in,, ,.,.
1 """""" i!iii w immw
ilifl H ftP44M'ii3M H H 'EBB
Iiiiiiiiiiiinnii iiiiiiiiiii m iihbi 'k:Mm-
See This Golden Range -It's the Latest I
Actually this new coal and wood range appears as if it
were worth J(l0,000l For were it made of solid gold, you
could scarcely detect the difference. Not only docs the
new metal -heavy, thick "copperoid"- which composes Its
outer walls and high closet, resemble gold in color, it re
. - tains this golden appearance despite heat; it deans easily,
does not chip, crack or break, and defies rust. So the
range is as everlasting as it is beautiful to behold. Come,
sec, admire and wonder at it I
COPpEROID CHIEF RANGE
Tho price is surprisingly moderate, due to immense pro.
duction, and is guaranteed. Terms.
FRED SCHRIEVER & CO.
DAKOTA CITY, NEHHASKA !
1 1 11 1 1
lUIIHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II II lflNpfW
Perkins Bros. Co., supplies, $23.75. .
Perkins Bros. Co., supplies, $3.11.
University Publishing Co., supplies,
$8.91. , '
University Publishing Co., supplies,
W. L. Broyhlll, balance saltiry and
W. L. Broyhjil, January, $2,0.02.
Vera Bergor, nurse MtKriightj
Utilities Supply Co., suppli);,
Thos. Ilnnlon, coyote scnlp9, 2L
Cnrl Andersen, re-districtlniPboafd,
B. McKlnlcy, asses3log Orhadi,
$253.40. , ;;
John Green, repairs and supplied
A. Ira Davis, assessing Enujrson,
Automobile Co., repairs,
E. J. Smith,
rent machine v shed
John Hilemon, labor, $45.53.
W. E. Voss, expense, $19.80.
W. E. Voss, first quarter, $425..
W. E. Voss, office help, $212.58.
J. P. Rockwell, assessor, Dakota,
Flllman Bros., labor, $34.58.
W. E. Voss, second quarter, $430.29.
C. C. Beermann, coyote scaltfs, $16.
Herman Ronze, repairs and sup
plies, $18.72. '
Dr. u. H. Maxwell, medical attend-
w- E- Voss- 0,nco expense, $515.
,y K ., .. '..' so? 8G
.V.v" os3, onice expenst, i.oo.
V, ss.ng .
Will . RockwoH, nijvCed C. O.
.. ,,,! ni,ii,it -v.. a
s Smith, John,"" , """""- . t. jrTe,n, '
1 uua. uuiiiiuuy, itiuur, i,ui.
Win. Casey, labor, $12.07.
Ed Rush, labor, $6.14.
On Rond district No. 1
iuiivu tvuurut-'i, iuuui, 91 u.
On Iloiirt District ISo. 7
Tim iioagtns, laoor, $f4.uu.
T. D. Jones, labor, $24.
On Road District No. :!lr-
Jesso Graves, labor, $25.05.
On Commissioner District No., 2
Ray H. Darling, repairs, etc.,
L..Grandgenette, labor, $55.
Pollard Oil Co., oil and gas,S28.71.
National Refining Co., gas, $73.80.
On Bridge Fund
L.,L, Harris,, labor, $18.32. . , '
"John Hileinan, labor, $18.97. '
Tim Hodgins, labor, $20.25. '
Mike Garvin, labor, $33.18.
Treir Doroln, labor, $74.81.
Geo. S. Frum, labor, $104.00.
Arthur Harris, labor, $72.45.
F, W. Beeimnnn, labor, $45.83.
Harold Mast, labor, $30.35.
Thos. Gormally, labor, $10.02.
Frank Donncllson, labor, $28.50.
(Continued on page eight
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