Newspaper Page Text
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A PIMVPTIF.rPESK TV ItTIYME
' ' ' ' ' '
By Qankcr O'TnyJor
like 400 years ago o
woman In Ens : and, known M Mother
Shlpton," thrilled the world with a
terles of strong-) and remarkable
prophecies. Many of these wieiM
forecasts of future ovents have,
strange y enough, come to fulfill-
incut right here fit tfio United
States In very recent years.
Her propinclcs were all made In
Do you supposo she had the mod-
crn-day airplane in mind four ccnlu-
ries aim. for instance, when she quill'
i-ct this picture or the future:
"In the air men shall he seen,
Flouting In space where none hntr
Could she have reen indulging. In
, ... , i ..w 1..
"fi" U.?nSrnna SZnvof plnnatlon.s she gave to their ques
wireless telegraph and telephony of ft Mothm Shhiton nn, huL.
'dny dreams oi tnc
;: 7... L mnkinir Mil. nous. Atomei snipion now oocamc
the present era when making thefnm0UB for hcr notJabIc judgraent $n
prediction that. ....,.. ,.. thintrs to come. The last nredictlon
the present era When maKing ifnm0UB for hcr no
prediction that: ,..,.., ,., things to come. '1
"Arounu V'.r " r n
t, ,. i . '' ilnvi.,na mi ner cntn anu wtien tne time came
Possibly bicam locomotives and shc hw, prophcB, d ,)ad npproacllcd
other varieties of steam n8'neW.l"ho cae(j tg0thor hor fr ',, a('
in her thought as sl expressed this vsed tho took solcmn'leave
"Water and f.re shall wonders do;
Now strange, yet shall bo true.
Tho excavation of the ruins of
Pompeii and other ancient cities
long burled beneath volcanic ashes,
was foretold thusly:
"Homes shall appear In the vales
That for years were covered with
soil and snow;
Cities be found- that for years were
And be disinterred nt it nation'"
It was not so ninny years ago that
the wooden vessels sailing the oceans
of the world were superseded by iron
r.na Eteei boats botn as bftttleshlpa
nnd pabsctirer craft. Mother ShiD
ton glimpsed this marvelous change
In water transportation away hack in
hcr time when fihe said:
"Iron in the water shall float
As easy a9 a wooden boat."
1 wonder If It was tho immortal
bard, William Shakespeare, the lady
of tho future wn. thinking of In thli
"A great, man shall come,
Whoso works shall live to the end of
tains In nil sections of the world fori,kn?w ,stno cst funrnntee of seed
tne nassairo of ra lwaVK. Is midn snf.
ficient answer to this puzzling pre
diction: "Through hills men shall -ride,
And no horse or 038 be by their side."
One of Madam Shipton's choipest
premonitions was that fn which the
millions of :utomohilcs of today wer
foretold In these amazingly truthful
"Carriages without horses shnll go,
Aftd accidents fill tho world with
The invention of tho submarine,
the' tunnels beneath rivers, and the
diving apparatus, have followed cen
turies fn the wake of this pootical
"Under wntor men shall walk
Shall ride, shnll sleep, shall talk."
Who Issuunce or the proclamation
ofT emancipation by President Abra
ham Lincoln, wan preceded hundreds
of years with the following prophecy
from tho lips of the Shlpton Jady:
"hot oyer n ,Ild and stormy sea,
Arace shall gain their liberty,"
Visions of Ueorge Oushlngton, Hen
jamlit Franklin, Valley Forge, Mon
month, Princeton, Yovktown, the
crrisslng of tho Delaware amid cakes
of 'flouting Ice, and many othot his
torical scenes of tho Revolutionary
wai" wUl instantly bo visualized bv
the reader with, this early hint of
"Avdlstailt land in the west countree
Shnll fight for and gain hcr liberty."
The present world wide agitation
for n reduction, of taxea and tho linn
Station of armament was vaguely
hntcd by Mother Shlpton, thuswlst-:
t "foxes for blood and war
ritfjhall como to every door."
Persons who havo read DarWin's
work on the Origin of the Human,
Kaco will eagerly Jend this eilusion
by the lady with tho century-plerc-Ing
"An ape shall appear In a leap year,
That shall, put the human race In
And Adam's origin In dispute,
He brought V) those of great repute."
The reading of English and Ger
man royal weddings of by-gono yearn
may be a trifle more Interesting fol-Towing-
a knowledgo of Mother Ship
ton's "I told you so."
"Tho llritlsh olive shull entwine,
In marriage with the German vine."
It required, nine lines for Mother
Shlpton to depict somo of the fu
ttmrwoca and worries of France:
"Three tiines three shall lovely
He led to dunce a bloody dance;
Jloforo her people shall 'be free,
Three tyrant rulers shall she see.
Three times three the people's hop
Three rulers in tucccsston see,
Euch spring frOm different dynasty.
Then shall the worses fight bo done:
England and Franco shall lie as one."
Hut alas,-and alack, old Mother
Shlpton mado just one prophecy too
many. Had bhe quit while the quit
ting was good, her record as a proph
etess would I nvo urone down Intii hln-
- ------ - ! --- .
tqry registering a perfect score of
ono hundred per cent. . Sho fell down
nnd. fell hard, when she wrote:
"The world then to nn end shall come,
In eighteen hundred and eighty-one."
Thin was her ono hnd het. The
year 1881 has had its inning 4Q years
hnd without making any perceptible
dent in the crust of the world. ThU
dire prophecy of tho old girl did,
however, stir up considerable fear
and' trembling during the' latter
mouths of 1880 and the early months
. of lewd ainoiu the superstitious!)' in
- ttlltie.li not only tnrouirl
(lined not only throughout this conn
try!" hut pretty much
Lry," hut pretty much nil over the
In Hii'lmclent Enelish history may
he found this IntertMitlnc account of
Mother 3hHtorri life: "In 1480, there
liyed a womsn called Agatha Ship-
fl&fc t JCfiftmboroutfti, in Yorkshire.
MtA was born, according? to trenernl
Mounts, in', the reign of Henry VII,
nd bKptlied by'thf "Atbot of Btyerly
irWH'tfla WJiyii Hvpa by thu
surname be nsr of forelirn extrnrtlor
iolrWmstMM Wbtcfi Mwvpa by thu
1... 4l. r..ftl..'n i.l.I. ...l.t i..il.nlil.
U' bill; JI1LIIW1 O PHIU (T"V flVMHUIJ
crime oyer with the Brctnlquc nseocl
ntos of tho Eftfl of. Richmond, after
wards Henri VII. Vcrjk little it
r ", 7. ''" ' .- W' r' '7.. ."'1
I'HAiiin nf Iiah nnvnninffil rt r I n4 41ii
b Toby Shlpton, a byljdcr of
Sn,pton a village situate four miles
from the citv of York ThJs mntch.
003 t0 difprove the vulgar Idea or,
(10r ))od 0, croo)a.,( lier face1
frightful and her whole appearance'
dSKUi,ting. With respect to her Rift
0f prophecy, we have no other au-
thoritlcs tha.i traditionary revelations
from father nnd son as no written
account concerning her life can he
d Prior to the reign of Charles
"Never a day passed hut she re
lated something temarkable that re
nulred the most serious considera
tion, and now it was that people
,, ,' , j. , ,, '...
--" f, " Sffr
:;:" T' IC'" .. 1" ;l : "'
of Mother .Jhlpton was concerning
of them and laying herself doWn on
hcr bed departed this life with much
serenity upwards of 73 years of ago,
In tho reign of Queen Elizabeth, A.
D. 1GG1. After her death a monu
ment of stone was erected to her
memory in the high road between
the villages of Clifton and Shlpton.4
The monument represented a woman
on her knees with her hands closed
In a praying posture. The stone bote
the following epitaph:
Here lies ttlic who never LVD,
Vho's skill ol'cn has he TltYD,
Hcr prophecies i-liall still survive,
And over keep her name alive."
Seed, Weeds nnd Germination
This is tho season of the great nai
tfoniil game of looking through the
illustrated need catalogs for the com
!np: year's seed supply. Much woiry
md losu can be avoided by keeping in
mind several fundamental points,
says the Agricultural College.
First, is this seed true to name? In
many instances, one variety can not
be told by tho seed from another sim
ilar variety. In other cases seed
samples will tell the variety. Buy
ing from a reliable seed houso or
from your neighbor whose crop you
!UU'"K iruo ionium-,
Second, will it arrow? Whv iilant
old 6eed of low vitality that may
rivc nut nair a stanUY The State
Seed Analyst located at the Capitol
Building, Lincoln, will mnke n germi
nation and purity test free of charge,
Third, how many and what kinds
of weed seedi, does it contain? It is
a lot easier to keep out noxious
weeds than to eradicate them, onco
they aro established. Did you everi
try to got rid of a patch of Canadian
thistles, small flowered morning glo
ries, or alfalfa dodder? The sood an-'
alyst will nksu report the number and
kind of weed seed present. Buying
by samples that are sent for early,
enough .to havo them analyzed is best.'
Don't try to got n bargain in low.
grade seed. Ihe higher grades aro
usually tho c.ienpest in the end.
flllAIN MtOWCIIH ON UP-dltADll
(From Farm Bureau News) J
Reports dated February 19, showed
that 47,393 Riain growers' contracts
had been signed. This was an In
crease of fi,H2;i members since Jan-'
uary 29. l.'tbraska is still second
state in number of contracts signed
with Illinois in the lead. Iowa has
accepted a challenge from Indiana to
lead all other states. This promises
to lend interest to the movement .is
well as to bring In thousands of new
signers in n chart time.
Mi'. M. G. learner, president of the,
Farmers' Grain and Supply Co., of
Dakota City, represented the mem
bers of the U. S. Grain Groworo, Inc.,1
oi mo vicinity ot Dakota Citv at
the district conference in Omaha on
tho 20th Insr. Hon. Walter E. Sand
qulst, of Walthlll, was elected to rep
resent tho district at tho national
VilM KUNO SOAP
Four and one-half pounds of crack
lings to one can of lye. Dissolve in
three quarts boiling water in a larcre
granite dlshpan. Add cracklings andl
boll until good soap test Is obtained.'
Time varies front ono to three hourr.
(Ficquently cue hour is sufficient to
give n soap test, but It should bo
boiled at least one and onu-half
Put a small amount of the boiling
mixture In i glass, add an equal
amount of not water, Stir. If
the mass becomes liko strained honey,
and if tho dip threads oft" in hairs,
wo say tho .m has come. i
It is a good plan to let n little of
this mixture, harden in n snuco dish,
rouch tho tip of the tongue to the
hardened mixtuie If h sharp bity
taste is there It Indicates the pres-'
enco or frco lye. Mnko other tests
lit succeeding Intervals until in the
hardened sample no taste of free lye
is present. ,
The Ponp Is now ready to blend.
Kemovo from tho fire and add about)
0 quarts of lukewarm vator urndu.ij.i
ly, stirring .ill tho time, Add 'a cup
ammonia and V T. borax When the
whole mass becomes liko strained
honoy with all the dark lyo water at
the bottom nnd the fatty substance
on the Riirfuco combined and blend
ell together, tho sonp s done. t
The soap may be molded in the
dlshnnn where made or ufter It tins
tb ckened up considerably but Is still
thin enough to timm it .,.,.., i. ....-
cd into wooden boxes without danger
of loss througn tho crncls. Use only
Hiuime or iron utensils in which to
make soap and a granite spoon or
stick for stirring. Otheiwlso there
in unnger or discoloration,
Setting JIggs for Sale
Setting eggs for sulo from heavy
laying single comb White Leghorns,
iGc per setting of 15, or S4.C0 per
ii Ration stock from
State Colleifo Pnn trv p.,
Mr. Da,n F. Sheehan, meraon, Neb,
' - Mttik mm tikiwi
J " '
HNKr I II IX
"I'm Not Used to So Mucji,"
Child Tells Relief
ThU It tint tecontl of a serin ot four
article on Hie JIumIuii famine illuatlon bj
lnnc Mcllrldr, well known American writer
and lecturer, for the American Committee
ror iiuhiuii Famine I'eller, 403 Stelnwor
building;, Chicago. Mr. McIIrlde wae one
of the nret Ametleant to enter Hovlet Kyi.
In after the allied Intervention aiul block- I
ml. He traieleil over what le now the
i amine area in Jtiutia ami le intimately
familiar with condition that culminated In
the terrible catastrophe that lms Tlslted
By ISAAC McBRIDE
tT HAS BERN inserted by runny
1 travelers In llusslu before and hfter
the war that the Russian peasant Is n
peculiar combination of cruelty and
kindness. There Is n great deal of
truth in this statement, but the bare
charge of cruelty Itself, without any
elucidation, Is unfair. ,
The Russian peasant for centuries
had suffered from n feudal system of
land tenure which held hint In abject
slavery and oppression, lie was not
only condemned from childhood to tho
most poverty stricken existence,'' hut
nctually lived In fear of bis IKc.
The llusslan pendants under the
Romanoffs and for centuries before
were the victims of the most bureau
cratic K.vhtem that history affords any
knowledgo of, not excepting Itoman
They were treated by the great land
owners like cattle. Their mission In
life was t work from Biinrlm to sun
fet and nsk no questions. Never given
any voice In the political life of the
country, denied even the right to learn
to read and write, their life wns truly
life In the deptfts.
With their emancipation as serfs In
J SGI, which wns nccorded ns n mutter
of defense against them by their mas
ters, the peasants hnd great hopes (if
enjoying life to Its full.
They soon learned, however, that
giving them land carried with It so
many burdens In the J."onn of taxation,
that far from Improving their econom
ic nnd political condition, they were
or all practical purposes still serf".
Tt ke Lands by Force.
The peasants of ltussln hnve al
ways lived in hopes of enjoying In
dividual ownership of land. This had
been their dream and when the rev
olution cnme, nil their pent up fury
was released nnd they reached out
and took the land by force.
They brooked no opposition from the
nobles and when resisted they showed
their fangs and burned many of the
manors'of tho nobles. -T nie, thtVviu
cruelty, but It whs the result of cen
turies of cruelty on the other side.
Whatever faults they may have, the
Russian peasants nre Innately hospit
able; especially Is this quality most
pronounced In their native villages.
Their kindness Is spontaneous, where
as their cruelty, wherever It shows
itself, results from long meditation
over real or Imaginary wrongs.
They will not see another suffer
needlessly If they can prevent It. No
stranger over knocks nt the room of a
peasant hut In a Itusshin village with
out being nsked if be Is hungry nnd
desires food before miy other questions
nre put to lilni. It makes no differ
ence what their own poverty may lie;
they aiv .always ready to slmre their
meager fare. They will willingly go
miles out of their way to direct nn
absolute stranger to n given place and
When offered compensation nre highly
Show Keen Rivalry. t
If a traveler Is held up over Tilght
and cannot proceed until morning, the
villagers all vie with each other for
the privilege of offering whatever com
fort can be given, and Instead of be
ing asked to pay for a night's lodg
ing, he will be given a package of food
upon departing with the blessing of all
assembled to see him off.
Tills spirit of kliulllnusR Is not only
to be observed among the men and
women of the village, but Is also trim
of the children. The tales of self
sacrifice that have come out of the
Volgn v I ley since the dreadful famine
overtook these unfortunate people are
It Is reported that the American Re
lief Commlsslun Is fludlng It extreme
ly trying to live tip to a selective plan
of feeding, where practically all tho
Inhabitants are In dire need of food.
By requiring the children to oat
thiir inenl.s In the relief kitchens, the
workers insure against the delivery of
food to persons who have not been
passed upon by exnmlulng physicians.
Hut the children make many pathetic
attempts to dodge the regulations.
Storlet Tug Heart Strlnat.
One little girl In the kitchen ate only
part of her bowl of rice, milk null
sugar and nsked permission to take
the remainder homo to her father who
was 111 with typhus.
"It Is really more than I care for,,"
she said. "I am not ummI to having so
much at once."
In families where one child Is recom
mended for f wiling by tlu doctors
While brothers and .sisters iue not
given food curK It Is not unusiml for
the fortunate one to take the others
along to the kitchen and curry out to
them n portion of the ration. The self
ncrlllclug pplrlt of the little boys and
girls makes It doubly hard fur the
ri'lUf workers, hi view of the fact
thnt there Is not miMelent food forth
coming, ns yet. for nil.
The-e unfortunate suffercra must be
;ned, nnd cnu be If the appeal of the
Anictlcnn Committee for Russian Fntn
U.e Relief U ausweieJ.
OF NAM ViND
Writer Penies Lenin Any Elc
ITtent of Greatness.
Tragedy In HI Early Life Largely In
fluenced the Actlona of Sinister
Lenin, that extraordinary Husalnn, Is
well enough known to the world ns
politician nnd lender, but little known
as a personality. W. H. F Bnsevl, In
the Foruin, discloses some Interest
ing facts regarding the educational nnd
moral Influences that early shaped the
character of this sinister revolutionary
nnd that went toward the making of
the man who has turned the tremen
dous tide of a vast empire.
"Until 1017," writes Mr. Bnsevl, "he
was merely one of a host of dis
gruntled exiles, wanderers In foreign
lands, who lived from hand to mouth
by free-lance Journalism, or picked up
n precarious livelihood as tourists'
guides cr by lecturing and teaching
Russian, assisted at Infrequent and un
certain Intervals by remittances from
reluctant relatives, nnd loans from
friends. Driven by poverty aa well ns
by conviction to Join the underworld
nf revolutionary Intriguers, and to Join
In plots against t.':e government wher
ever they might be, they wore nlways
under surveillance by the police, and
were compelled to chnngc their names
as frequently as their homes In order
to cvudc. pursuit and gain a little res
pite." And continuing, Mr. ISn&evI says
, "Vladimir Ilyltch UllunolT, whose
noin de guerre Is Lculn, 1b the son of
a member of the lower order 'of th
hereditary nobility. The father appar
ently had revolutionary theories which
Lenin and his elder brother put Into
practice. The two boys were educated
nt the Knzan university, and here oc
curred n tragedy which was probably
the turning point In Lcnlnts career. Ills
elder brother was executed for com
plicity In n plot to assassinate the czar,
Alexander III. It Is not dlilicult to un
derstand the effect of this distressing
event upon an emotional and courage
ous youth, already convinced thnt nb
snlutlsm was the cause of all the trou
bles In his unhappy country, in his
eyes, his brother wns a mnrtyr, nnd he
himself wns ready for the same fate.
But martyrdoiu,was not his fnte. if
that Is yef to eome, If he Is to meet
his death by assassination, which Is
so frequently the end of revolutionar
ies, It will come by a strunge Irony, not
lii the cause of liberty, but for exer
cising a despotic tyranny unknown in
all the history of the,,cznrs. Lenin wns
expelled from the Knzan university for
participating In n political demonstra
tion. He studied law at the Univer
sity of Petrograd, and In later years
was exiled to Siberia for his connec
tion with revolutionaries In Switzer
land. Much of his life was spent
abroad, and he married a woman who
had been exiled for voicing extreme
opinions. . . .
"What Robespierre was to Qamelln
Hvarlste, Karl Marx and Engels are to
Lenin. From his own writings it is
evident that he Is a man with it nnrrow
hiit acute Intellect, nnd possesses the
purely deductive type of mind. Ills
tendency Is to discard all complex and
confusing facta, nnd for the sake of
clearness and simplicity to consider life
and nie.n ns abstractions. . . .
" "To Lenin, Marx nnd Engels are the
prophets of a new religion, and Das
Kapltat a holy Koran, every word In
spired. To criticize It Is blasphemy;
to differ from It the most damnable
of heresies It Is the first word nnd
the last, the Alpha and Omega, the be
ginning and the end of economic doc
trine. The entire domination which
these works exercise over his In
tellectual faculties Is evident through
out his writings. To confute nn ad
versary he quotes a text auj feels the
matter Is settled."
"Maxim Gorky," who was reported
to be on his way to England on a
visit to II. Q. Wells, but Is still held
up by the Bolshevist authorities on
the frontier, is Alexel Pyeshkof, the
poet uud chronicler of the pariahs
and vagabonds of Russian society,
says Living Age.
"Gorky" means "bitter." The full
name, "Maxim Gorky," tuny, perhaps,
be read to mean "the bitterest of the
Bitter." The pseudonym effectively
symbolizes Pyeshkof's attitude toward
life, for his fiction Is the distilled es
sence of the disappointed.
lie was not at first a Bolshevik,
and he seems only to havo Joined the
Bolshevist ranks under pressure.
Given his choice between low diet
and high office, be preferred the lat
ter, which Is one, happily, that does
not require him to take active part
lu the perpetration of atrocities.
ImmenM Loss by Fire.
Fires In the United States In live
years have destroyed property worth
nearly 51,500,000,000. Electricity la
given ub the chief cause of tires, with
"matches-smoking" second ; defective
chimneys and flues, third; stoves, fur
uaccs, boilers aud pipes fourth; spon
taneous combustion, tjfth; lightning,
sixth; sparks on roofs, seventh, and
petroleum and Its products, eighth.
Back to the Mines.
"Well, Rastus, I hear you are work
ing ugulu, What business are you
engaged In now?"
"I'se done be In de mining business,
"What kind of mining are you do
inggold, sliver or diamond?"
"l't dying calsemlDiag, sab,"
, '- . L-i'
r. :.?!?. vwl v'-'...''y?':t'J- V"
Business Mon As soon as I found
there was a possibility of dishonest
prollt being mnde in the position, I
got out of It.
Reporter Yes, go on and finish the
Business Man I have. I say I got
out of it,
Reporter Yes, yes; but my business
is to discover what you got out of It
"But, my love, It was only n little
game of poker."
"Didn't It last till night long und
wusn't It still going on when you loft
"Why or yes."
"And you call that n 'little' game. I
wish yoi: hud the same Idea about
giving nm money to run tho house
with." Birmingham Agc-flernld.
A Considerate Woman.
Hostess Now, professor, 1 wunt you
to havo numerous pianissimo pass- '
ages In your selections for the mu
sical. Professor Pounder You are fond of
the sentimental, then? ,
Hostess ttot especially; but my
guests will wnnt to hear themselves
tnlk once In a while. Boston Tran
"Who's the editor of your 'Advice
to Lovers' column?"
"The fat man over there at the cor
ner desk who Is smoking u pipe."
"Uinphl What does he know about
"A great deal. He was a divorce
lawyer before he entered the profes
sion of Journalism. Birmingham Age
Herald. A Discarded Style.
The City Nephew I'm glad to see
Aunt Hetty dresses her hnlr sen
sibly Instead of wearing those silly
puffs over the ears.
Uncle Talltlmlier She tiled 'em
once an' they "got tangled up with
the telephone receiver an' she miss
ed more'ii hnlf the gossip golu' on
over. our.20-party, Hue.
HE'S RIGHT TOO
She: I never saw you In the light
ef a lover, George.
He: You can only see one In the
light of a lover, usually. In the dark
Where Charity Didn't Begin.
Jack Sprat could eat no fat.
His wife could eat no lean,
Hi:t no one took up funds for them
To lick the platter clean.
That's About All for the Boss.
"Say, Smith, whaBsamnttcr? Yester
day when the boss told n Joke you
laughed your head off, and today when
he told you two you didn't even grin 1"
"No; It wouldn't serve me. He told
me this morning that thcre'd be noth
ing doing about my raise." Richmond
"Why nri' angels ulways represent
ed as playmg on harps?"
. "Probably." replied Miss Cayenne,
"to keep our minds us far as possible
from thoughts of the customary music
provided by a phonograph in au ad
In the First Person'.
"Formerly belonged to u celebrated
pugilist. He fought many a battlo on
"You can see thut by the buttered
condition of the letter I."
An Important One.
"Have you solved ifny of the great
problems of the time?"
"Only one so far," replied Senator
Sorghum. "By great Industry and
study I managed to get myself re
elected." Didn't Think Much of It Musically.
"What did Mrs. Dubwalte think of
Miss Yowier's muslcale?"
"She pronounced the lettuce sand
wiches delicious." Birmingham Age
And She Did.
Edith I got a hat at such a bnrgnln
this morning I Just feel like hugging
Jack Hadn't you better have It
done by proxy? Boston Transcript.
It Was a Grand Finale.
Hearne Waa Samson a success ns
a professional strong man?
Byrde Well, we know his last act
brought down the fceus.
v" V- 1J'?i
First Pab. Fob, 23, 19E2
AVhercn, em Price, cpnvictQil In
Dakota county on tho 25th day of
September, 1020, of thecrimonf Auto
Stealing has made npplicntlon to tho
Hoard of Pardons for n Parole, and
the Board of Pardons, pursuant to
law hnve set tho hour of 10 A. M., on
the 11th day of March, 1022, for
I ' aring on said application, all per
sons interested are hereby notified
thnt they may appear at the State
Penitentiary, at Lincoln, Nebraska,
on said day and hour nnd show cause,
if any thcro he, why said application
should or should "ot be granted.
D. M. AMSBEURY,
Secretary Board of Pardons.
N. T. HARMON,
Chief Stnto Probation Officer.
First Pub. March 2, 1022 3w.
SKItVJCE BY PUBLICATION.
Barney Meyer will take notice that
on the ilth day of February, 1022,
Sherman W. McKlnloy, County Judge
of Dakota County, Nebraska, issued
an order of attachment for tho sum
of 557.00 in an action ponding before
him wherein Wm. Tacknberry Com
pany is plaintiff and Barney Meyer is
defendant. That property of the
dofendnnt, consisting of 38 packages
Cigarettes, 150 Cigars, 145 Cans To
bacco, 0G Cans of Milk, 35 Cans of
Peaches, 11 Cans of Pineapple, 18
Cans Raspberries, 12 Cans Cherries,
2 Cases P & G Soap, 1 Case C & W
Soap, 24 Cans Pears, 12G Cans Beans,
48 Cans Corn, 2 Cans "Strawberries,
10 Cans Pears, has been attached un
der said order. Said Cause wns con
tinued to the 30th day of March,
1022, at 10 o'clock A. M.
Dated February 27, 1022.
WM. TACKABEUltY, Company,
First Pub. March 2, 1022 2w.
Order of Hcnriug and Notice on Peti
tion for Settlement of Account.
In tho County Court of Dnkota
State of Nebraska, Dakota County,
To Catherine Riley or Reilly, Ma
tilda Hendricks, Nellie Bdrke, Ange
line Noble, Piank Riley, Loretta Roe,
Thomas Riley, and all persons inter
ested in the estate of Miles T. Riley,
also known ns Miles T. Reilly, de
ceased: On rending tho petition of Mike
O'Neill praying a final settlement
nnd allowance of his nccount filed in
this court on the 24th day of Febru
ary, 1022, and for assignment of
property nnd decree on licit ship, and
discharge of such executor.
II is hereby ordered that you and
all persons interested in said matter
may, and do, appear at the County
Court to be- held in nnd for said
county, on the 11th dny of March, A.
D. 1022, at 10 o'clock A. M to show
cause, if any I hare be, why the prayer
of the petitioner should not be grant
ed, nnd that notice of tho pendency
of said petition end the hearing
thereof bo given to all persons inter
ested in isnid matter by publishing n
copy of this order in The Dakota
County Herald, a weekly newspajier
printed in said county, for two suc
cessive weeks prior to said day of
In witness whereof, I have here
unto -set my hand and the Seal of
said Court, Jiis 24th day of February,
A. D. 1022.
SHERMAN W. McKINLEY,
(Seal) County Judge.
First Pub. March 2, 1022 5w
Notice is hereby given that by vir
tue of an order of sale issued by
Geo. J. Boucher, Clerk of the District
Court of Dakota County, Nebraska,
and directed to me, Geo. Cain, Sher
iff of Dakota County, Nebraska, com
manding me to sell the premises
hereinafter described, to satisfy a
certain decree of foreclosure of me
chanic's lion, of the said -'District
Court of said County nnd State, ob
tained at tho February, 1022, term
thereof in favor of Charles W. Shane
and against Fred Miller and Elsie
Miller, for the sum of two hundred
twenty-nine and 45-100ths dollars,
with interest at 7 per cent per annum
from the 6th dny of Fcbrunry, 1022,
and his costs taxed at seventeen and
50-100ths dollars, and accruing costs.
I have levied on the following de
scribed property, to-wit: Lot three
(3), block three (3), Original Pint of
South Sioux City, Dakota County, Ne
braska, and I will on the third day
of April, 1922, nt ten o'clock A. M.,
of said day at the south front door
of the Court House in Dakota City,
Dakota County, Nebraska, proceed to
sell nt auction to the highest and
best bidder for cash, nil of the above
described property or so much there
of as may be necessary to satisfy
said order of sale, the amount due
thereon in the aggregate being the
sum of $220.45, with interest at 7
per cent per annum from February G,
1022, nnd prior taxed costs amounting
to 517.50, and accruing costs.
Given under my hand this 1st day
df March, 10J2.
hheriff of Dakota County, Nebraska.
DK. S. ,1. DA I LI
U. 11. 11 ARISE It
Funeral Director anil
I.ai Assistant Motor II :so
Telephones 50, Day; Homer
, ! tt