Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
February C, 1896
THE PIGTAILS AND JAPS
Having More Brains Than tbo Gold
Baga They are About to Down Us
Tbe American Economist says:
"Japan ia the only country in the
world that has bought more raw cotton
from u, since the uw crop year began,
than in 18i)4. A year aro, in three
months to November 30, Japan took
only 810 bales, or 464,411 pounds of our
cotton. This season Japau has taken
5,800 bales or 3,006,891 pounds, an in
crease of 5,000 bales. While the larger
quantity is not alarming as yet, it is
mighty significant to our cotton manu
facturers, who may feel the effects of thia
cheap labor competition u little sooner
than they anticipated."
Hon. Geo. A. Maltz, of Detroit, says:
"Few people are aware to what extent
the Japanese are becoming our competi
tors in the manufacture ol certain lines
of roods, and if somethingis not done to
counteract it, there will ere long go up a
big wail from our people.
"Not long ago a friend of mine in New
York was waited on by the representa
tives of a Japanese firm and shown sam
ples of buttons made over there. The
price asked was so low that my friend
supposed there was some mistake, but he
was convinced to the contrary, and gave
an order of $ 9,000. This is but one in
stance. In the matter of making matches
they can send every concern that pro
duces them in the United States into
bankruptcy. Of course the reason lies in
the difference of wages. Fifty cents a
week will pay for labor in Japan, and we
cannot compete against that."
In the Home Market Bulletin, which is
spending its days and nights talking
about the beauty of the home market
and high tariff we have almost exactly
the same uews item. The article reads:
"In 1893 Japan took American raw
cotton to the value of 1,273,521 yen and
in 1894 to the value of 2,680,671 yen.
The yen is worth 99 cents and 7 mills in
gold. A business which more than
doubless in one year may be saidto be
"But of course this means that we
shall sell Japan little or no cotton yarn
or cloth hereafter, and if Japanese cot
tons do not deluge our home market
within five years it will be because our
tariff is raised to keep them out."
A tariff that will stop theimportation
of Japanese goods must at least equal
t, A. tt. v, .ii a..
iuq uiuni uu;; 111 UUUII Ul Hi j bun wui utt
the difference in the priceof silver bullion
and gold bullion at the ratio of 16 to 1.
Do these writers suppose that they can
pass or enforce a tariff of 100 percent?
Ed. Independent. 1
The London Times says:
'The results already achieved are un
doubtedly calculated to strike the im
agination at first sight with astonish
ment and alarm. The most conspicuous
of theso resnlts are those connected with
the cotton industry.
"In 1885 Japan imported only S800.-
000 worth of raw cotton; in 1894 she
imported $19,500,000 worth, or more
than four and twenty times as much. At
t.hft hpoMiinino nf 1 NNft thora nra nine
O 1-) v. - - ...... w ' .......
teen spinning mills, with about 50,000
2 11 a.. 1 J a
pinuies, m iiapan, ana at me ena oi
t9d there were forty-six, with about
500,000 spindles. The result was of
This is not populist talk. All the
Above are eold bug writers. However
they are only now recording just what
the populists said three years ago would
mppen. This influx of Japan goods can
10 more bestopped with tariffs than you
:an dam the Mississippi with straws,
md there is not an economist living who
loesnot say so. Editor Independent.
That Great Wave of Prosperity
Under the above heading the Inde
pendent will contain a short article each
week and will give such items of news as
vill show how the great world of pros
lerity is progressing. The gold bug pa
ters have been telling the people for the
ost two years that there is such a wave
broad in thelaud. One of the best testa
is to prosperity or adversity in a coun
ty is the number of failures in business.
f hat being the case we publish the busi-
ess failures in the United States and
anada for the week preceding the one
i which each paper is issued. We will
!so eive the total number of failures for
hat portion of the year that has passed
uu mtitifvuujijai ibuuo niiu iuiiiici jcais.
. G. Dunn s report for last week was as
Failures in three weeks of January
now liabilities si f.BdD.oii, against
10,875,060 last year; in manufacturing
S.661,129 this year against $2,479,193
Vstyear; in trading $10,317,360 against
3,165,267 last year, h allures this weeK
ive been 404 in the United States
gainst 354 last year, and 70 in Canada
rainst 54 last year."
This report shows fifty more failures
r last week than for the same week last
mn f ho fniliirpu fnr t.hn Iab three
Ceks in this country are 1182 and Can-
la 210. If this rate should keep up for
e year the total for 1896 would be
1,280 as against 13,179 for 1895.
iese figures would show an increase of
ore than 6,000 for the year. There
iblicans will tell you that the Wilson
riff bill is to blame. If the Wilson bill
d anything to do with it why should
nada have more than thirty per cent
an increase of failures; 1 hey do not
I von that in Japan and all silver using
untries the number of failures have
'ofttlv decreased, while lu all single
hndard countries thefailureshavemore
an doubled in the last ten years. The
!y explanation that can be made is
,t this country has not near enough
Siey to transact the business with.
Come to Time Jobnny.
L very large silver league meeting was
d at Custer City, Jan. 25. They ro
hiat it is the sense of this meeting and
Is our desire and our wish that our
Ilators and representatives in congress
kit be petitioned to so vote on the
Wndment to the "bond bill," now bo
's congress, thatsilver may be restored
.tS place as standard money at its
time ratio of sixteen to one. v ,
Ve wish to emolov one or two
W solictors in each county ln
a state to secure suDscnoers
1 advertisements for this paper,
lite for terms.
WHAT IS VALUE AND PKICE
Soma "Sound" Sense Applied to
These Economic Terms.
It is with great pleasure we print the
following article from the pen of John
Jeffcoat, of Omaha. This is the doctrine
as taught by all the great economists of
this country and of the whole world.
Tbe only criticism that can be made is
that Mr. Jeffcout uses the old term "use
value" or "value in use." AH the later
economists drop those terms and employ
in their stead the word "utility," which
is more definite. "Value" is one thing
and "utility" is an entirely different
thing. Sometimes the things of the
greatest utility have no value, like the
air, and sometimes things of no, or very
little utility have very great value, like
the celebrated I'euch Blow vase. Mr.
Jeffcoat says :
Everthing of service or use to man has
two forms or kinds of value. First its
value in use or consumption; second, its
value in exchange. The hrst is an in
herent quality in the thiug itself a qual
ity not dependent upon either number,
quantity, relation, or amount of labor
in its production, ilio second only and
always expresses a relative relation as
to number and quantity of other things
desired and withheld by other persons.
It expresses the degree of the desire or
necessity for a thing and the power of
others to withhold it the degree of
monopoly. A thing that cunnot be lim
ited or withheld by others has no ex
change or commercial value.
To illustrate, a loaf of bread, a bat, a
coat, will feed or clothe a pttrson serve
in its consumption or utility value just
as completely, whether there is but a
single loaf of bread, or hat, or coat in
all the world, or whether there is a mil
lion of each for every inhabitant of the
earth; tbe inherent value in consump
tion and use will be the sume. Nor can
this value be added to or diminished by
the labor cost of - production. Whether
the lubor cost of a loaf of bread be one
minute, one hour, a day, or a year, its
value or power to sustain life will be just
the same no more, no less. Neither will
the money price paid for it, whether one
cent, one dime, one dollar, or a thousand
dollars, increuseordiminish this inherent
or consumptive value one iota.
lo illustrate the difference between the
use-value of a thing aud its value in ex
change and what exchange value grows
out of. What is the most intrinsically
useful or valuable thing in the world to
muu? Air. Why ? Because no person
can live but a few minutes if deprived ol
it. Air has no exchunge or commercial
value. Why? Because it cannot be lim
ited or withheld by others. But let there
be a number of persons placed in a cave
or air.tight room, as the Black Hole ol
Calcutta, with only a small hole for the
admission ol air, and very soon, ns some
begin to smother, will the commercial
value of a breath of this precious air
a position at this opening arise. And,
as the dnnger and certainty of smother
ing increases, there would be no limit to
the commercial value of a position at
this opening. All earthly goods, all
earthly prospects, would be offered;
everything would be sacrificed, all virtue,
all honor, all rights, as the strongest and
most brutal savagely struggle for a last
breath to be had only at this opening.
This is the principle out of which all
commercial value grows.
The term price expresses the relative
relation of the volume of money or
money units to all other things in ex
chunge; its value and power being gov
erned by the same law of supply and de-
m and as illustrated in the case of
commodities. The relation of money to
commodities is precisely the same as the
rotation of the denominator of a fraction
to the numerator; as to multiply the nu
merator is in effect the same as to divide
the denominator, and vice versa. So, to
increase the volume of money, commodi
ties remaining the same, prices will rise,
or to contract the volume of money,
prices will fall. The same or opposite ef
fect is produced if the volume of com
modities is disturbed relatively.
It is entirely erroueous,misleading,and
unscientific to speak of different stan
dards of value, as a gold standard, a
silver standard, or a paper standard.
The supreme court long ago in the legal
tender cases declared that the law knew
no such standards, but only legal money.
There is never but one standard or de
nominator of prices the relative rela
tion of the money volume as a whole to
all other things in exchange. It will just
as certainly disturb the standard of
prices to contract or inflate one sort of
money as another. John Jeffcoat.
He Did Say So Often.
Chairman Taubeneck of the people's
party national committee, said in an in
terview at St. Louis :
"So far as the report is concerned to
the effect that I have advocated a union
of all the reform forces in the nation ou
a free silver platform, I want to de
nounce here and now as absolutely and
ridiculously false. I have done no such
thing, nor had I even contemplated it.
Of course we will make the currency
question the main issue in our platform,
but that by no means indicates that we
are going to merge our party into any
other. We are still in the middle of the
road and are going to stay there."
Now, Mr. Taubeneck, you are talking
at the top of your voice with your hat
off. Why didn't you say it out plain like
that long ago? Shake. Arkansaw
He has, a thousand times, and has
never said anything else, notwithstand
ing the lies that have been printed about
him. Ed. Independent.
Our aim from now until February, 1st
shall be not to make but to get money.
We will therefore sell Suits & Coats at uu
nrecedented low prices. Agriculturalists
visiting Lincoln the coming week will, we
believe, save money Dy trading wan us.
Paine, Warfel & Bumstead.
Now is the time so subscribe, lo say
that the opportunity will never return
again would be to predict the impro
bable, but there is no time like the pre
sent and no better use to which a dollar
oan be put.
This paper and the Farmers' Alliance
and Industrial Union, the official organ
of tbe Farmers' Alliance, both for one
year for $1.10.
BMdachatwdf OetDr.lUlM'Psia PlOai
NOW THE TIME TO UNITE
One Who Helped to Organize the Ile
pnblican Party Now Wants to
Bring all Forces Together.
' Lincoln, Feb. 4, 1894.
Editor Independent: We have been
told over and over again by the gold
bugs and high tariff Mountebanks, that
the silver craze was dying out, confidence
was being restored and trade beginning
to revive, while all the time the silver
sentiment has been gaining ground and
other things have been growing worse
and worse. Whenever a senator or con
gressman denounces tbe follies and crimes
of the old party leaders be is denounced
as a demagogue, offscouring renegade,
but when one cukoos to the White
House or Wall street he is a patriot with
wings just ready to fly. When Cleve
land's policy is attacked the republicans
feel just as much hurt as when McKinley
ism, Quay ism or Plattism is shown up.
All this goes to show that the gold bugs
are all ready to go together and make a
common fight if necessary just as the sil
ver gray whigs and hunker democrats
did in 1856 to elect Buchanan.
If the reform forces at St. Louis, next
July unite on the right man, as there
publicans did on Fremont, we will hear
the old party dry bones rattle, not into
life, but into the bone yard as fertilizers.
The pops must not demand their man
harnessed to their organization; tliesil
verites and prohibs must not claim their
right to rule, but all must unite in cool,
common sense to do the best thing for
our oppressed country.
Our next presidential campaign is
bound to be the east against the south
and west, just as it was in 1856, south
against the north. We will give tbem
Ohio. The solid south must unite with
the solid silver states, leaving Michigan,
Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, and perhaps
Iowa the battle ground.
Ir 1840 I was a boy whig, in '48 an ab
olitionist, in '52 a free soiler and in '56
helped to organize the republican party.
Today there is need of another just such
a job and I am ready to help do it. We
have just as good timber ns then. The
pops correspond to the freesoilers then,
the prohibs to the abolitionists, the sil
ver democrats to the barn burner demo
crats and the silver republicans to the
wooley head whigs. The new party is
bound to go together.
II. W. Haudy.
THE OLD PARTIES DIFFER
Bat Only as to the Details of the way
Robbing Shall be Done
Both old partie favor the great wrong
of issuing interest-boaring bonds in time
of peace; they differ simply as to the de
tails of committing the wroug. Both
sides unite in refusing to do the right;
they differ simply as to the most plaus
ible method of doing wrong. One party
would stab you in the back; the other
criticises that method of stabbing you
and insists that you should be stabbed
under the fifth rib. Both would stab.
you, both would murder you. They
quibble, however, about the method of
committing the murder; that is all. The
senator from Ohio believes in hanging,
the senator from New York believes in
electrocution. The difference between
tweedledee and tweedledum if one side
has its way, bonds will be issued in twee
dledee fashion; if the other side has its
way, bouds will be issued in tweedledum
fashion. They are both in favor of
bonds, more bonds! More bonds! They
are both for piling up the debt of the
nation to be paid by future generations;
they are both for contracting the cur
rency to curse the present generation.
The policy of either party means tailing
priceB, stagnation of business and the
paralysis of every productive industry.
Senator Marion Butler.
Associated Press Liars.
The golditieg are very much disturbed
because the silver party has resolved to
act independently of the two old parties.
They are employing their usual tactics
to deceive the people. For example:
The Associated Press, which belongs to
Wall street says that the silver party is
only provisional and is waiting to see if
one of the old parties will not declare for
silver. This is absolutely false. The
conference that met in Washington, D.
C, on the 22d of January, knew as the
people of the United States are beginning
to learn, that both of the old parties are
owned by the Rothschild combination.
They will undoubtedly increase the vol
ume of their lies to make the people be
lieve they are friendly to the money of
the Constitution, but twenty years of
lying on that subject has increased the
difficulty of making the people believe
their lies this year. Silver Knight.
Is Be the Same Man.
A large number of republicans seem to
be highly indignant because Willie An
drews is voting for gold bonds, down at
Washington, in order to help a demo
cratic administration to build up a treas
ury surplus instead of trying to do
something to give the people of Nebraska
a surplus. They should not complain;
he is doing the will of his masters. Willie
will soon evolve into a first-class dude-
worshiper of the golden calf. Clay Co.
Is this the same Willie Andrews that
was so hot for free silver before the elec
tion? Editor Independdnt.
Some Pop Law.
The newly elected populist judge from
the Kearney district made a little law of
his own the other day that ought to be
placed upon every statute book in the
land. A divorce suit was being tried, the
plaintiff of which was the woman.
Among other items of evidencesubmitted
by her was the proof that the husband
had struck her with his flst. The judge
in rendering a decision said that that
fact alone was sufficient ground for a
decree and he so ordered. This seems to,
us to be right. Judge Green is a popu
list. The Monitor.
This paper and the Iowa Searchlight,
published at Council Bluffs, la., both for
one year for $1.40.
The Annex restaurant is as good as
any in the city. Give tbem a trial.
75 cents will buy $1.00 worth of Shoes
at The Foot Form Store, 1213 0 Street,
Dr. Miles' Nerve Plartmlto Bdrafftati.
A MAN CAN'T W0JIK
WHEN HE 18 SUTFEBING WITH
Ha Can't Eat, Can't Sleep, Can't Get Com
fort Any Way But One Pyramid Pile
Cars Will Cnre Him. Give Belief at
Once Sever Known to Pall.
Just a little pain may so distract a
man's mind that it will cost him hun
dreds of dollars. Life is a battle. To
succeed ode needs all bis energies aud all
his brain force to apply to the question
at hand. Even a corn will make him ir
ritable, cross, angry and an angry man
seldom succeeds. The trilling pain of a
corn is a pleasant feeling beside tbe agon
izing ache of piles. 1 hat is a pain which
seems to pervade the whole body. It
communicates itself to all the parts near
the seat of the trouble and brings on a
heavy, dragging feeling in the perineum.
Those who have never so suffered do not
know what it means. It racks the nerves,
prevents sleep, prevents concentrated
thought aud makes a man lose flesh as
fast as he would with a virulent fever.
And yet piles are looked upon as a lit
tle thiug. They are neglected allowed
to ran on from month to month and
year to year. By and by comes a danger
ous surgical operation. Maybe it cures
may be it kills.
There is only one sure, safe and quick
cure for piles. It is the Pyramid Pile
Cure. It is a recent discovery and its
properties are such that it cleanses,
soothes and heals the inflamed purts, re
duces the iuflamatioa at once and with
continued treatment, removes all swell
ing and all trace of the diseuse. It puts
the membranes in a healthy, active con
dition and cures completely and perman
ently. From C. F. Collins, Garnett: I com
menced using the Pyramid Pile Cure and
my case was so bad I thought the reme
dy was going to fail in my case, but be
fore I had used two-thirds of one pack
age I began to feel much better and can
honestly say I am entirely cured. It is
the quickest and surest remedy I have
ever tried or heard of.
From Josiah Roberts, Port Oram, N.
J.: Just one-quarterof a package of the
Pyramid Pile Cure did wonders for me
and I have lost no opportunity of recom
mending such a great remedy.
From Wm. Mcllale, Rockport, Mass.:
One package of Pyramid Pile Cure has
helped more than anything I have yet
Pyramid Pile Cure is sold by druggists
generally. If your's doesn't keep it, he
will get it for you if you ask him. Book
on cause and cure of piles sent free. Ad
dress, Pyramid Drug Co., Albion, Mich.
It Win Taken Already.
Kodakflend Say. Biggs, I would
like to come up and take your house.
It would make a charming picture.
Biggs You are a little late in ask
ing or you might.
Kodakflend What has some one
else taken it?"
Biggs Yes the sheriff.
This paper and The Sliver
Knightr both for one year for
$1,15 in advance.
Stenography in Franee.
Stenography was first used in
the French parliament about the year
1830, and one of the few official sten
ographers of that period still surviv
ing is M. Lagache, who is now a
senator of France.
A Krlend in Need.
Man in Water, drowning Throw
me (puff, puff) a life-preserver, quick!
Ik, Tapley, a clerk, on shore Er er
what is your waist measurement;
While you are not busy, suppose yon
get up a club of subscribers for this
paper. Send us three yearly subscribers
with $3 and we will send you this paper
free for one year.
BANE & ALTSCHTJLER,
Attorneys-at-Law, 1101 0 Street.
Earnest Kurth, will take notice that on the 29th
day of January, lxw;, Hiram lially, plaintiff here
in, filed hie petition in the district court of Lan
caster county, agtlnst Kate Hall and George E
Hall, her husband, and J. W. Hitchcock, three
of the defendants in said action "and said W. H.
Kurth, Is Impleaded as one of the defendants In
said action," the ol.Ject and prayer of which are
to foreclose a certain mortgage (riven by the de
fendants, Kate Hall and George E. Hall her hus
band to H. M. Lenvltt. and assigned to this
plaintiff upon lots number ten (10) and eleven
(11), in block number sixteen (16), In Junction
Place addition to the city of Lincoln, Lancaster
county, Nebraska, as shown by tbe plat now on
record In said county, to secure the payment of
one certain promissory note dated March 14th,
1KD0, for tbe sum of S800.00, and due and payable
in five (5) years from the date thereof; that there
is now due upon said note and mortgagctheeum
of S1080.00, for which sum with interest from this
date plaintiff prays for a degree that defendants
be required to pay the same or thatsaid premises
may be sold to satisfy the amount found due.
You are required to answer said petition on or
before the 9th day of March, 1(H.
Dated this 29th day of January, 1896.
, H1KAM bailey.
By Bake 1 Altschuleb, his Attorneys. 84 tu
Notice of Incorporation.
Notice is hereby Riven that the undersigned
have formed themselves Into a corporation nnder
tie laws of the state of Nebraska, and on the
first day of February, 1X96, filed their articles of
incorporation In the office of the county clerk of
Lancaster county, Nebraska, under the name
and title of "Fltigerald Dry Goods Company,"
Said articles of Incorporation provide as follows:
First The name or said corporation snail be
"Fltigerald Dry Ooods Company."
Second Tbe principal place ol transacting busi
ness shall be Lincoln, Lancaster county, Ne
braska. Third The general nature of the business to be
transacted shall he to buy and sell dry goods,
notions, and such other goods, wares, and mer
chandise as are usually kept for sale In dry goods
stores, and to take, purchase and hold personal
property ol every description, and to bold, con
trol. and convey the same.
Fourth The amount of capital stock author
lied Is 10,000 00, divided Into shares of l,0ou 00
each; all of which shall be fully paid in at the
time of commencement ol business ami us non
Fifth This corporation shall commence busi
ness February I, 1896, and shall terminate Its ex
istence in fifty IDV) years from said date.
Sixth Tbe highest amountof Indebtedness to
which this corporation can at any time subject
Itself Is two-thirds () of tbe paid np capital.
Seventh The coutrol of this corporation shall
be vested in a board of directors, consisting of
three (3) persons, who shall be stockholders, from
whom shall be choseu a president, vice-preaiueiir,
and secretary -tree surer. And said board of dl
rectors shall appoint such other officers and em'
ployeee as they may deem proper to properly
transact me Dusmessoi uu corporation.
Psted February 1. 1896.
WM. P. FITZGER ALP,
JAMES, F. McCOUUTNEY.
ISU ETHELBEKT P. LAMPK1X.
Go to 117 So. 10th St. for R. R. and
6 teamship tickets.
Book and Job Printing
In all its branches.
Lithographing . .
Of all kinds.
In every style.
Made by an
The Independent Pub. Co.,
Great Rock Island Route !
First For the National Educational Meeting
at Denver, opening July 6th, tbe rats will be one
tare plus I2.U0 for round trip Tickets good to
return and time up to ana including sept. 1st.
Second Tbe regular Tourist Car to California
via Kansas City runs once a week, and leaves
Chicago every Thursday at 6 p.m., Kansas City
at 10.50 a.m. every Friday. Tickets based on
second class rate, and car runs on fastest trains,
and known as the I'bllllps-Kock Island Tourist
Excursions. Car arrives at Colorado i-pnngs
Saturday, 7:S5 a.m.
Third Home-Seeker s .Excursions to Texas
and New Mexico. Next one June 11th. Kate, one
lare for round trip. Tickets Rood twenty dnys.
i'ourth For Mexico City the Kock island
runs a through sleeper from Kansas City daily
at 8:40 p.m. via Topeka, McFarlaud, Wichita tind
Fort Worth and Austin to San Antonio. Two
routes from there are International It. K. to
Laredo, and Mexican National to the City of
Mexico; southern Pacific and Mexican Interna
tional via Spofford and Eagle Pass to City of
Connections are also made at Fort Worth via
the Texas Pacific to El Paso, and over tbe Mexi
can Central to City of Mexico.
itih Send to address below lor a Souvenir
called the "Tourist Teacher," that gives much
Information to tourists. Sent free.
JOHN SEBASTAIN, G. J. A.,
In the District Court of Lancaster County,
Wm. S. Joyce,
Kent K. Hayden. et al,
W. C. B. Blddle, bis Srst name un
known, and Biddle, his
wife, her first name unknown.
Wm. C. B. Blddle, his first name unknown,
Biddle, his wife, her Srst name unknown, de
fendants, will take notice that on December 27th,
lsi)5, wm. b. Joyce, plaintin herein, died bis peti
tion in the district court of Lancaster county,
Nebraska, against Kent K. Hayden, Minnie K.
Hayden, and you the said W. C. B. Biddie, whose
first name Is unknown, and Biddle, his
wife, whoBe first name is unknown, defendants.
The object and prayer of which are to foreclose
certain mortgage executed by tbe defendants.
Kent K, Hayden and Minnie E. Hayden, his wife.
to tbe plaintiff upon lot live (a) In iteming s sub
division of the north halt of the northeast quar
ter of section number twenty-nine C-'9(, township
ten (10 1, range seven (7 east of tbe tun P. M.,
situated in Lancaster county, Nebraska, to se
cure the paymant of one promissory note dated
April 17th, lhSS), for tbe sum of f 1,300 due and
payable on the 1st day of April, A.D. 1892, with
eight per cent interest thereon payable semi-an
That there is now due and payable upon said
note and mortgage ihe sum of $1,300.00 with
eight per cent interest thereon from April 1st,
istta. (or wuicn sum witn interest from April 1st,
1805, at tbe rate of eight per cent plaintiff prays
decree tnnt defendants be required to pay trie
same, or that said premises may be sold to
satisfy the amount found due, and fora deficiency
xiiu are required to answer said petition on or
before the 2d day of March, 1896.
Dated January 20, 1896.
Attorney for plaintiff.
In tbe District Court of Lancaster County,
J. M. Watson,
George W. Boyer, Mary
Ann Crowe.Martin Crowe
Carlos C. Burr, and A.
Notice of Foreclosure
A. Halter, defendant, will take notice that on
the 27th day of December, A. D. 1895, J. M. Wat
son, plaintiff herein. Bled his petition in the dis
trict court of Lancaster county, Nebraska,
against said defendants, the object and prayer of
which are to foreclose a certain mortgage exe
cuted by the defendants George V. Boyer and
Mary J. Boyer, bis wife, to the Ballon State
Banking Company, upon lots A, B, C, D, E, and
'. in O. W. itoyer's subdivision of lots 22, 23, 24,
and 26. in block one (1) of Boyer Dawes' sub
division of the northeast quarter of section
tweuty-seven (27), township ten (10), range six
(A), east of the 6thp. m., situated in Lancaster
To secure the payment of one promissory note
dated August 21, 1M3. for the sum of l,2uO, due
and payable on the first day of August, 1Mi3.
That there is now due and payable upon said
note and mortgage 11,200.00 and ten per cent
Interest thereon from May 1st, 18it4. Thatsaid
mortgage was duly assigned to plaintiff for a
valuable consideration on September7,lS88, by the
payee. Plaintiff alleges that you have some in
terest In said premises by reuson of a judgment
In the District Court of Lancaster county you
hold against some of the defendants, which
plaintiff alleges is subject and inferior to bis
Plaintiff pray for a decree that he has a prior
lein on said premises, that the defendants be
required to pay him tbe amount due on said note
and mortgage, or that said mortgaged premises
may be sold to satisfy the sume.
Yon art required to answer said petition on or
before Monday, March 2d, 1806.
Dated January 20, 186.
ttorney tor plaintiff.
From the simplest style to the most elaborate.
The Red Line Series, the handsomest Blank in th
country, printed on Bond Paper at less expense than
other houses furnish them on ordinary flat paper.
expert from the best and most durable
Having county or other work, which they cannot
themselves handle, would make money by writing
ns for terms.
IWorlds Fair. .ighesi Awards
Medal and Diploma
on our INCUBATOR and
"Old Reliable" tLM
If you are interested in Poultry, H wil!
d tou to lend 4 cents In stmpi for our
T2 cstalocu, giTing vlutblt pointa
on Poultr Culture. Address
Reliable I rtc u l?,a,ti),l',f,Mp''QOCieir .P"!",',!!,,?
Ooble's Aluminum CoflfeEeonomuei
FITS AMY COFFEE POT
Pre) Trial No Egg needed to settle. Keep the pot I
svm Clean lusiae. jeywruraor
, blackens. We guarantee our
73 Eeonomiser to make better,'
The Coffee stronger and richer coffee.
Price with 1-3 less. w allow
Port R(1a fy.S JPy."1
t actorv can be returned and
we will refund the money.
ARTHUR L. DOBIE ft CO.
311 Wsbash Av..0kiMa. UL
For Information and free Handbook write to
MUNN & CO.. 861 Broadway, Nhw York.
Oldest bureau for securing patents in America.
Every patent taken out by us is broucht before
the publio by a notice given free of charge In tha
jFwttf ifif 'wiCM
Largest circulation of anv scientific paper !n ths
world. Splendidly illustrated. No iutellijrent
man should be without it, Weeklv, .1.00 a
year; $1.50 six months. Address, MONV ft CO
Publishers, 361 Broadway, New York City.
r Invention and Injustice Ingersoll ioc
Storv of the Gold Conspiracy Del Mar ioc J
People's Party Shot and Shell Bland ioc I
Illustrated First Reader in Social Eco- J
Money Found Hill Banking System.. 25c f
The Rights of Labor Joslyn 25c I"
The Pullman Strike Carwardine 21c
A Story from Pullmantown illustrated 25c J
T How to Govern Chicago Tuttle 25c j
Jl . Silver Campaign Book Tuttle 25c ,
A Breed of Barren Metal Bennett.... 25c I
9 Sbylock's Daughter Bates 25c S
I Send us 50 cents and we will mail you a j
f full sample set of all these books, 1216 y
L pages, amounting to S2.40 at regular prices. L
S No reduction from this combination rate, 5
I but as many sets as you wish at this figure, 1
l Charles H. Kerr & Co., Publishers
56 Fifth Avenue, Chicago "
Bath House and Sanitarium
Corner 14th 4 U 8U.,
Open at All Hours Day and Night
All Forms of Baths.
Turkish, Russian, Roman, Electric.
With Special attention to the application of
NATURAL SALT WATER BATHS.
Several times stronger than set. water.
Rheumatism, Hkln, Blood and Nervous DIs
asas. Liver and Kidney Trouble and Chronlo
Ulment are treated successfully.
ay t enjoyed at all seasons In onr large SALT
I WIMM1NO POOL. 50x142 feet. 5 to 10 feet deep
seated to uniform temperature of 80 degrees.
Drs. M. H. & J. O. Everett,
GUARD:- Wit.saa Bsvoiria crZjf
IB TRADE MARKS.
Wtia I la
Powered by Open ONI