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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
February 13, 189
SIX TIMES A BRIDL
THE ROMANTIC CAREER
She Eloped In Brooklyn at IT Yeara
Her First Husband a Public School
teacher She Left Mouey for Horn
Mont to Him.
HERE DIED AT i
ranch near Sant
Ana, Cal., the othe
day a middle-age
woman, Mrs. Louis
Campbell, who ha
been six times
bride and five time
followed the corps
of her husband t
the grave, says th
New York World
Mrs. Campbell was 54 years of age an
was born In Lanslngburg, near Albany
N. T. She was a relative of the oh
Dutch patroon family of Pruyns of th
upper Hudson river country.
Her maiden name was Louise Tayloi
sne waa an only child and her famil
was among the wealthiest In that lo
canty, she had a private tutor, and 1
was the parents' Intention to send he:
abroad for several years of travel am
residence when her school days shoule
have been finished. As a child she wat
always a beauty, and before she was 11
years old she had young men admiren
oy the dozen In the old town of Lan
In 1858, when 17 years old, she vlsltet
an aunt In Brooklyn. There her beautj
Immediately attracted attention. Shi
fell madly in love with an lmpecunlout
young man, JuBt home from college anc
at that time a teacher In the Brooklyt
public schools. Almon Rollins was hi
name. After a few weeks' acquaintance
ne eioped from her aunt's home and
was married to the school teacher.
The young people went south, when
Koiuns got a place as tutor In a semln
ary in Montgomery, Ala. The change
In climate affected his health, and h
was an invalid for two years. Ha re
signed hts place as tutor and tried light
wor on a plantation. His b6autifui
bride cheerfully accepted their unfor
tunate lot and taught music for the sup
port of herself and husband. She wat
too proud to write to her relatives foi
financial or other aid. In 1860 Rolllni
The widow, then 19 years of age, re
mained in Alabama, supporting her
self by teaching. In May, 1861, she wap
married to Clarence Cushman, a very
rich young English merchant In New
Orleans. Pictures of her still extant,
and taken at the time of her second
marriage, show that her sad experience
and hard work and privations had made
little If any change in, the wondrous
charm of her eyes and her refined,
classic features. The Cushmans went
to Europe, lived In Munich for several
years, and two children that died in
childhood were born to them there. In
1864 Mr. Cushman lost over two-thirds
of his property In the south by the rav
ages of the war. In Rome Mr. Cushman
was seized with the Roman fever and
Thj widow went to London, where
she found that her husband was really
ft bankrupt for weeks before his death.
Too proud to inform her relatives of her
distress, she remained In England and
once more became a teacher. She was
a governess in an English family for
three years, and then returned to New
Jork, where she was a saleswoman in
ft dry-goods store.
In 1868 she was married in Plainfleld,
"N. J to Lieut. Oscar D. Williams,
United States of America, and went
with him to live at Fort Sully, N. D.
They lived happily together and Mrs.
Williams became a favorite of all the
fort In August, 1869, her husband was
drowned while bathing In the Missouri
river, and his wife became for the third
time a widow.
Her father, who had heard of his only
daugnter's misfortunes, begged of her
to return to her former home and be
forgiven, but Bhe still felt the sting of
his refusal to recognize her first mar
riage and once more began earning her
own livelihood. For two years she was
governess in the family of a Louisville
merchant She married in 1871 the
Rev. Edward Lukes at Covington, Ky.
The preacher was a boon companion
years ago of President Cleveland at
Syracuse, N. Y. Her husband was sent
as a missionary to India and his wife
accompanied him. They made their
home successively in India, Hong Kong
and Honolulu. Mr. Lukes died in the
Sandwich islands in 1876 and his wife
made her way back to America with
Mrs. Lukes lived with a brother and
a sister of her dead husband in Indian
apolis. She then entered a private
hospital in Chicago as a nurse. She
was very poor and was again compelled
to work hard for a living. Among the
patients who came to the hospital was
i middle-aged man, a widower, named
Hiram E. Dana. In his days of con
valescence he was waited upon by the
beautiful Mrs. Lukes and he fell des
perately in love with her. The couple
were married in Chicago in December,
1880, and visited the fashionable resorts
that winter. They had a fine home in
Kansas City, and later removed to St.
Paul, Minn., where Mr. Dana added
largely by the real estate boom in his
comfortable fortune. In 1885 his head
was injured by a fall on the ice, and
lis wound developed brain disease. A
tew months later he shot himself at a
private Infirmary near Milwaukee.
Mrs. Dana lived In retirement, and
possessed of ample means, for several
rears. She gave generously to the-relgn-mi8slonary
cause and to hospi
als. She and a cousin went to Europe
n a long tour, and while abroad she
lad several proposals of marriage from
Americans, also traveling. In Florida,
to 1891, she met Albert E. Campbell,
and they found they had ft host of
Untnal friends of long ago. They
rere married several months later.
HE HAS FITS FOR A LIVINO.
Daalel Evans Con lis Them In Jail
Now If Ho Wants to.
Brooklyn detectives say that Daniel
Evans, 19 years old, with no home, is
the greatest "fit fakir" they have met
professionally in the course of a long
and varied experience, says the New
York Tribune. He has been pretend
ing to "take fits," they say, with a reg
ularlty and perfection that has gained
him lots of money from sympathetic
persons, but which at last led him to
Jail, where to-day he languishes under
the supervision of a "minion of the
law," who nervously watches Daniel
Evans in case he should "take a fit'
Evans is the young man who has
been visiting hotels and churches,
where he had fits and fits and fits.
After one fit he would have a collec
tion taken up for his benefit and then
be would seek another field and have
mother fit. He worked this novel
scheme in various places in New York
city and Brooklyn; in the former city
at the Fifth Avenue hotel, in the lat
ter at the St. George hotel and at other
places. After each simulated fit Evans
would collect money to pay his fare to
Fresno, Cal.; "where his poor old father
lived." He did this at the St. George
a few weeks ago. He went to the Grace
Methodist Episcopal church, Seventh
avenue and St John's place, and had a
fit and a collection in the middle of the
Sunday evening services.
Last Sunday night he went to the
First Reformed church, Seventh ave
nue and Carroll street, and had a fit
there. The Rev. Dr. James M. Farrar,
however, thought that Evans was hav
ing fits for value received and that his
scheme was a fraudulent one to gain
money and sympathy. So after Evans
had called at the "Dutch Arms," a club
connected with the church, Dr. Farrar
Informed Detectives Reynolds and
Weiser, who arrested young Evans.
SALA HAD A HOT TEMPER.
London'! Great Journalist Frequently
Gave Rein to Ills Passion.
From the Troy Times: The late
George Augustus Sala was a man of ex
ceedingly irascible temper, quickly
aroused to anger, but as quickly pact
fled. His character Is best described
in two stories told of him by Sir Henry
Irving, who was for many years his
friend. After Sala's return from his
lecturing tour in Australia Irving gave
a dinner In his honor, and one of the
company was Lord Rosebery, an old
friend of Sala's. Lord Rosebery made
a speech, gently bantering the guests
of the evening. To the general aston
ishment Sala took this very ill, and de
livered a terrible tirade in reply. He
began by rolling out the stateman's
names In his full, resonant voice:
"Archibald Philip Primrose, earl of
Rosebery, you have dared this night to
insult a man who has served his coun
try in every quarter of the globe." And
so on at great length with tremendous
vehemence. The table was thunder
struck, but Lord Rosebery made anoth
er speech, which soothed the fiery vet
eran, and even reduced him to tears.
On another occasion Sala and Sir Hen
ry Irving were driving home from
Richmond, and IB the Hammersmith
road they upset a costermonger's bar
row. This led to a hostile demonstra
tion by the costermonger and his fel
lows, and the crowd would not let the
carriage proceed. Then Sala stood up
and in his great voice thundered out:
"I am George Augustus Sala of the
Dally Telegraph and this is Henry Irv
ing of the Lycetim theater. Drive on,
coachman." The crowd fell back,
abashed by so much eminence, and the
carriage triumphantly pursued its way.
A Queer Marine Vehicle.
A French genius Is credited with the
invention of a curious marine conun
drum, a four or eight or ten-wheeled
cycle, whose wheels are entirely hollow
and air-tight and keep the structure
above water; these four or ten wheels
are located by pairs and between the
starboard and the larboard set a hori
zontal platform is suspended, upon
which are built cabins, dining-room,
engine room and so forth, intended
simply for passengers, there being no
hull in which to stow a cargo, while
the wheels, Instead of sliding across
the water and cutting it, as do common
craft, roll upon it. The rudder of this
new boat is described as consisting of
a hollow vertical metallic tube, which
dips Into the water, and Is provided
with a lateral slit, through this slit
water being forced by an engine at high
pressure, and the reaction of this water
upon the surrounding medium propell
ing the craft at the same time that It
steers it. The cylinder, which is in the
nature of things movable, turns around
its axis vertically, by which means the
slit may be placed as it should be.
A Tragic Incident
Major Toselli's death in Abyssinia
and the conduct of the native servants
reads like a page of Roman history.
After sending on the wounded and
those who could escape, Toselli faced
the enemy and held them back till the
ammunition failed, and he was killed.
When they saw their master dead, two
bf the servants shot themselves through
the head with revolvers, while the third
himself to the heart with a
The Meanest Kind of Business,
Very Jew people among the general
public know that a certain class of
small brokers and stick and umbrella
sellers of London, who have not got
regular shops of their own, make quite
a living out of the sales of articles left
in railway carriages and waiting rooms
and subsequently disposed of at auc
tion. Did Not Patronise Home Industry.
English tradesmen are indignant be
cause the dried potatoes, carrots and
turnips provided for the Aehantee ex
pedition were ordered by the govern
nent In Germany.
NEW SOCIAL REFOHM
TO PROTECT TRADE UNION'
Careful Selection of Member Lend el
Say the Now Movement JU Educations,
bnt It Mar Control tbo Union Soero
HE trade union
have a new plan fo
dealing with th
Kg Socialists. They ar
organizing a secre
of their own. I
will combine th
secrecy of t h
Knights of Laboi
the a g g r e s 8iv
methods of the So
ciallsts and the stability of the tradi
unions. It ie Intended to satisfy thi
progressive people and their friends
and yet preserve the trade union move
ment from the Influences of the Berlil
school of Socialists. "Social Reform'
ine title of the new movement. It wll
be officially chartered by the America)
Federation of Labor under the guise oi
eaucauonai work, but it really content
piates much more. It has already foui
clubs doing active work. Among thost
promoting the organization are Join
McBride, August McCraith, President
W. B. Prescott, of the Internationa
Typographical Union; J. C. Elderkin
National Recording Secretary of thi
Seamen; J. T. Morgan and E. Zimmer
man, of the New Jersey Labor Bureaut
James Duncan, National Secretary oi
tne Granite Cutters; Frank Valesh.
Deputy Labor Commissioner of Minne
sota; Eva McDonald Valesh, of Minne
sota; James Hollister. Chicaeo: Le
Hart, National President of the Theatri
wu employees, ana many others ot
1 TH . .
prominence. Some of these people wert
members of the old International So
cialist movement. They all claim to b
Soclaliste, only they put the trade unloi
first. Two preliminary conference!
have been held and there will be an
other before the close of the conven
tion, when P. J. McGuire, Adolph Stras-
ser, Henry Welssman, Samuel Gompers,
u n Kelchers, J. F. O'Sulllvan an
other Eastern leaders will be invited U
The clubs scattered through the coun
try have followed the same srenera)
plan of work, though with some dfffer
ence as to detail. An effort is now being
maae to give the movement a national
character a uniform dan of secret
work and a platform for publication
The Social Reform movement started
in the West. The Western labor peopU I
ciaim they can give the members ol
trade unions and their friends all neces
sary education and political advance
ment without going dutaide to the So
cialist camp. The movement is really
Socialistic, but the trade unions pro
pose to manage it for their own ad
The Phoenix Federal Labor Union, ol
Chicago, began the Social Reform move
ment It includes among the members
trade unionists, men holdine with
drawal cards from unions and neoDlt
in sympathy with the trade union move
ment The Phoenix Club has a chartei
from the American Federation of Labor.
It is nominally educational in charac
ter, but has acquired supremacy in Chi
cago labor circles. Social Reform Club
No. 1, of Indianapolis, was organized
some months ago, with President Mc-
Bride, of the American Federation oi
Labor; Secretary August McCraith, ot
the same organization, and President
Willam B. Prescott, of the Typographi
cal Union, as leading members. Promi
nent labor people of Indianapolis Joined
the club. It has proved very popular.
The Excelsior Club, of St. Paul, is an
other. It was organized by Frank Va
lesh, a prominent member of the
Cigar-Makers' International Union, and
Deputy Labor Commissioner in that
state. It claims to furnish a model con
stitution for the new order. Two other
clubs are reported, one from Western
New York and the other from New Jer
sey. Many applications for charters
from the West and South furnish a good
basis for the proposed national organi
zation. Salaries of Holers. '
The president of the French repub
lic receives 1,200,000 francs; the Amer
ican president, 250,000 francs, while the
president of the Swiss republic has only
13,500 francs. The allowance of the
queen of England and her family Is
placed at 50,000,000 francs; the king of
the Belgians, at 4,000,000 francs; the
little queen of Holland and her mother
at 2,500,000 francs; the emperor of
Germany at 11,700,000 francs; the king
of Italy at 14,250,000 francs; the king
of Spain and his mother at 7,450,000
francs; the king of Portugal and his
mother at 3,800,000 francs; the emperor
bf Austria-Hungary at 23,325,000 francs;
the king of Sweden and Norway at
6,500,000 francs; the king of Denmark
at 2,400,000 francs, and the king of
Greece at only 1,300,000 francs.
The Old Lady Know.
A Methodist paper says that three
brothers who were preachers made a
visit to their mother. One of them said:
"Do you not think, mother, that you
ruled with too rigid a rod in our boy
hood? It would have been better, I
think, had you used gentler methods."
The old lady rose to her full height
tnd replied: "Well, William, when you
have raised up three as good preachers
as I have then you can talk."
Mrs. Thrasher Has Cat Farm.
Mjrs. W. D. Thrasher of Covington,
Ky., has a cat farm on a small scale at
her home. She raises only one breed
if cats, the Angora. The cats are raised
Jn an apartment arranged a good deal
(Ike a dog kennel. They require much
eare, and, like a high bred dog, will
levelop according to the attention
THEY KIDICULE IT.
MANY PEOPLE BIDICULE THE
IDEA OF AN ABSOLUTE CUKE
FOB DYSPEPSIA AND STOM
Rldionle, However. Is Hot Arg-ument,and
Pacts Are Stubborn Thing's.
Stomach troubles are bo common and
in many cases no obntinate to cure that
people are apt to look with susnicioo on
any remedy claiming to be a radical, per
manent cure lor dyspepsia and indiges
tion, many sucn pnue themselves on
their acutenefls in never being humbug
ged, especially on medicines.
This fear of being humbuirged mar be
carried too far; so far, in fact, that
many persons suffer for years with weak
digestion rather than risk a little time
and money in faithfully testinir the
claims of a preparation so reliable and
universally used as Stuart's Dyspepsia
Now Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are
vastly dinerent in one important reRDect
from ordinary proprietary medicines for
tne reason that they are not a secret
patent medicine, no secret is made of
their ingredients, but analysis shows
them to contain the natural digestive
lerments, pure aseptic pepsin, the diges
tive acids, tfte Uolden Seal, bismuth, hv
drastis, and nux. They are not cathartic.
neither do they act powerfully on any
organ, put tney cure indigestion on the
common sense plan of digesting the food
eaten promptly, thoroughly before it has
time to ferment, sour and cause the mis
chief. I bis is the only secret of their suc
Cathartic pills never have and never
can cure indigestion and stomach troub
les because they act entirely upon the
bowels, whereas the whole trouble is
really iu the stomach.
btuart s Dyspepsia Tablets, taken after
meals, digest the food. That is all there
is to it. Food not digested or half di
gested is poison as ltcreateseas. aciditv.
headaches, palpitation of the heart, loss
oi nesn ana appetite, and many other
troubles which are often called bv some
They are sold by druireists everywhere
at ou cents per package. Address Stuart
l-o. for book on stomach'diseases or ask
your druggist for it.
The beggars or Paris arc an enter
prising body and treat their occupation.
if so it may be called, with amusing
seriousness. They have a regular di
rectory of benefactors in two editions
a large and small one. These books
give the names of persons known to
be benevolent, also their religion and
political faith; also the hour at which
they may be found at home, etc. The
'religious racket" is very remunera
tive, it seems. An old ragpicker at
Clichy lately confessed that last win
ter her child was baptized twelve times
in protestant churches and ten times
In Catholic ones; each time the mother
received one franc and a new dress.
When epidemics are raging the beggar
asks for contributions on the plea that
his or her offspring is down with diph
theria, croup, etc., and many people
quickly respond in order to get rid of
what they believe to be a very danger
ous class of people.
Greatest Shoe Sale yet. Ws have just
placed on sale about $10,000 worth of
Boots and Shoes at to off. All warm
goods, and Rubber goods are included at
K off. Webster & Rogers, 1043 O Street,
Baritones and Tenors.
Recent experiments on the continent
of Europe have demonstrated the possi
bility of a baritone becoming a tenor,
by the simple action of inhalations up
on the vocal cnoras. in the case re
ported the baritone went through a
course of inhalations, beginning with
benzoin, going to caffeln and chloro
form, and ending with curacoa. On
the other hand, it is said, the voice is
deepened by inhalations of volatilized
BANE & ALTSCHUXER,
Attorney s-at-L aw, 1101 0 Street.
Earnest Kurth, will take noticethnton the 29th
day ot January, l,stM, Hiram Bally, plaintiff here
in, filed bis petition in the district court of Lan
caster county, ng Inst Kate Hall and George K
Hall, her husband, and J. W. Hitchcock, three
ol the defendant In said action "and said W. H.
Kurth, is impleaded at one of the defendants In
aid action," the ol )"rt 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. I.envlit, and assigned to this
plaintiff upon lots uumlier ten (10) and eleven
(111, in block number sixteen (IS), In Junction
Place addition to the city of Lincoln, Lancaster
county, Nebraska, ns shown by the plat now on
record In said county, to secure the payment of
on certain promissory note dated March 14th,
IMiO, for the sum of S.SiHl.OO, and due and payable
in Ave (5) years from the date thereof; that there
Is now due upon said note and mortgagetuemim
of Hi30 00. for which sum with interest from this
date plaintiff prays for a degree that defendants
be required to pay the same or thatsald premises
may be sold to satisfy the amount found due.
You are required to answer said petition ou or
before the 9th day of March, ls6.
Dated this 29th day ot January, 181W.
H1IUM II A ILK Y.
By Hank & ALTSCHULKr, bis Attorneys. 34t5
Notice of Incorporation.
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
hive formed themselves Into a corporation under
tfce laws of the state of Nebraska, and on the
arst day of February, 1898, filed their articles of
Incorporation in the office of the connty clerk of
Lancaster county, Nebraska, under the name
and title of "Kltsgerald Dry Goods Company."
Said articles of Incorporation provide as follows:
First The name ot said corporation shall be
"Fltigerald Dry Goods Company."
Second The principal placeof transacting busi
ness shall be Lincoln, Lancaster county, Ne
braska. Third The general nature of the business to be
transacted shall be to bny and sell dry goods,
notions, and such other goods, wares, and mer
chandise as are usually kept tor sale in dry goods
stores, and to take, purchase and hold personal
property ot every description, and to hold, con
trol, and convey the same.
Fourth The amount of capital stock author
ised ie $10,000.00, divided into shares of $l,ouooo
each; all of which shall be fully paid mat the
time of commencement ol business and be non
Fifth This corporation shall commence busi
ness February 1, 1890, and shall terminate its ex
istence In fllty (5V) years from said date.
Sixth The highest amount of Indebtedness to
which this corporation ran at any time subject
Itself Is two-thirds () of the paid up capital.
Seventh The control ot this corporation shall
ne vested in a board ot directors, couslst nv of
three (3) persons, who shall be stockholders, from
whom shall be chosen a president, vice-president,
and secretary -treasurer. And said board of di
rectors shall appoint such other officers and em
ployees as they may deem proper to properly
transact the business of the corporation.
Hated February 1, 1896.
WM. P. FITZGERALD,
JAMKH K. McCOUKTNF.Y,
85tl ETHELBERT P. LAUPK1N.
Book and Job Printing
In all its
Of all kinds.
In every style.
From superior hard metal.
The Independent Pub. Co.,
Great Rock Island Route!
First For the National Edncatlnnn.1 Meer.ln--
at Denver, opening Jnlv 6th. the rata will ha nna
tare plus S 2.00 for round trip Tickets good to
return and time up to and Including Sept. 1st.
Seoond The regular Tourist Car to California
via Kansas City runs once a week, and leaves
Chicago every Thursday at 6 p.m., Kansas City
at 10.60 a.m. every Friday. Tickets baaed on
second class rate, and car runs on fastest trains,
and known as the Pbillips-Kock Island Tourist
Excursions. Car arrives at Colorado Springs
Saturday, 7:R5 a.m.
Third Home-Seeker's Excursions to Texas
and New Mexico. Next one June 11th. Kate, one
tare for ronnd trip. Tickets good twenty days.
rourtti for Mexico City the Hock Island
runs a through sleeper from Kansas City daily
at 8:40 p.m. via Tope k a. McFarlaud, Wichita and
Fort Worth and Austin to Sun Antonio. Two
routes from there are International R. R. to
Laredo, and Mexican National to the Citv of
Mexico; Southern Pacific and Mexican Interna
tional via Spoftord and Eagle Pass to Citv of
Connections are also made at Fort Worth via
the Texas Pacific to El Paso, and over the Mexi
can Central to at; of Mexico.
1'it i h Send to address below lor a Souvenir
called the "Tourist Teacher," that gives much
Information to tourists. Sent free.
JOHN SEBASTAIN, G. P. A.,
In the District Court of Lancaster County,
Wm. S. Joyce,
Kent K. Hayden, et al,
W. C. B, Biddle, his first name un
known, and Biddle, his
wife, her first name unknown,
Wm. C. B. Biddle, his flret name unknown.
Biddle, his wife, her first name unknown, de
fendants, will take notii e thnt on December 27th,
1895, Wm. S. Joyce, plaintiff herein, filed his peti
tion in the district court of Lancaster county,
Nebraska, against Kent K. Hayden, Minnie K.
Bayden, and yon the said W. C. B. Biddle, whose
first name is unknown, and Biddle, bis
wife, whose first name is unknown, defendxnts.
The object and prayer ot which are to foreclose
i certain mortgage executed by the defendants. ,
Kent K. Hayden and Minnie E. Hayden, his wife. !
to the plaintiff upon lot five (5) in Leming's sub.
division of the north half of the northeast quar
ter of section number twenty-nine (iivl, township
ten (10), range seven (7) east of the Ath P. M.,
situated In Lancaster county, Nebraska, to se
cure the paymant of one promissory note dated
April I7tn, ixsu, for the sum of (1,300 due and i
payable on the 1st day of April. A.D. 1892. with
eight per cent interest thereon payable semi-an
'1 hat there Is now dne and payable upon said
note and mortgage the sum of $ 1,300 00 with '
eight per cent interest thereon from April 1st,
isso. cor wnicn sum witn interest irora April 1st,
1895, at the rate of eight per ceut plaintiff prays
decree that defendants be required to pay ths
same, or that said premises may be sold to
satisfy the amount found due, and fora deficiency
xou are required to answer said petition on or
before the 2d day of Miirnb, 1890.
Dated January ;0, 1896.
Attorney for plaintiff.
In the District Court of Lancaster County,
J. M. Watson,
George W. Boyer, Mary
Ann Crowe.Martln Crowe
Carlos C. Burr, and A.
Notice of Foreclosure
A. Halter, defendant, will take notice that on
the 27th day of December, A. D. 1896, J. M. Wat
son, plaintiff herein, filed his petition In the dis
trict conrt of Lancaster couuty, Nebraska,
against said defendants, the object and pruyer of
which are to foreclose a certain mortgaxe exe
cuted by the defendants Ueorge W. Boyer and
Mary J. Boyer, Ids wife, to the Ballon State
Banking Company, upon lots A, B, C, D, E, and
F. in U. W. Hoyer'a subdivision of lots 22. 23, 21,
and 25. In block one (1) of Boyer A Dawes' sub
division of the northeast quarter of section
twenty-seven (27), township ten (10), range six
(6), east of the itthp. in., situated in Lancaster
To secure the payment of one promissory note
dated August 21, 188, for the sum of (I.2U0, due
and payable on ths first day of August, 1893.
That there is now dne and payable upon said
note and mortgage f 1,200.00 and ten per cent
Interest thereon from May 1st, 1894. That said
mortgage was duly assigned to plaintiff for a
valuableconxideration on Septeuiher7,1888, by the
payee. Plaintiff alleges that you have some In
terest in said premises by reason of a judgment
in the District Court of Lancaster couuty you
hold against some of the defendants, which
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Plaintiff prays for a decree that he has a prior
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Ton are required to answer said petition on or
before Monday, March 2d. 1896.
Dated January 20, 1896.
. WM. LEESE.
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