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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 20, 1896)
SEAECH FOR NANSEN
A CHICAGO SYNDICATE TO
1 nc KtsuUE.
KataorologUt Ttnldwta f rimrj-i rirst Ex
pedition WiU Be in Charge What to
xpeetcd of tha Joarney In an Incidental
lTny The Ina River.
Chicak, Feb. 18.Th recent ro-
porta concerning- tbe return of Dr.
Manaen from the North pole have in
dueed a Chicago syndicate to send a
Prty at once te the Lena river to as
certain the foundation for the ac
counts received, as well as to assist, if
possible, the returning- explorers in
their probable march toward either
Yakutsk or Irkutsk. The man selected
to lead the party is Evelyn B. Bald
win, the meteorologist of Lieutenant
deary's North Greenland expedition
of 1893 and 1894.
In an interview, Mr. Baldwin said:
"Barring- such information concerning1
Dr. Nansen'B whereabouts as would
make the proposed trip inexpedient, I
shall go direct from Ban Francisco to
Viadivostock on the Paoiflo coast,
more than 8,000 miles from St Peters
burg, and from Viadivostock to Ir
kutsk, making the first 430 miles by
railway and the remaining distance
by post. Twenty-two days will be oc
cupied in making the transit The
time to be consumed between Chicago
and Irkutsk will be about fifty days."
"But suppose you should fail to find
"Well, that is possible, of course.
Bat If Nansen's party is now some
where in the vicinity of the delta of
either the Lena or the Yena rivers,
it will be impossible for them to reach
civilization by any other course than
by way of either Yakutsk or Irkutsk.
To move Nansen's entire party to
either of these points would require
not less than eight weeks and after an
exhausting struggle to gain the native
settlements at either delta, probably
that of the Yena, Dr. Nansen doubt
less would hesitate to exchange the
safety of his men among the hospita
ble Inhabitants of the coast for the
tryinsr journey southward until
warmer weather and the opening of
navigation on the Lena. Even should
it be demonstrated that the explorers
are not now in that vicinity, it is not
at all improbable that they will be
heard from before the close of the
season in that region.
"What other objects will your trip
"To watch, of course, for the pos
sible return of Professor Andree in his
baiioon. As Andree'a experiment is to
be tried in July, a close watch is to be
kept at all points in North America, as
wall as in Europe and Asia, for its ap
pearance, Greater interest will prob
ably attach to Andree's novel and
daring undertaking than is now mani
fested in the return of Nansen. I
shall give incidental attention to
other matters of scientific interest,
and I shall return by way of Omsk
and St Petersburg, the railway being
complete between those points. I ex
pect to visit the gold and silver mines
along the route and to investigate the
commercial advantages resulting to
the United States from the westward
route of travel and traftio to the in
terior of Siberia, and which must also
quicken trade between Japan and
China as well."
FRENCH POLITICAL CRISIS.
Senators and Deputies Are Disagreed and
the Constitution Endangered.
Pabis, Feb. IS. The political crisis
which has risen out of the second de
mand of the Senate for a vigorous and
thorough inquiry into the Southern
railway scandals and its second re
fusal of a vote of confidence in the
Bourgeoise ministry is cow practically
a struggle between the Chamber of
Deputies, which has supported the
radical ministry and the Senate. How
ever, in spile of the acute crisis and
the possibility of the downfall of tbe
ministry or even a dissolution of the
parliament, there is little excitement
here this morning outside of tbe
newspaper offices. It is claimed that
the resignation of the ministry would
not alter matters, as it appears to be
bo longer a question of confidence or
of non-confidence in the cabinet. The
Chamber of Deputies in defying the
Senate has endangered the constitu
tion and the result is a condition of
affairs which the extremists believe is
as threatening as any since the trouble
some times of 1 870-71. The news
papers are filled with excited articles
and interviews with political leaders,
asd many of them have expressed the
opinion that a constitutional solution
of the problem is impossible.
The Conservatives and Socialists de
mand a dissolution of Parliament and
the Liberals and Republicans agree
that a dissolution is advisable; but
they claim it should take place under
Belonged to a Noted German Family.
Pkbbt, Okla., Feb. 18. Gottlieb
Ohmies, German leader of the Salva
tion army, who has been here for
months, and who was found dead in
bed two days ago, appears to have
been a member of a noted familv in
Wansen, Germany. Although Ohmies
had a considerable amount of money
none can be found. The coroner's jury
decided that Ohmies came to his death
from heart disease.
York's Second Son Baptized.
London, Feb. 18. The baptism of
the second son of the Duke and Duch
ess of York took place in the church
at Sandringham to-day. The occasion
was made a general holiday for the
people of the neighborhood.
Clears a Fortune on Two Cents.
New York, Feb. 1 8. At the time of
the bond sale, William Graves of this
city put in a bid at 115.31 for $4,500,
000 of bond. Grayes is a mining
broker and did not have money
enough to take the bonds if awarded
to him. Much to his surprise he was
one of the successful bidders. So he
offered his option for sale and received
two bids of 113. S each for the entire
amount Later he made better terms
with a foreign syndicate and cleared
between $30,000 and $40,000 in the
transaction, without Vesting more
saan me two cent aiaa? on me en
I telope containing his bier
WEYLER GIVES A WARNING
Kew Ruler In Cuba Gives Notice of tbe
Wrath to Come.
IIataha, Feb. 18. The following Is
a verbatim eopy of translations made
of proclamations published yesterday;
"Don Valeriano Weyler y Nicolau,
Marquis of Tenerifo, governor and
captain general of the island of Cuba,
general-in-chief of the army, eta, de
sirous of warning the honest inhab
itants of Cuba and those loyal to the
Spanish cause, and in conformity to
the laws, does order and command:
"All inhabitants of the district of
Sancti Spiritus and the provinces of
Puerto Principe and Santiago de Cuba
will have to concentrate in places
which are the headquarters of a div.s
ion, a brigade, a column or a troop,
and will have to be provided with doc
umentary proof of identity within
eight days of the publication of this
proclamation in tne municipalities.
All owners of commercial establish
ments in the country districts will va
cate them, and the chiefs of columns
will take such measures as the success
of their operations dictates regarding
such places, which while useless for
the country's wealth, serve the enemy
as hiding places in the woods and in
All passes hitherto issued hereby be
come null and void.
Prisoners caught in action will be
subjected to the most summary trial,
without any othei investigation ex
cept that indispensable for the objects
of the trial.
"No sentence of death shall be
effected without . the acknowledge
ment, by my authority, of tbe testi
mony and of the judgement which
must be sent to me immediately, ex
cept when' no means of communica
tion exists, or when it is a case of in
sult to superiors, or of military sedi
tion, in which case sentence will be
carrii out and the information fur
nished to me afterwards. .
"I am determined," the treneral
says, "to have the laws obeyed, and I
make known, order and command.
that the following cases are subject to
loose who Invent or propagate by
any means notices or assertions favor
able to the rebellion shall be consid
ered as being guilty of offenses against
the integrity of the nation and com
prised in article 223, class 6 of the
military code whenever such notices
facilitate the enemy's operations.
Those who destroy or damace rail
road lines, telegraph or telephone
wires, or apparatus connected there
with, or those who interrupt communi
cation by opening bridges or destroy
Those Who, being1 telegraphists, di
vulge telegrams referring to the war.
or who send them to persons who
should not be cognizant of them.
Those who, through the press or
otherwise, revile the prestige of Spain,
her army, the volunteers or firemen,
or any other force that co-operates
with the army.
WILL FIGHT ON FRIDAY
Connolly Posts a New Forfeit for Mayer's
El Paso, Tex., Feb. 18. A compro
mise has been reached and the fight is
now positively set for Friday, Con
nelly posting $1,000 to guarantee
Maher's appearance in the ring on that
day. This is the result of the morn
ing conference. Julian appeared at
the conference at 10:40 and Fitzsim
mons came in a few minutes later.
There was a short conference and
it was declared that Stuart's pres
ence was necessary. Stuart could
not be found and a two hour's
wait ensued. Julian agreed to sub
mit the whole affair to a com
mittee of five. Fitzsimmons declared
he would not fight unless he got a for
feit, which Connelly refused. Fitz-
simmons ana Julian bad the best of
the argument, but they got the worst
of the deal. After Julian and Con
nelly had wrangled lor some minutes
Fitzsimmons broke in with great heat
and declared that as long as he could
not get the $1,000 forfeit money he
would not fight lie said he was
ready to enter the ring at that mo
ment and Maher was not Turning to
Connelly, he said:
"You are all a pack of bloody curs.
You are afraid to fight and your man
has not been able to get into condition
because he has been afraid all along."
Then waving his arms, he yelled to
the crowd of newspaper men and spec
tators: "Gentlemen, the whole thing is off.
I refuse to fight Maher unless I am
paid my forfeit money. I am willing
to fight Maher, Corbett or any man in
Later Fitzsimmons was cooled off,
the matter was talked over again and
the agreement for a fight on Friday
The committee named by Connelly
decided that the articles of agree
ment of December 6 were abro
gated Friday and that under the
circumstances Julian could not justly
claim forfeit The committee con
sisted of Dan Stuart, George Siler,
Louis Housemann, William W. Naugh
ton, Tom O'Rourke and Hugh Fitz
gerald. Nearly all of the prize fighters went
over to Juarez yesterday afternoon to
attend the bull fights. Four horses,
worth about $3 each, were gored to
death, four bulls were tortured and
slain and the arena was covered with
blood. The Mexicans, as uspal,
howled with delight at the spectacle
of a horse being ripped open, but tVe
fighters came back disgusted to the
last degree. Fitzsimmons, Leeds,
Barry, Walcott and Everhardt were
there, and all of them are trying to
figure out how a people who can tol
erate the sickeniDg sight of the bull
pen can object to prize fighting with
NEWS IN BRIEF.
Mra Hugo Von Eisner, mother of
Litta, the singer, died in Chicago.
The Alabama coal and coke produc
tion in 1895 was the greatest in the
Two highwaymen were captured at
Bich Hill, Mo. They robbed three
men, shooting one of them.
An aldermanic candidate and a po
liceman of Danville, 111., are under
arrest, charged with extortion.
Louis Hopper, a farmer who resided
near Dexter, .Mo., blew out his own
brains. NecetM for toe act is known.
KANSAS CITY 'TIMES.
H. N. Carey, Late Managing Editor of the
New York Times, Has a Proposition.
Eaxsas Cxtt, Ma, Deo. 18. The
property of the Kansas City Times
Newspaper Company will be sold at
public auotion at the county court
housee steps Thursday morning. The
highest bidder will get the property.
but the court has decreed that it must
not be sold for less than $75,000. It is
probable that the property will be
oougnt in oy a committee represent
ing a majority of the bondholders of
Henry N. Carey, formerly managing
editor of the New York Times, is at
tbe Coates House. He has made 1
DrODOsition to the malnrltw hnnJ.
holders' committee that it buy in the
property, turn it over to him and ac
cept new bonds in payment He will
run the paper and pay off the indebt
edness wnen be bas made it a flnan
The air is full of rumors of pros
pective purchasers of the property.
They come from every point of the
compass, but no one with money who
wants to buy the paper bas yet made
nimseii known to the bondholders.
MURDER AND SUICIDE.
A St tools Girl Kills Her Lover and
St. Louis. Mo.. Feb. Is. About in
o'clock last night, when Henry Rohlf
ing was returning to his room, he
stumbled over the dead bodv of his
brother, John, stretched out on the
stairs. He was shot through the head.
In his room lay the body of Miss Bar
Dara Jtossel, a pretty German girl,
about 19 years old. She was dead.
A pool of blood from a wound in her
head and a thirty-two calibre revolver
of eheap make tig-htly clenched in her
right hand, told the story of her
death. The two were lovers and had
quarreled. From the appearance of
things, John Rohlfing had begun to
ascend the stairs when a bullet from
the revolver in Miss Kossel's hand
stopped him. She then retired to the
room and made an end to her own
Leavenworth Has Provided Entertain
ment for Tbeir Leisure Moments.
Leavenwobth, Kan., Feb. 18. The
annual meeting of the Kansas Edi
torial association convened here this
afternoon. The sessions will conclude
to-morrow evening. To-day's session
was merely preliminary. A business
meeting will be held at 7 p. m. and at
8 o'clock there will be a general re
ception to visiting editors and tbeir
friends. The reception will be in
formal and open to the public. The
program includes vocal 'and band
music, daucinjr and refreshments.
At noon to-day less than 100 editors
had reached the city, but fully 300 are
expected by to-night.
COLONEL JONES WINS.
Pulitzer Must Wait Several Tears to Be
galn Control of the Post-Dispatch.
St. Louis, Mo., Feb. 18. The mo
tion of Charles H. Jones to have made
permanent the temporary injunction
restraining the directors of the
Pulitzer Publishing Company from in
terfering with his management and
control of the Post-Dispatch was
granted by Judge Valiant this morn
ing. The gist of the ruling is that
Jones shall have absolute control of
tbe business and editorial depart
ments of the Post-Dispatch during the
life cf tbe contract five years the
court reserving the right to appoint
receiver at any time.
Cremated His Wife and Nleee.
Augusta, Ky., Feb. 18. Saturday
morning Robert Laughlin reported
that three masked men had entered
his home and murdered his wife and
niece and had burned their bodies in
the destruction of the dwelling by fire.
Laughlin said he narrowly escaped.
Blood on his shirt drew suspicion and,
at the eoroner's inquest this morning,
Laughlin confessed that he was the
murderer. He killed his niece with a
poker and then took is wife's life to
hide the crime. He was then taken to
Maysville to prevent a lynching.
A Novel Method for Booming MoKlnley.
Wichita, Kan., Feb. 18. Syl. Dixon,
the grain king of Southern Kansas, is
Btoring corn here for a novel purpose.
Four days before the national Repub
lican convention he will start a train
of forty cars of corn from here for St.
Louis. The train will be elaborately
decorated, and in addition to carrying
a brass band will carry forty McKinley
boomers and orators to represent
forty of the corn-growing counties of
Central and Western Kansas. At each
stop on the road one of the orators is
to make a McKinley speech.
Mrs. Lease Talks of Love.
Wichita, Kan., Feb. 18. Mrs. Lease
delivered a sermon last night at the
Central Church of Christ Contrary
to expectations, her discourse was con
servative, and she spoke with force
and eloquence upon "Love: The
Keystone of the Arch." Hundreds of
people were unable to train admittance
to the church. A number of deaf
mutes attended the service and the
sermon was interpreted to them.
Kansas Masons at Wichita.
Wichita. Kan.. Feb. 18. The an
nual communication of the Masonic
grand bodies of Kansas is being- held
... and will (nntinua until Wednes
day nig-ht It gives promise of being
the largest g-athering- of the kind ever
neia in ine oiate.
A. aflOO.OOO Fire.
Philadelphia, Feb. 18. The big
soap, lye and coffee essence manu
factory of P. C Tomson & Co., 957 Ot
sego street, was destroyed by fire this
morning. The dwelling houses ad
joining the factory and the works of
the Philadelphia Cooperage company
were badly damaged. The total loss
will be about 8500.000.
Don't Want Fres Dallvarf.
Washington, Feb. 18. About fifty
citizens of Le Mars, Plymouth county,
Iowa, (have sent to the postmaster
general a protest agams iu ciwd
lishmeit of a free delivery system in
4 i f . X X
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ROOFING AND SIDING
$1.00 Per Square 10x10 feet,
For Roofing, Siding and Ceiling;
any building, small or large.
Ho Tar, no Smell.
Imparts no Taste to Water.
Made any De lred Color.
Outlasts Metal with Same Attention.
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Send for sample, etc.
W. E, CAMPE'S SUPPLY CO.,
Kansas City, Mo.
Attorney at Ifw.
HOTXCB TO WOIT-BESIOEVT.
Katnra Boomer, defendant, will take notice
that Emery Boomer, plaintiff herein, filed his pe
tition in the district court of Lancaster county.
Nebraeka, on the 27th day of January, lf6,
against said defendant, the object and prayer of
which are to obtain a divorce from said defend:
ant on the grounds that you, Katura Boomer,
committed adultery wstb William Hufthea, at
your home In Humboldt, Nebraska, on or about
June 20, 1893.
Tun are required to answer said petition on or
before Manday, March 16, 186.
. EMERY BOOMER,
by Wm. Leese. his Attorney.
Lincoln, Neb., Feb, S, 1894.
Dr. Miles' Nmsvs PuASTnscnre EHKTTMA
TISM. WEAK BACKS, At druxxlsta. only 2S&
i . is r 1 fs - f f - r j is
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J if f J
$ V O off
BANE & ALTSCHULER,
Attorneys-at-Law, 1101 0 Street.
Earnest Knrth.wlll take noricetbaton the 29th
day of January, 1898, Hiram Bally, plaintiff here
in, filed bis petition in the district court of Lan
caster county, ar .Inst Kate Hall and George K
Hall, her hnxhand, and J. W. Hitchcock, tares
of the defendant in said action "and said W. H.
Kurth, Ih Impleaded aa 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. Leavitt, and assigned to this
plaintiff upon Jots number ten (10) and eleven
(11), in block number elxteen (16), in Junction
Place addition to the city of Lincoln, Lancaster
count.v, Nebraska, as shown by the plat now on
record In said county, to xecure the payment of
one eertaln promissory note dated Murch 14rb.
1S0. for tbe sum of $800.00, and due aud payable
In five (5) years from the date thereof; that'there
Is now due upon said note and mortgagethemim
of $10.10.00, for which sum with interest from this
date plaintiff prays for a degree that defendants
be required to pay the same or tbatsald premises
may be sold to satisfy the amouut founil due.
You are required to answer sai.l petition on or
before the 9th day of March, 1896.
Dated this 29th day of Janimrr, 1896.
By IUhb A Altschuleb, hU Attorneys. 84t5
In the District Court of Lancaster County,
Wm. S. Joyce, "I
Kent K. Hayden, et al,
W. C. B. Biddle, his first name un
known, and Biddle, his
wife, her first name unknown.
Ilefen (I Anta
Wm. C. B. Biddle. his first name unknown,
Biddle, his wife, her first name unknown, de
fendants, will take notice that on December 27th,
189S, Wm. S. Joyce, plaintiff herein, filed his peti
tion in the district court of Lancaster county,
Nebraska, against Kent K. Hayden, Minnie E.
Hayden, and you the said W. C. B. Biddle, whose
first name is unknown, and Biddle, his
wife, whose first name is unknown, defendants.
The object and prayer of which are to foreclose
a certain mortgage executed by the defendants,
Kent K. Hayden and Minnie E. Hayden, bis wife,
to the plaintiff upon lot five (5) in Leming's sub
division of tbe north half of the northeast quar
ter of section number twenty-nine (1291, township
ten (101, range seven (7) east of the 6th P. M
situated In Lancaster county, Nebraska, to se
cure the paymant of one promissory note dated
April 17th, 1889, for tbe sum of $1,300 due and
payable on the 1st day of April, A.D. 1892, with
eight per cent Interest thereon pay able semi-annually.
That there Is now due and payable npon said
note and mortgage the enra of $1,300 00 with
eight per cent interest thereon from April 1st,
1895. For which sum with iuterest from April 1st,
1895, at the rate of eight per cent plaintiff prays
a decree that defendants be required to pay the
same, or tbat said premises may be sold to
satisfy the amount found due, and fora deficiency
You are required to answer said petition on or
before the 2d day of March, 1896.
Dated January 20, 1896.
W M. LEESE,
Attorney for plaintiff.
Notice of Incorporation.
Notice Is hereby given that tbe undersigned
hve formed themselves into a corporation under
ike laws or the state of Nebraska, and on the
Irst day of February, 1896, filed their articles of
Incorporation In the offlie of the county clerk of
Lancaster county, Nebraska, under the name
and title of "Kitigerald Dry Goods Company."
Bald articles of incorporation provide as follows:
First The name of Bald corporation shall bs
"Fitzgerald Dry Goods Company."
Second The principal placeof transacting busi
ness shall be Lincoln, Lancaster county, Ne
braska. Third Tbe 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 of every description, and to bold, con
trol, and convey tbe same.
Fourth The amount of capital stock author
ised is $10,000.00, divided into shares of $1,000 00
each; all ol which shall be tally paid In at tbe
time of commencement of business and be non
assessable. Fifth This corporation shall commence busi
ness February 1, 1896, and shall terminate its ex
istence in titty (50) years from said date.
Sixth Tbe highest amount of indebtedness to
which this corporation enn at any time subject
Itself is two-thirds () of the paid up capital.
Seventh The control of this corporation shall
De vested In a boa.-d of directors, consisting 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 oltlcers and em
ployees as they may deem proper to properly
transact the business nf the corporation.
Dated February 1. 1896.
WM. I. FITZGER A LP,
JAM KS F. Mi-Oif HTNET,
85W ET11KLBEKT P. I.AMI'KIN.
In the 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 tbat on
the 27th day of December, A. D. 1896, J. M. Wat
son, plaintiff herein, filed 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 W. lioyer and
Mary J. Boyer, his wife, to tbe Iiallou State
Banking Company, upon lots A, B, C, D, E, and
F. In G. W. Boyer's subdivision of lots 22. 2.1, 24,
and 25. In block one (1) of lioyer Dawee' sub
division of the northeast quarter of section
twenty-seven (27), township ten (10), range six
(6), east of the tub p.m., situated In Lancaster
To secure the payment of one promissory note
dated August 21, 1888, for the sum of $1,200, due
and payable on the first day of August, 1S93.
That there is now due and payable upon said
note and mortgage $1,290.00 and ten per cent
Interest thereon from May 1st, 1894. That said
mortgage was duly assigned to plaintiff for a
valuableconxlderation on September 7,1888, by the
payee. Plaintiff alleges tbat you have some in
terest In said premises by reason of a judgment
In the District Court of Lancaster county you
hold against some of the defendants, which
plaintiff alleges Is subject and Interior to his
Plaintiff prays tor a decree tbat be has a prior
lsln on said premises, that the defendants be
required to pay btm tbe amount due on said note
and mortgage, or that said mortgaged premises
may be sold to satisfy the sums.
Yon are required to answer said petition on or
before Monday, March 2d, 1896.
Dated January 20, 1896.
, ttorney for plaintiff.
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February 20, 1896.
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