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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (April 30, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
April 30, 1896.
m DOSE OF STRYCHNINE.
Zonae M Mmuf Exatw Commit Bolcld
While Temporarily Iimt.
Exeter, Neb., April 28. Johm Beck,
a young man who has been living with
5. D. Beach, three mile northwest of
Exeter, for the past three years, eom
, ruStted suicide about 6 o'clock yester
day morning. A short time after Beck
went out to do his chores, Beach heard
iiim call out, and thinking a horse had
kicked him ran out to the stable and
found him lying on a pile of hay in
jrreat agony. When asked what was
the matter, he said he had taken strych
nine and begged to die. He only lived
.1 short time after Beach found him.
Beck was twenty-two years old and
was a young man of excellent charac
ter and habits. He was considerable of
1 student and a great reader of books
and newspapers of the better class. It
s thought that his mind became un
l alanced by too much reading and
tudy. For some time he has seemed
despondent and expressed a wish to
die. He had no relatives except a half
brother and twe half sisters living in
Sterling, 111. The strychnine he used
was some that was left in a bottle that
Beach bought last year to kill gophers.
The coroner's jury brought fa a ver
dict that deceased came to his death by
taking strychnine during a fit of tem
SHE SEEKS A DIVORCE.
Ub Imbsed With BplrltnalUi
Nebraska Citt, .Neb., April 28.
Hannah Baldwin has filed her petition
in district court asking for a divorce
from her husband, Milton II. Baldwin.
Some ten years ago the defendant
joined a colony of Spiritualists and de
serting her went to California. She
also alleges that previous to that time
he had at times treated her with ex
treme cruelty, but said these acts were
due to the influence of the spirits. For
six years past she has not lived with
Milton and in addition to the divorce
asks for a portion of the defendant's
worldly possessions. They were mar
ried in 1853 and have four children, all
of whom have families.
High Wind at Lincoln.
Lixcowf, Neb., April 28. The wind
storm Sunday morning was terrific. It
commenced about 2:30 and for two
hours blew a perfect gale. Men who
were out In it came in with their cloth
ing as white as dust could make it.
The streets were swept clean, the dust
blowing in such clouds that one could
not face It The front was blown out
of a feed store at Fifteenth and - O
streets and a peanut stand at Eleventh
and P streets was given a severe shak
ing up. Signs were blown down. Doors
and windows rattled so tlmt the occu
pants of houses could not sleep. 1 5
o'clock it was clear. Very little tain
fell during the storm.
Irrigation by Artesian Water.
Verdigre, Neb., April 28. An ar
tesian well has just been finished two
miles north of this place, on the Ilay
beck farm, at a depth of 743 feet. The
hole is two inches and a good flow has
been secured with a pressure of about
fifty pounds per inch. The well was
put in for irrigating purposes and es
tablishes the fact that the artesian
basin can be reached at a reasonable
depth. This well was put down as an
experiment and its success is of great
importance to the vicinity, as a number
of farmers are ready to follow suit, and
will hereafter be prepared for dry
To Tote on School Bonds.
Juniata, Neb., April 28. A petition
has been presented to the school board
signed by 130 voters, asking that the
board submit a proposition to vote $10,
000 build and furnish a new school
house. The proposition is submitted
and a vote will be taken the 16th of
May, and will no doubt carry, as a
large majority of the people want a
Cedar County Teachers.
Randolph, Neb., April 28. The
Cedar connty teachers held a meeting
here Saturday. Teachers from the sur
rounding country, Belden and Laurel
attended. County Superintendent
Ward was present. A very interesting
session washeld and various important
subjects on school work were profitably
discussed. The high school pupils took
first grade questions and will pass
Fire at Norfolk.
"Norfolk, Neb., April 28. John
Zwight's liquor house was discovered
tojbe on fire about 3 o'clock this morn
ing. The door was broken in and the
prompt use of chemicals and water
saved the building and the adjoining
lumber yard. The fire was evidently
set on the inside. Zwight estimates
his loss at about 55,000, covered by in
surance. A Kind Aetloa.
Blind Beggar You've dropped
your handkerchief, sir.
Man in a Hurry Thanks; but I
thought you were blind.
Blind Beggar So I am. But I hate
to see a man lose anything without
' oh, thank you; thank you, sir.
North Platte, Neb., April 28. The
southwestern veterans' reunion asso
ciation has decided to hold the next re
nnion at North Platte at the same time
as the western Nebraska irrigation fair
October 13, 14 and 15.
Osceola, Neb., April 28. Members
of the Odd Fellows lodge celebrated
the seventy-seventh anniversary of the
founding of the order in the United
Tried to Drown Herself.
Pterce, Neb., April 28. Mrs. II. F.
Barnhart of this place attempted to
drown herself in the Elkhorn near the
ice house Sunday afternoon. She tied
a piece of ribbon to a stick and then
tied her pocketbook to the stick and
laid it on the bank and then jumped in.
' William Mitchell and Ed Ehulow, who
were about sixty rods away, saw her
Jump in and ran to the spot and by the
lelp of a fish pole rescued her just as
she had gone down the third time. It
is charged that her husband has been
on a big spree and that they have had
Bight s'ouareMr.Cleorge. ,
Viewed from a "(rood politics" stand
point it would be too bad to preveut the
democratic party from naming a gold
bug to lead the ticket. Should the dem
ocratic party, succeed in naming Cleve
land or Carlisle it would be fair sailing
for a southern and western bolt under
the flag of Ti!!m an, but should they
name a silver man to lead then the silver
forces would be sorely divided, for the
3,000,000 populist voters of this nation
could not be induced by any manner of
means to make a single plank fight un
der the rotten old banner of democracy.
All good silver sympathizers will pray
for tbe success of the administration
forces at the Chicago convention. Den
THE LINCOLN OLIGARCHY.
How They Rule the Province of
Lincoln, Neb. April 20, 1890,
Editor Independent: I wonder if your
readers know tnat this community as
well as this state is governed by an olig
archy or perhaps more properly speaking
by a limited mouarcby. Notwithstand
ing they may not know it yet such is the
fact. The king is Mr. Holdredge of
Omaha. He may well be called "George,
the first." - The ruler of the province of
Lancaster county is D. E. Thompson.
This is the same Thompson who was a
partner of the good Mr. Mosher who
wrecked tbe Capital National bank.
David Eugene Thompson may be called
the Tetrarch of Lancaster and the Gov
ernorof Lincoln. He is assisted by J. W.
Deweese, L. W. Billingsley, Bud Lindsey,
Ed. Bignall and several miuor councel
lors. If any man wants an office in this
county be must see D. E. T. If be is on
due examination found worthy and well
qualified, thoroughly obedient and with
out conscientious scruples bereceives tbe
endorsement and royal seal of Governor
Thompson and is nominated by the re
publican party and elected by the people.
Thompson has limited power in and of
himself but, when backed, as he is, by
king George and his railroad u not
royal influence, he is well nigh irresistible.
1 tie way they do it is to Duy or buiiy ail
the republican newspapers either with
money, patronage passes or promises of
offices for editors. Then tbey buy up all
the leading and active politicians ot the
party by passes and promises. Then
they get it understood in the community
ot politicians that no man can hope
for success except witn tneir aia ana in
fluence. Thereupon the machine is organized and
in ruuning order arid whatever the king
or local governor says goes. And woe be
tide t lie luckless fool who once having been
elevated to office by their aid, so far for
gets himself as to fail to do anything
demanded of him.or to do anything they
forbid him to do. He is blacklisted.
turned down, fired out and finally dis
posed of in short order. The prayer of
each successful officer holder, is, if he
hopes for continued success, "Oh King
George, and Oh Gov. D. E. T. what wilt
thou have nie to dor aud when he has
learned what they will have him to do,
let him do it, aud that quickly, as he
values his political life. For this our
king and governor is a jealous king and
a jealous governor and neither of them
will have any other king or uovernor De-
fore them. The object of this monarchy
and oligarchy is to levy tribute on the
people. They reward their rascals and
servants with places and public offices
and railroad passes of which they
have a great plenty. The pass is the
most general and effective weapon with
the ordinary man, but those more aspir
ing are given places. Every office and
public position is carefully farmed out to
their retainers aud unless a man has
been found faithful and obedient be can
got nothing.even down to the humble po
sition of guardian of the cuspidors in tbe
in the official chambers. They dictate
who shall be the makers, judges and exe
cutioners of the law. They determine
who shall sit as jurors and who shall act
as bailiffs in our court rooms. Gov.
Tompson's object and reward is to be
given an electric light contract with the
city at exorbitant rates and to supply
all the public offices with light athis own
prices and to use the council for all the
jobs he can set up and be protected
in all th9 law suits he or his insurance
company may have with the people.
King Holdrege's object and purpose is
to run his railroad as he pleases and be
protected in the courts. And they are
successful in attaining their objects.
Long live our great good king, George
the first and long iive the governor
DtfnM Dtnnot b Cnwd
by local application at they cannot reach the
diseased portion ot the ear. There i only one
way to euro deafness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed con
dition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian
Tube, When the tube is inclined you have a rum
bling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it Is
? 1 cloee(l Deafness is thu result, and unless
the in&amation can be taken out and the tube re
stored to its normal condition, hearing will be
destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused
by catarrh, which is nothing but the inflamed con
dition of the mucous surfaces,
We will give One Hnndrei Dollars for any case
of Deafness (caused by catarrh ) that canuot be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars
, , u X-J' CHENEY CO., Toledo, O.,
tSTSold by Druggist, 75c t
The "First Lndy."
Omaha, April 17. To the Editor o
the World-Herald: To settle the dis
pute will you please state who is "the
first lady of the land." A. says the pres
ident's wife, while B. claims the wife of
the chief justice is the one entitled to the
honor. By answering the above you will
oblige. A Subscriber.
A is light. World-Herald.
The Ixdepnedent says no to the
World-Herald'e answer. Decidedly, no.
The "first lady of the land" is the woman
of tbe brightest intellect, the sweetest
face and most loving heart, and the
Editor of the Independent knows just
who that woman is.
Thurston and Bud Lindsey.
Nebraska will be represented at the re
publican national convention by U. S.
Senator Thurston and a Nigger saloon
keeper of Lincoln. Bud is so well ac
quainted with some of tbe white trash in
Lincoln that they are willing to grant
him most any request that will keep bis
big mouth shut. Saline Co. Independent.
Low Special Summer Rates. v
Write For Catalogue, Address
Mention "NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT." Cja Neb.
POPULIST STATE CONVENTION.
A delegate convention of the Peoples
Independent party of Nebraska will be
held in tbe city of Grand Island, on
Wednesday, July 15, 1816, at 2 o'clock
p. m., for the purpos of electing fifty
seven delegates, and fifty-seven alternates
to tbe people's party national conven
tion to be held in St. Louis, July 22,
Each county will be entitled to one de
legate at large and one additional dele
gate for each one hundred votes, or
majority fraction thereof, cast at the
general election of 1895 for Samuel Max
well, for supreme judge, which gives the
following representation by counties:
Adams.... 14 Jefferson...., 8
Antelope 11 Johnson T
Banner 3 Kearney 11
Blaine 1 Keith
Boone ......43 Keya Paha I
Box Butte 5 Kimball 2
Boyd 6 Knox 11
Brown 11 Lancaster..... 27
Buffalo ID Lincoln 11
Bort 0 Logan 3
Butler 14 Loup...... 2
Cass 14 Madison 11
Cedar 9 Mcl'herson 1
Chase 3 Merrick 9
Cherry , t Nance 9
Cheyenne 4 Nemaha IS
Clay 14 Nuckolls 12
Colfax..,. Otoe 12
Cuming T Pawnee 6
Custer 18 Perkins 8
Dakota ft Phelps II
Dawes 9 Pierce 8
Dawson 14 Platte , 12
Deuel 8 Polk 18
Dixon Red Willow t
Dodge 18 Hlchardson ......... T
Douglas 49 Rock 8
Dnndy 4 Saline 10
Fillmore 14 Sarpy
Franklin 9 Saunders 21
FronMer 9 Kcotte Bluff 2
Furnas 11 Seward 10
Gage .....14 Sheridan 9
Garfield 8 Sherman 7
Gosper 6 Slonx 2
Grant 2 Stanton 4
Greeley Thayer 8
Hall 14 Thomas 1
Hamilton 13 Thnrston 3
Harlan 10 Valley 8
Have 8 Washington 8
Hitchcock A Wayne 6
Holt 18 Webster 10
Hooker 1 Wheeler 8
Howard 9 York 14
It is recommended that primaries for
selecting delegates to county conventions
be held on Thursday, July 9; and that
coun ty conventions for selecting deleua tes
to state convention be held on Saturday,
It is also recommended that the cre
dentials from each county be handed in
to the state central committee, prior to
the meeting of the state convention, so
that a full list of delegates can be made
out and the tedious delay occasioned by
a committee on credentials avoided.
It is also recommended, in accordance
with a resolution passed by the state
central committee, that in the state con
vention, the following plan of selecting
delegates to the national convention be
adopted: That nine delegates and nine
alternates be selected from each con
gressional district by the delegates
present; and that three delegates and
three alternates be elected at large.
It is urgently requested that every
member of the party, who possibly can
do so, attend the primaries, so that those
selected as delegates may represent the
wishes of the entire party.
Every voter in Nebraska, who favors
an American system of finance and is
opposed to the gold standard, bond
issuing policy of the present administra
tion; who favors the free and unlimited
coinage of gold and silver at 16 to 1;
who favors reform in our systems of
money, land aud transportation; who
favors more economical administration
of national aud state governments; who
is opposed to the further domination of
.corporations in our legislation; who be
lieves that the government should be
brought closer to the people; and finally,
who is ready to cast aside prejudice and
vote for the common prosperity of all;
every such voter is cordially invited to
participate in our primaries and assist
in the selection of our delegates.
By order of the state central com
mittee. J. A. Edgerton,
F. D. Eager, Chairman.
M ill a Plutocratic Preacher Steal ?
No small amount of discussion has
beeu caused in New York church circles
by the fact that the beautiful and con
vincing Easter sermon preached by Rev.
Dr. Parker Morgan, pastor of the church
of the Heavenly Rest, of this city, was
taken bodily from a book of sermons
preached many years ago by Rev.
Dr. Morgan admits the truth of the
charge, and in extenuation says he was
so overworked at Easter that he had
not sufficient time to prepare a sermon
of his own.
Dr. Morgan is a popular preacher
among the fashionable set in that town,
and preaches to many millionaires every
Sunday. In tbe present matter the
church officials are disposed to stand. by
We'll Elect Them All.
The Populists of Nebraska should
make a strong effort to elect the next
Hoard of Public Lands and Buildings
as well as the governor. The attempt
of the present board to turn over one
of our state institutions to the mercy
of political jobbers should stimulate
us to make a stronger fight than ever
in order to attain a total victory over
the old rotteu state house ring of
boodlers. Let every Populist unite
for the purpose of fighting the enemy
and "Stand up for Nebraska." Peoples
What Thurston Fought For.
With the certainty of a republican ad
ministration in power a year from now
Senator Thurston will be the arbiter of
republican patronage for our state. As
the republican senator from Nebraska no
nomination can be confirmed in the sen
ate to which be opposes objections. He
will dictate the selection of the postmas
ter at Omaha and will abeolutelycontrol
the choice of all the large federal offices.
He will have no senatorial colleague with
whom he will be compelled to consult or
to share responsibility. btare Journal
THE HEWBEERY FREIGHT BILL-
The Supreme Court will Declare it constitutional-
Washington, D. C, April 20.
The supreme court doday announced
that it would require a rehearing and
reargument of the Nebraska maximum
rate cases. This decision of tbe court
was a great surprise, as tbe cases had
been heard by a full bench and a final de.
cision had not beeu anticipated by tbe
attorneys prior to the summer recess.
J. M. Woolworth of Omaha, who with J.
C. Carter of New York argued the cases
of the railroad company, said this after
noon that he was at a loss to understand
why the court required additional argu
ment, unless it was that they had al
lowed insufficient timer to the attorneys
for the discussion of the figures presented
showing the ability or inability of the of
the roads to continue in profitable oper
ation under the law. There could not
have been an even division of opinion in
the court, because nine justices were on
the bench when tbe cases were argued.
Mr. Woolworth said the rehearing could
probably not take place until next fall.
The actionof the court is indicative
of the present dissent of a majority
from Justice Brewer's decision deliv
ered in the circuit court in opposi
tion to the constitutionality of the law
and which, it will be recalled, laid down
certain rules by which the expenses and
profits of tbe roads were to be computed.
Are they the "Isms" that Frighten
We are asked many times by old party
men who are not satisfied with their party
leadership, to abandon our "isms"
and take up something that is prac
Let us see what those "isms" are. It
may be said that our party creed is
based on four fuudamental propositions,
First The earth is the primary source
Second Labor is the source of pro-,
Third Transportation is the means of
Fourth Money is the medium for ex
These four propositions cover tne
whole field of . human exertion. These
principles are fundamental. All the rest
are matters of detail.
We believe that the earth is the lawful
heritage of the people who live on it. We
believe that every child bom into tne
world has a right to live here and to a
place to earn a livelihood. We believe
in the right of property in land as in
other things: but we do not believe that
one person may properly hold more
land than he can use while other men are
in need of homes; How to solve the land
question is one of our 'isms."
We believe that there is work enough
for all to do, and how to get the idle era
ployed is another of our "isms."
We believe that all the people are vi
tally interrested in securing an equitable
distribution of the surplus productions
of labor. Hence we believe that trans
portation is a public function and that
it ought to be performed by public
agencies. How to secure the most per
fect system of handling our marketable
products is one more "ism."
'We believe that money is the most
subtle and refined of distributing
agencies; that the proper function of
money is to serve a public use; and that
to allow private persons or corporations
to issue money and control its volume
and the rates of interest, is to put the
people's property in the hands of specu
lators. How to secure the best mone
tary system is still another of our "isms"
And these are all. Everything else is in
volved in these.
The people's party is tbe only great
national organization that has set out
on living lines. Its "isms" are so many
broad and deep problems that all think
ing men are now striving to solve.
The enemies of the greenback are dili
gently at work. Our text-books on civil
government for school use bid fair to be
come mere repeaters of the current phrases
of the moneychanger. An advance has evi
dently been ordered all along the line by
the money power, and accordingly speak
ers are sent out, the country is flooded
with ready-print gold bug assertions,
the great journals are bought up, politi
cians are coaxed, bribed or cowed iuto
silence, the religious and educational
journals are filled with Wall street argu
ment, and even the text-books are being
filled with the statements of the pluto
cratic side without one sylable of the
other side as counterpoise. Correspon
dence Topeka Advocate.
Manufacturers Waking; up.
Notwithstanding the assertion made
by the gold standard press that the
meeting of the Philadelphia manufac.
turers with the silver senators- was mis
represented, it is cropping out on every
hand that the movement has reached a
point that will prove disastrous to the
McKinley forces of the republican party.
Several of the Philadelphia manufac
turers who are known to favor free silver
have received letters from theircustomers
and other manufacturers commending
their course and urging them to stand
up firmly for the white metal and more
BANE & ALTSCHUL.ER.
Attorneys 1101 O St.
In the District Court of Lancaster County, Neb.
Russell J. Brydon, Plaintiff, vs. Laura A. Bry-
To Laura A. Brydon, non-resident defendant.
You are hereby notified that on the 27th day of
April, 1896, Russel J. Brydon filed a petition
against yon in the District Court of Lancaster
County, Nebraska, the object and prayer of
which are to obtain a divorce from you on the
ground of extreme cruelty. Yon are required to
answer said petition on or before Monday, the
8th, day of June, 1896.
RUSSEL J. BRYDON.
By BANE A ALTSCHCLER, bis Attorneys.
The abovecutrepresents withoutdoubt
the most popular free coinage badge.
The upper or 'smaller piece represents a
gold dollar in color and size, the larger is
tbe color and exact size of a silver dol
lar. It is a quick seller. Send 25 cen
for sample. Agents wanted in every
county and town in Nebraska. Liberal
terms. Write at once to the Official
Badge Co. 1122 M. St., Lincoln, Neb.
Is the Shortest Route to
HOT SPRINGS, ARK.
And all Points South.
If you are going South wr;te us for
illustrated and descriptive pamphlets.
City Ticket Office, 1201 "0" Street.
F. D. Cornell, C. P. & T. A.
H. C. Townsend, G. P. & T. A. St. Louis.
WJLS GIVEN TO
THE KIMBALL PIANO
At the World's Fair. Write for
Souvenir Catalogue with half tone
portraits of sixty world famous
musicians, who use and endorse
them . We also sell the HALLET
& DAVIS, WHITNEY, LEXING
TON HINZE and cheaper pianos
at prices from $40.00 up
Address, - .'
A. HOSPE, Jr.,
J. S. K l UK PATRICK.
Attorney at Law, Lincoln, Neb
Notice ie hereby Riven that by virtue ot an
order of sale leaned by the clerk ot the district
court ot the Third Judicial District ot Nebraska,
within and for Lancaster connty, in an action
wherein W. H. McCreery is plaintiff, and Peter
Pearson, et. al., defendants. I will, at 2 o'clock
p, m , on the second day of June A. D. 1896 at the
east door of the court honse, in the city of Lin
coln, Lancaster connty, Nebraska, offer for eale
at public auction tbe following described real
The west sixty (f0), acres of the northeast
quarter (nety) ul section six () in township
nine (8) of range six (6) in Lancaster county Ne
braska, which has been platted Into six (6) lots,
from one (1) to six (8) inclusive and filed for
record In the office of the register of needs of
Lancaster county as Pearson's subdivision, of
part of the northeast quarter (ne'i) of section
six (Si township nine (9) ran Re six (HI east of the
sixth P. M. in Lancaster county Nebraska.
Given lnder my hand this -3d day of April, A.
JOHN J. TB0MPEV.
Monographs by General A J. Warner.
, Intrinsic Value
Profit to the Miner.
"Put a Dollar's worth of silver
in a Dollar."
What is an Honest Dollar?
"A Depreciated Dollar for the
"A Dumping Ground for Silver."
Money and Credit.
Prices on a Gold Basis.
The Future of Prices Under the
Our Debt Abroad. .
Shbuld Banks or the Govern
ment Issue the Paper Currency?
Greenbacks and tbe Gold lie-
" 14. Silver and Cotton.
" 15. A Silver Basis.
" 16. Agricultural Prices and How
Price Levels are Determined.
"17 Money and Property.
These monographs are especially val
uable to students of the money question.
Each one in itself is a complete argu
ment for bimetallism at 16 to 1. We
will mail them post paid to any address
at five cents each, or the full set of 17
numbers for twenty-five cents. Write us
for quantity price.
The Nebraska Independent,
1122 M St. Lincoln, Neb.
We give, free of charge, one of or Face Steam
n to (very purchaser of a f 1.00 bottle of onr
Complete Skin Cleanser.
Pimples, Blackheads, Freckles,
Moth Patches and all Discol
orations of the Skin.
Steaming the face is' the only sure ana sat
Krocest to remove skin blotches, placing the ikla
i a clean and healthy condition, giving a most
Face Steamer sent complete with every order.
Including Cleanser, Boiler. Lamp, Vaporiser, and
fnll directions for use. Agents wanted in every
lty. and town in the United States. Writ tor
LYON & HOLMES,
251 5th Ave., - NEW YORK CITY
Mention this paper In order.
MOCKETT & POLK
Attorneys Rooms 48 to 50 Burr
Block SPECIAL SALE IN THE NATURE OF A CHAT
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a lien
tor keeping stock dated March 26, 1896; and duly
filed in tbe office of the county clerk of Lancaster
county, Nebraska, on the 28th day of March,
1896, and executed by Mills Brothers, against
Nicholas Snyder, to secure payment of the sum,
of 138.00 with 7.00 per month from the 28th day
ot March, 1896, and upon which there is now due
the sum of $38. Default haviiig been made in the
payment of said sum, and no snit or other pro
ceedings at law having been lnstitnted to re
cover said debt or any part thereof. Therefore I
will sell the property therein described, vis: one
dark bay mare mnle and one black horse mule
weighing about 1000 pounds each at public auc
tion at onr place five miles south from O and
27th streets on the Hathaway farm, 8. W. quar
ter of section IS, town 9, range 7, east Lancaster
county, Nebraska, on the 9tb day of May, 1896 at
2 o'clock p. m. of said day,
Dated at Lincoln, in Lancaster county this
15th day of April 1S96.
45-3t MILLS BROS,
Notice is hereby given, That by virtue of an or
der of sale issued by tbe Clerk of tbe District Court
of the Third Judicial District of Nebraska, within
and for Lancaster County, in an action wherein
Hiram Bailey is Plaintiff, and Kate Ball ef. al.
defendants. I will, at 2 o'clock p. m., on the 12th
day ot May A. D. 1896, at the Last door of the
Court House, in the City of Lincoln, Lancaster
County, Nebraska, offer for sale at public auction
the fnliowinir described real estate, to-wit: Lot
ten UU) ana eleven (ii) in oiucn sixteen ( 10 1 in
Junction Place addition to tbe city of Lincoln,
Lancaster connt,r, Nebraska.
Given under my hand this 8th day of April
A. D. 1896. . JOHN J, TROMPER.
44 -Ot Sheriff. .
CHATTEL MORTGAGE SALE. ,
Notice is hereby given tha by virtue of a chat
tel mortgage sale dated on the 25th of March
1S96, and duly filed in the office of the county
clerk In the city of Lincoln, Lancaster county,
Nebraska on the 26th day of March 1896 at 9:40
a. m. executed by Miss Mabel Smithson to W, P.
Gutherie and which was thereafter on the 7th
day of April 1896 duly assigned, and transferred
to James E. Adnmsoa authorizing him to col
lect the same. Said mortgage was given by the
said Mrs Mabel Smithson to secure the payment
ot a certain promissory note for f 90.00 and Inter
est from the 25th day of March 1896 at the rate ot
ten per cent, per anum pnyableon demand, upon
which there is now dne the sum of $91.25,
Default having been made in the payment ot
said sum and no suit or other proceedings at
law having been lnstitnted to recover said debt
or any part thereof, therefore I will sell at public
auction the following therein described property
to-wit: one Schoniger Upright Piano, No. 6535at
my residence in Lincoln known and designated as
2:il South 15th Street in the eity of Lincoln, Lan
caster county Nebraska on Thursday 14th day
of May 1S96 at 9 o'clock a. m. on said day.
JAM KS . ADAM SON, N. P. GUTHRIE,
46-3t Assignee. Mortgagee.
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Midland Medicine Co, ,
t-f Omaha Neb.
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