Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1896)
THE f EBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
Nov. 26 1806.
ENDORSES OUR POSITION
Ao Kx-Member of tbe Legislature Fsyoi
Oaecale, Neb , Not. 1, 1896.
EditoI Isdipindbnt: Dear Sir-I
read in last week's Independent your
editorial under the beading of populist
atato corernment. and it strikes me to a
dot 1 bops to see the number of em-
dIoym reduced one-half. One postmaster,
one custodian of cloak room, one-ball
tbe nsual number of janitors and two or
three pages in each ball could do tbe
work in their respective line, then let
tbe postage stamp, newspaper, scissor
and jack knife business be done away
with and tbe envelope, writing paper.
u.ait nn ioaU eta ha radnced one-third
or one-half. This thing of hiring three
employee lor eacn senator "
case two years ago is burdensome upon
tbe taxpayers. We hops your paper
will have correspondents at tbe capital
during th session that will give ns the
full facts and figures regardless of who it
may hit or n.ta. Having increased our
membership from a small minority to an
overwhelming majority in two years
should not be a stimulous for extrava
gance but on tbe contrary they should
practios the moss rigid economy, know
ing full wsil that the taxpayers are un
able to bear any avoidable burdens, be
sides oar party has promised economy
and reform and under no circumstances
can ws afford to deceive or disappoint
ths people. Wishing tbe Nebraska inde
pendent and tbe Independents of Ns
braska, as well as everybody else success,
lam Yours truly,
Ex-Member, (two terms.)
This paper from now until "the
adjournment of the Nebraska
Legislature for 80 cents. Subscribe
bow and get aa. honest report of the
prooMdtlags of th populist
Ths Mods ths Trusts Havs of Manufac
Editor Independent : Ths present
political situation calls up an awful pic
ture before one's mind. . ,
A poor tattered form kneels in the
ashes of long passed prosperity. Hs
holds a dinner pail in his band, bat in it
art only a lew hard morsels ; upon which
ws seem to see written in gold letters tbe
word "confidence." The fragments lay
almost nntouched for they seemed to
have satisfied labor's hunger, but he
kneels there in deep distress and gloom
Why this look of agony upon labors
face? Why this ghastly form? His hun
gry entreating eyes are turned upward
and his emaciated bands are stretched
toward the heavens while he seems to
mutter "How long, O Lord bow long!"
But look! At his side stands a cruel,
gluttonous monster. He is labeled tbe
'spokesman of corporations and trusts,"
and the "administration boss."
With one hand be presses down upon
the high brow of American labor tbs
"crown of thorns" wbils with the other
beholds before the eyes of labor our
beautiful American hymn. The agonised
gase of the victim rests vacantly on the
outspread sheet which reads so familiarly
"My country 'tis of thee sweet land of
,"Sing this: "We want more patriotic
enthusiasm," but the words are answered
with a groan and the captive cries ''My
Country!" "My Country! "0 America
thon knoweet that 1 love thee. I would
willingly die for thee, but to be a patriot
roust I live a cowering slave to thy trait
ore? Mary Harris.
A six months scholarship in a first
class buMiness college. Cheap for cash.
AddrwH Scholarship, care of Nebraska
Independent, Liucoln, Nebraska.
This is a good opportunity tor any
one desiring to attend a business college.
Publisher of The Independent.
FOR COAST DEFENSE,
Govern or Hclcomb Invited to Send Dels
gat s to Tampa, Fls.
Governor Holcomb has received the
following communication in reference to
a subject that is growing in public inter
est just now because of the talk of trou
ble with Spain:
"In view of the dangers which threaten
the defenseless gulf and south Atlantic
seaports of the United States, we have
deemed it proper to issue acall fora con
vention in the interest of the gulf and
south Atlantic harbors and their de
fenses and improvements. Tbe
object of this convention, which
win assraiDie at Tampa, uia., on
tbs 20th day of January, 1897, is to
discuss methods for the proper delenee of
southern harbors and also to devise
means for their betterment The grow.
ing importance of southern seaports and
tneir prospect in tne near future 01 a
large increase in maritime business
should stimulate the citizens of the
southern states to provide in season for
the improvement and defense of their
seaports. As loyal citizens of this re
public, it behooves as to heed the ad
- monitions of wisdom And endeavor
to speedily place our defenseless
southern ports in a condition
to protecrus from tbe possible peril of
foreign invasion. In the interest, there
fore, of this important subject we re
spectfully request your excellency to
honor this convention with your pres
ence, and also to appoint delegates from
your commonwealth to attend the same.
Kindly forward the names of euch dele.
sates, when aDDointed bv vonr excel
lency, to H. J. Cooper, secretary of the
board of trade, Tampa. Fia. Keepect-
fully. ' a. u MITCHELL,
"Governor of Florida."
.v . ' . For Eale- y-.r
A six months scholarship la a first-
cass business eollese. Cheap for cash
Address Scholarship, care of Nebraska
unsramm, Liaeoln, Nebraska.
Tile is good opportunity for any
CM e"xirtij to attend a business college.
Iotii or Tn Independent.
1 Tatslss curt headache.
And Some of Them Did.
There are a number of Cleveland ap
pointees who are confidently expecting
to hold their places under the republican
national administration because of the
services of President Cleveland and many
of his appointees in the late compaigu.
While there is, in justice, some reason lor
these administration pets to hope for a
continuance, there i none in fact. There
are too many hungry and determined re
publicans. Among tbe most hopeful is
is said to be the United States marshal,
Frank E. White of Plattamoutb, whose
whole family and many relatives, bowed
to the Cleveland requirement. One of
them, known far and wide as "Uncle
Jake Vallery," one of the pioneer demo
crats of tbe state, eighty odd years of
age and for many years a regular at
tendant at democratic national conven
tions, is said to have so far forgotten
bis democracy this year as to have
ridden in a republican parade. It is re
ported from Plattsmoutb that Marshal
White confidently expects to hold his
But tbe proselyting of all Marshal
White's numerous family will hardly
deter such men as Colonel Ed Sixer from
going after his job, and by tbe great
horn spoon there will be some political
fireworks in Nebraska if some of them
don't succeed Mr. White.
Then there is Col. Jim North, who baa
been quite an ardent McKinley advocate
in tbe hope that he may continue to en
joy tha position of revenue collector, but
the loragers arc alter 01s perquisites ana
emoluments, and there will be a war
dance among the republican tribes that
will discounter ferocity and belligerency,
tbe far-famed sun dance of ths Sioux, un
less Col. North's scalp is soon permitted
to dangle at the belt of some republican
Then there is Mr. Sawyer, United
States district attorney, upon whom the
words "Bryan" and "free silver", operat
ed about as would a shower of
coot water upon a hydrophobic
dog. He aided the McKinley
cause by demeaning Mr. Bryan and
his cause, although he, at least out
waidly, supported Palmer and Buckner,
which is only half supporting McKinley.
Mr. Sawyer may not entertain any very
strong hope of holding his place, but if
republican aspirants were to get up such
a rattling fight for it that it would embar
rass the president and cause extended
delay in making the selection,Mr.Sawyer
would endeavor to overlook any annoy
ance it might occasion him and hold
down the job good naturedly to ths end.
Then there are postmasters ga
lore who think that they are
entitled to some consideration at
tbe hands of the incoming admins
tration for support rendered. They will
be free to vote as they choose as soon
as the republican guillotine gets the rust
wont oil its bearings, and in the next
election will have forgotten their sur
passing devotion to sound money and
their horror of the fifty cent dollar.
Their partiality for the doctrines of re
publicanism will mighty soon ooce out oj
their pores when they realize the trap
into which their beefy leader has led
them in the interest of Wall street.
Very few of them will bestow the name
ofGroverupon their next offspring, al
though some of them may have by that
time discovered that it is an excellent
name for a fullblooded hog.
Mm. finanor a ellinir more cheap and
medium priced hats than any other firm
in Liucoln. She keeps also the higher
grade and will make prices during the
next thirty days. ti
KEEP UP THE FIQHT.
K Plan Submitted for the Consideration
of the Fighters.
Darp, Neb-, Nov., 14, 1896.
Editor Independent: -Seeing (by my
papers) that every one that has any
thing to say in regard to the silvar clubs
keeping up their organizations and con
tinuing their fight, I heartily approve of
it. For what a grand and noble fight
we made for our principles does not need
to be enumerated. It was only the skirm
ish line that was out in this campaign,
And when our battle lines are drawn up
in 1900. there will be one of tbe roost
complete victoriesthat has ever been
won on American sou. jnow is tne time
to commence the fight. Now is ths time
for every roan of the reform forces to
stand by his principles, and for them to
be willina to aive soms of their time and
money if they would be successful. And
to that end I would make this sugges
First. That all reform and labor
forces be brought under one head.
Second. That that bead snail consist
of the necessary officers with clerks and
a place for headquarters to be known as
the national Headquarters.
Third. That each state shall main
tain headquarters at state capital, with
eeeasarv officers ana cierxs.
Fourth. That each county in each
state maintain the same thing.
Fifth. That each precinct in all tne
counties in all tbe states shall have
place of meeting and to meet not less
than once a month where they shall dis
cuss ths issues as they arise.
Sixth. That each precinct snail r re
port to county once each month and
each countv report to state and each
state report to national headquarters
once a month.
Seventh. That to create a campaign
fund, each orecinct shall have a member
ship roll and constitution ana oyiaws
and that each member shall be required
to pay at least five cents per month and
that of said amount lcents be retained
in each precinct. That cents go to
the county and that 2 cents go to the
state and that one-half of that amount
shall ko to national headquarters.
Now in that way (and by some similar
way) we can have means to carry on a
legitimate fight for the next four years,
UHA8. W. i ARKER.
If von want nrood ehons at reasonable
prices, trade with us. Foot Form Shoe
Store 1213 O street, Lincoln, Nebraska
' This t'aper from now until the ad'
Jonrnroent of tha Nebraska Legtsle-
tnr- fur SO cents. Subscribe now
and get an honest report of the
rr . -dings of the populist
FOUGHT IN THE DARK
REMARKABLE DUEL BETWEEN
TWO FIERY ITALIANS.
lb Actor Who Was Insulted by Bias
He Got Bis Iterant; bjr Shooting
the Count Th Part Played by the
Clgartts. ;; - ' ; -: ,
stories have been
told of duels fought
on the frontier,
says the New York
Herald. There is
scarcely a to vn
with a fighting his
tory in Texas , or
nlnne' ihm Vonana
M border that has not
S a tale to relate of
a combat with pistols or bowie knievs
fought In a room where all light had
been shut out These were the battles
of the western barbarians. It has re
mained for Europe to reduce the duel
la the dark to an art
Giovanni Rossi Is an actor of dis
tinction. He is descended from a
famous ancestry, but his family became
Impoverished and shortly after be
reached manhood he afapted the stage.
On several occasions slg. Rossi found
it necessary to maintain his social dig
nity at the point of Che sword. There
were those who cast slurs on him be
cause of his profession aon those slurs
he was never slow to avenge. Several
men fell Before .him on the field of
honor and as a result he came to en-
loy almost as great a reputation as a
duellist as he enjoyed as an actor,
which leads up to the story of a most
Rossi was on the stage at Cassala.
He was playing la an Italian tragedy
and hall just reached the climax when
sharp hiss from one of the stage
boxes sounded suddenly in the silence.
The entire house heard it. The hiss
rendered the actor speechless for a mo
ment and utterly ruined the scene. He
recovered, however, and went on with
his part as well as he could. The cur
tain dropped, the play ended, and the
audience filed out discussing the hiss
merely as an Incident and expecting to
hear no more of it. But in this they
were mistaken. It had a fatal ending.
Among the last to leave the play
house came the man wno had been
guilty of the hissing. Hidden in the
rear of the box, few In the house had
seen and recognized him. But Rossi
had noted him well From hie posi
tion on the stage he had a clear view
of the man, who turned out to be. the
Count Travoni, with whom Rossi had
had a quarrel in Paris years before.
Just as Travoni stepped out of the
theater he was confronted by the
actor, who was still In his etage cos
tume, though enveloped by .a . heavy
cloak. Without a word Rossi struck
the count a blow across the face. At
once there was an uproar. The people
closed about the two. Count Travoni
was as pale as death. .
You shall give me satisfaction!' he
cried, as soon as he had recovered the
power of speech.
"Whenever the count pleases," re
Now this instant! ' declared Tra
voni. "I will not wait a single hour.
We can find weapons."
Certainly," assented the actor,
cheerfully. "If the count will accom
pany me to my hotel we will have not
the slightest difficulty. I have pistols
there and he may take his choice."
They Jumped Into a carriage that
stood in waiting and Boon rattled up to
the door of Rossi's hotel, the actor still
clothed as for the stage. They went at
once to his room. "This is as good a
place as any," suggested Rossi. "We
may dispose of our little affair right
"With pleasure," responded the oth
er, "i want no aeiay.
The actor took from his trunk a pair
of fins dueling pistols, loaded one, and
hasued the other, with. cartridges, to
his opponent. This ceremony disposed
of they were Just about to step to op-
site sides of the room when a sharp
knocking at the door interrupted them.
It was the landlord, who Insisted upon
entering. There was nothing for It but
to open the door. The landlord was ad
mitted after the pistols had been hid
den. Rossi finally succeeded In induc
ing him to leave the room, though he
said that he would keep a close watch,
and at the first sign of trouble would
bring the police down on them.
"There is nothing for it," said Rossi
to the count, after the landlord had
gone, "except to fight In the dark,
"How?" demanded the other, in
"We must fight in the dark," repeated
the actor "that is," he added, with
biting irony, "if your courage has en
The taunt fairly drove the count
wild. He said Be would fight in the
dark or In the light, In the house fir
on the roof, or anywhere else.
"But how can we see?" he asked,
"How are we to aim?"
"By the spark of our cigarettes. We
will count togetner, draw until our
atgarettes blaze and then fire."
The landlord, satisfied that the
trouble had been smoothed over, went
Five minutes later two shots that
came almost as one sounded through
the hotel. Instantly there was a rush
for the room occupied by the actor.
The door was locked but without hesi
tation the landlord an? those who had
come to assist him forced It. An at
mosphere dense with smoke almost
stifled them. But they could see noth
ing. There was not a gleam of light
In the room. From one corner, how
ever, there came a moaning sound and
the noise of deep, labored breathing.
A light was struck and then the Count
Travoni was found lying beside the
Of Rossi there was not a sign. An
open window that led out on a court
yam snowed me pain ne nsu iaou.
HANSEN'S THROWING STICK.
Discovery Led Blm to Bis FroltlM
Journey in Search of th Pole.
It is not generally known that among
the facts which induced Dr. Hansen to
undertake his expedition to the north
pole was the discovery of a little piece
of wood called the "throwing stick."
Prof. J. Murdoch explains what a
"throwing stick" is, and how it led
Dr. Nansen to believe that there was a
steady current flowing across the pole.
He defined a "throwing stick" to be a
contrivance for casting a Javelin or
harpoon, which is employed by various
savage races, such as the Australians,
some South American tribes, and es
pecially by the Eskimos.
The patterns of different countries
differ from one another, so that a con
noisseur can say whether a particular
"stick" belongs to Greenland or Hud
son bay or Alaska. In 188$ a curator
of a Norwegian scientific society found
a "throwing stick" among the drift
wood at Godthaab, Greenland, differ
ent from those used in Greenland, but
similar to those used in Alaska, and
practically Identical with implements
employed by natives living near Be
ring strait The discoverer, Dr. Ring,
set himself the work of finding out
how It had reached Godthaab. It was
evident that It had not drifted by way
of the Northwest passage, for that way
is barred by such a network of Islands
that the stick would undoubtedly have
stranded long before It reached Green
The only reasonable explanation he
could give was that the stick must
have drifted with the current that sets
north through Bering strait into the
Arctic ocean. On the north of the
strait the current moves steadily west
ward. There the stick must have met
the current that sweeps down between
Iceland and Greenland, and then
turned northward again around Cape
Farewell. This theory appealed to Dr.
Nansen. and ultimately led him to form
hte adventurous plan of trusting his
little vessel to the current which he
believed would carry him over the pole,
New York Journal.
AN ICSY TEST.
Bow On Girl Would ProT Bar Lover's
"What a dreadful cold you have!" ex-
claimed one of the sweet girls.
"It Is rather severe," replied the
other. "But I don't mind it I caught
it in a good cause." '
"Did you have to go. out In the rain
"No. It was a selfish experiment;
but it Is assisting me in a manner so
important that I don't mind It"
"What is It, helping you to do?"
"Decide a question on which my fu
ture happiness depends."
'Tea." Father said that as soon aa
the weather got cool enough to have
the furnace going Herbert would begin
coming to the house three or four times
a week Instead of only once. He said
that he didn't think there was any
heat in Herbert's hall bedrooom and
that he came here because it is a nice
warm place to sit So last night when
he called I had the heat turned off
from the parlor. I got very chilly, but
I stood it better than Herbert did, for
I knew what to expect and dressed ac
cordingly. I told him that we didn't
expect to have that room heated all
winter, because we used It so little. It
was a dreadful ordeal, but I shall not
regret It for it will silence my doubts
forever. If Herbert comes back now I
will know that he really and truly
High Art and Its Dodges,
A well-known Parisian portrait
painter was not always the receiver of
such handsome honorariums as are
now paid for his portaits. Time was
when he lived in a common lodging
house near the Pantheon. "
Necessity is them other of Invention;
but how to Induce a discriminating
public to climb seven pairs of stairs?
He put up a placard on the basement
of the house:
"Portraits taken here; only ten
francs; studio on the third floor."
'When the would-be purchaser had
arrived at the studio designated, he
found himself confronted by a placard,
Ten-franc portraits; the studio has
been removed to the fifth floor." '
After much puffing and panting tht
fifth floor was reached where a new bill
met the Inquiring eye:
"Ten-franc portraits; the studio has,
owing to rebuilding of the premises.
been temporarily removed to the sev
Having suffered so much the victim
did not mind suffering more, and the
aspiring artist got another customer.
Odds and Ends.
I'm afraid I preached rather a long
sermon, deacon," said the minister who
was anxious for a word of commenda
"Oh, no, parson," replied the honest
man; "it averaged up well."
"It may have been a trifle long, but
then it was neither very broad nor very
Just a Bint.
"Did you ever notice that almost all
these misers reported In the paper are
single men?" asked Mr. Watts. "Yes,'
answered Mrs. Watts. "Married mis
ers are too common to be worth men
tioning." Indianapolis Journal
Garson Did .you recognize your wife
last night at the masquerade ball?
Jarson No; she was made up to repre
WHAT HE WENT AFTER.
An Explanation of Senator Thurston's Re
cent Visit to McKinley.
"Do yon know the real purpose of
Senator Thurston's recent visit to Can
ton?" inquired a welt known republican
attorney of a Post representative.
'-Well, I can tell you. He went to as
certain whether or not it was tbe wish
or intention or McKinley that any ap
pointments of federal district judges by
President Cleveland pending the change
in the administration should be held np
up in the senate. I would give some
thing handsome to find out what Mr.
McKinley told him. for then we would
know something about what we may ex
pect in reference to the appointment of
Judge Dundy's successor. ,
1 imagine that McKinley told him
that be would have nothing to do with
any proposition to hold np Cleveland's
appointments. I may be mistaken
"You know there are fire of these va
cancies to be filled, and more vacancies
may possibly occur before March
There are now vacancies existing in
North Dakota, South Dakota, New Jer
sey, North Carolina and Arkansas.
Such an appointment is not only a good,
fat life job for the appointee, but it also
affords a life job for a clerk.
"Or coarse it is very desirable for re
publicans to have these places filled by
republicans. , 1 think that Senator Allen
would not oppose Mr. Thurston very
vigorously in opposing confirmation of
any Cleveland appointee. Any ap
pointee of the latter would doubtless be
a goldbug democrat, and I imagine that
Senator Allen would rather see such a
place given to a republican than to a
goldbug democrat. Meantime I am
mighty anxious to learn what Mr. Mc
Kinley told Mr. Thurston ."
See our special otter for semi-weekly
during the legislative session described on
the editorial page. It Is your opportunity
Eo Fox Colorado
Would you Hks to own a Fruit Farm.
a Berry Farm, a Yineyard, a Potato
Farm, a Melon Farm, an Alfalfa Farm,
a biock arm. a Dairy arm, a Bee Farm,
Farm or Country Home, for profit
health and Independence, with the best
sou, best climate, best irrigating canal,
best water supply, beet railroad facili
ties, best markets, best titles, and the
most rapidly growing country in Ameri
ca The Colorado Immigration ft De
velopment Co.. 1821 Curtis St.. Denver.
Colo., is a state organisation for assist
ing people to just such locations. Write
them fully and receive by return mail
handsomely illustrated literature telling
aDout tne climate, lrrisration and worn
derfnl profits to be made in Colorado by
growing fruit and other farm products.
1'rices on fine irrigated farm and orchard
lands were never so low as today, and
tlione who take advantage of tbe oppor
tunities now existing will never resret
their change. 12t52
J. L. STEPHENS, HARRY E. WILSON
f RESIDENT. SECRETARY.
This school Is alTlsc Its students srood wort
nd Is np-to-date. Instrnetloa girsa In tbs fol
t hurt-hand, Business Practice,
Book keeping, Typewriting,
Send as ths names of It yonnr nersons who
want to attend a business eollece and we will
ssnd yon our "Business Student" lor one year.
Lincoln Business College,
llth&O Sts., Lincoln.
FOR CATALOGUE AND
On High Grade Pianos and Or
gans. $100.00 new Organs,
N $48; $400.00 new pianos,
Easy Terms, from
the only whole
' in , '
AGENTS WANTED. Address
Qen'l Ag't A. HOSPEJr.
1513 Douglas St., Omaha, IVofor,
p MAIL. o
A. I J IL O
o - 'I MsFr iv
Do want a good saH of clothes at a Tery lov pries, send to os for ear
plots Chart of I cures for meaaarements. (ao simnla a child can tak .
are,) and oar handsome illastrations, and descriptJoa of suits, each aooonpaaki
by samples of goods. Oar do the are equal la style and finish to heat enstota
ad, we rnd all of the above by mail free, and U you order a suit end it ia art
exactly like sample, aid yom are not satisfied, you will be oat nothing, f or we wU
jaw ! nrinsre hiilh . Pliu, mnliM Nmivi Tm w- i. Jl
, wriw, lor is as umr merenos).
F. D. SHERWIN,
Second f loor ixit
-tmmtormwm,9ii.Umfmm.i4 saiata flartss. teM aa
M40rmi , PerssUln, aaa Aaaegaas ltttaa.
ooy to Tako
acy to Opcrctr-
Are features peculiar to Hood'i Fill. Small
size, tasteless, efficient, thorough. AsoMmtA
said: Ton neter know you -Uys
taken a pin tin it is an I ZJm r
OTer."26c.CI.Hood4Cp., I j II II Ij i
Proprietors, Lowell Mass. u UMU w
The only pills to take with Hood's BanapetiBa.
BANE & ALT80HULER
Attorneys, 1101 0 Street, Lincoln, Keb
In the Distriot Court of Lancaster County
Hsttie B. Ulnard, V
John H. Mlnard, I
To John H. Mlnard. non-resident defendant:
Yon ars hereby notlAed that on tbs 20th day ot
NoTember, ItM, Hettle B. Mlnard Sled a peti
tion Matnet yon in tbs district coort of Lan
caster connty Ntbrssks, the object and prayer
OI wtticn are w ooiam n u.?un. BivuajwwvH
tbe sronna 01 sxireme cromij n
In that yon crnelly, rlolently and willfully and
t-l . .kl. .I.I..IN In th. laMVltltAlir
fist and so contlnned at direrse times not II the.
Utn day 01 oepwinoer, " w.ru.v -
her natll It became unbearable for said plaintiff
to lonpvr UTi whu jvu. nwu -
tod.T of Oeorgs Earl, aged t years, and alimony.
V- . Im uan. amid IMtltlB OB OF
before Monday, the 4th day ol January. W. .
. . . n a . B. ,1.Ji.Im ltaa
iieiue . jainara, tj oan mvaa-
attorneys. ' " "
Attorney at Law, Linooln, Neb.
Itotlce Is hereby jITen. that by Tirtne of aa
riW nf Mle leaned bv the clerk ol ths district
court of the Third Judicial distriot of Nebraska,
wlibln anil fur l.aiii-astvr county, in no ecuoe
wherein the Wuoasocket Intitutln fr sarlnm
ls pltintlff, and flora K. Griineset al.,dWendaate
I will at J o'clock p. m. on tbe 1st day of
December, A. a 18M, at ths east door of thr
Nnrt house, la tbs city of Lincoln, Lancaster
countv, Nebraska, offer for sals at public anotlou
the following described reel estate to-wlt:
Lot one "D, two (2), three (S and fonr (4), la
Lincoln l.a-d Company's subdivision of lots one
(1) and two 42), lu mi.ck one linndred and four
(lOli. in tbs city of Liucoln, Lancaster county.
Given under my hand Stth day of Oetoosr
A. D..18M. JOHN TROMPEN,
ARRIED LADIES ,r
oueeafe,aure,rellable "Reiruliitor that
IWuiatee" all cases of functional Irregularlt lea
peculiar to your sex that Is gaaranteed better
than auy other kind MRS. PR P. A. E ALE'S
NO. 8 "EGYPTIAW BRAND
PFNNYRflYll P.nTTflNRfinT PHIS
Eemoves all Irregularities TtovLA
lirV-eaeiae) nsHA ..aTAWia
viuavgivi vauav aiv w i
Sold at tbs price of dangerous Imitations: Mo,
$3 (S for SS); No. L $L DALE MEDICINE CO..
Ind. 10, Bt Louie, Mo.
GREAT BOOX ISLAND E0UTE.
Playing Cards. .
8end 12 cents in stamps to. John Se
bastian, Oen'l Pass. Agent C, R. I. k P.
R'y, Chicago, for tbe slickest peck oF
playing card .you ever handled, and on
receipt of such remittance for one or
,,,r,i7 rai.ifco 11,17,7 win w seui yuu punl
Orders containing 60 cents in stamps
or jiOHtal note for same amount will se
cure five fiackfl by expresK, charge paid.
Attorneys at Law, Linooln Ntb-
Benjamin A. Olbson, Joseph
M. Beardsley, Jonathan
Chase, John D. Pershing
James Barr Ames, Edward
Olcott, szecutor of 'tbs last
will and testament of George
Olcott, deceased, Frances C.
Faulkner, as asla-ase of the
Connecticut River Savings
Bank, the Connecticut River
National Bank a corpora
tion. l'hllllD Andrew Helmer.
Charles E. Holmes, Defendants!
will take notice tbat on ths 34th day of October.
18U6, Alexander & Porter, plaintiff herein, tiled
his petition In tbe District Court of l.aueiiter
County, Nebraska, against said defeudniiislund
others, the object and prayer of wbli-h are til ne
elarv the following described proiwrty: ulAk
ons (1) and two (SI Lincoln View Annex. 1
eltrbt (SI block three IS) Kinney's O Mivet Ad
dition t.i Uncoln. The southeast quarter lj;
ol tbe southwest quarter tM) of section eietra
111), township ten (10), range six (6). saet of fi
6th P. M, Lot one (1), block thirty-six "0)(ln
the city of Lincoln, blocks five 6) and six H t
Lincoln View and blocks ssvsn 7 and eight (l
Lincoln View. Tbe west one-half (Vi, ol ihs
northwest quarter (H) of southwest quarter (Vt)
of southeast quarter(H)ot northwest quarter! Vi I
of tbe suutbwsst quarter(H)of section eleven (11),
township tsn, 10 range six (6) east of tbe ib
P. M. all In Lancaster County, Nebraska subject
to tbe Dsn of a balance dus apon a Judgment ob
tained by Alexander 8. Porter vs. Uenjiinnn A.
Ultmon, Joseph M. Beardslsy and Jonotbau
Chase, a tranncrlpt of which was flled wltli the
Clerk of the District Court of Lancaster t'ouuty,
Nebraska, on the th day of June USUI, for the
sum of about $).8.r0.U to obtain the direction of
the District Court that ths sheriff prouteil to sell
th sums on execution already levied npon said
property and to foreclose and exclnile Hi" above
limned defendants from all interest in the snure,
or sny part thereof
Yon are required to answer snld petition on or
belore ths 7th day of December, less,
AI.EXA.NDKH !. PORTRR,
24 By Lamb a Adams his Attorneys.
Tbe beet meal to be had in Lincoln for
ten cents is at Mrs. Lillard's restaurant
at 1026 P street. Try it once and be
JTiUrjja' SUx'x'AVx CO. f
' " mm ay.w awaa)La VIIIUMTU. liaTI
sent Amiability. Washington Tim
Powered by Open ONI