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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 22, 1900)
HAoember 22. 1900
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
THE OAS TRUST
If 1 Sa4 I Illla-.! fr M.alse; IJImtIiu
latti& I at Cliaurga frr Fsj.l avavd
l it at Farpaara.
The ira corrpaale all vtr the coun
try make from .f:y ent to $1 a tbou
sasd diSertnr la tfcJr charg-s for
t that coot .through the ume
pip, la fit or of that which It used
Jcr fat I. la Lincoln the charge for
r. t It U ua-d for fuel. Is fl.25
a tLoacd. b3t If the un gas cora
tlrt tji the name pip is cd for
lilamii-ation the monopoly charges
ILTi a thovLa.t4. That m to b
th r rsrtic- of the f& monopolies all
cr the rout. try. Thy tir never
given a r3 for thl. Monopolies
Co. fiot nav to fire r-for. for thtir
art J os..
This practice anl other things of
l;k nature wm ro--tt bfor a court
In I'eorla. LL The s-.v was a quo
warranto i:or-inr. instituted against
tt Ptoria Gst Lirht and Coke com
pany iy the IVoria Jo ureal company
as a t-st The roert uta.ln-d the
p!al:.tJ3 in every count of the bill and
tirmUfl each 4raurrer Cld by the
g cots pixy.
The four tcust cf the till embraced
the ft-V.ow'.zg rtarr;- araS&n the gas
1. Hictsf of por la naaufactur
!:.. and a!!:r.g f 1 cs.
2. ly.errlxsiruit'oa la ebarging TS
tz's tor fcI jrsa and fl,2i for 11-l-in!catls
. the product b!ng one
and the sane at-4 conducted through
ty f- :;. p-p"S.
2, tX'-'ritr.lnatton !r. rolling to dif-fr-T.-
purrr.'-rs at tas'.ly different
rate. ,tri r-aylr.g hut cents and
t'.h r x ? -r- - t Ssur ranging all
the ajr ;; to II I.
4. ! : : 1 orjtrit ard romb'.natlon
b-t-:i t"" rjri (lis Llrit and
Cok rx.jc.jj:; y atd the i'..!- Gaa
aruJ Illf-f-tric company.
rhe gas con, pat, y tit A a dernurrer to
a!l tort of tt-e toant.
J"ir Kha tr;l- the following
"Mr :.. c-r:il.t.z the dtmur-
rr vf t rt conpaay is made on the
jrt-jaJ .ri:sd that the a!!e?ed dis
ertrri:r.ati'.o is i!S -. ar d that the
t:.Tj.r tr-a the Peoria Gas IJj?ht
ar-d Tckt company and the People
Oa a J Octrtc cosjiany i one
!,!r h :.fit to rreste a monopoly lu
T- .r;tt of trad i.rd f.xlr.ic the price
of a j,r.d';-t in p-n TiolatJoa of oui
il.stl.ne ir.t'.-tr-it aiut-a."
A hr.I!r a3iir-t the ra ctmpany
a:. ! thl t-trt. proball- will war
tuz.T . laytrr of a fir cot to exceed !
SZ J or it is within the power of ;
t !. . o ; r t to rt-a uifwiit of ous- i
tr dej.ritif.s the .-fprjt!on of It j
. 1 ! S.O
-lit for the
:n s on the w-rl ro-mta. but
th- r i--J for tfce two parties a?red
to C uj-oa a d .-. w;h the provision
tht it frhoui-J fill within this "ek.
OMAHA SAVES REPUBLICANS.
ftr &Ulira tit Ijtn Cwwetly f.lrct Ea
Uf tUtllla Tlat
I ;'.. rt t f ffif ial returns re
r J at the m rTry id tate's off.e
f i or:: -rj county in t:. atate thow
tl it Chan A. Itr'.h was elected
r y-r:.'r ; ! jr:-.J::y c v-l otes.
The iMjuglz OiM J at strict cf e !--tJou
wi. bTOUstt to Lincoln thi after
noon hy 11. M. Warlnsr. D. M. Harerly
-J.Z- II G. ?,U;V..uU ar: 1 wr-s left at the
'frriirt'i o!f at 5 o'clock, 'orr.p'rt
sns the k r ef ninety counties. If the
trf-re r';:,t::.r.j in the duplicate re-pt-rt
are tonvt UiHrich rereived
1!37 vo8 sr. 1 Poyster 112.01?.
Without liougias county, t Is prob
that th entire r paMican state
tick ct t-i'.J have Wa d f'-a'e!.
Ktshty-tine counties without Dongtaa
rj I'oj nl-r a plurality of t nt-thr-e,
!t tht u(e of the latter
chined the result to HI for Dietrich.
The ofLrial return :li opened
i rr.a-d hy the ttte tnvaing
board, tonitic f Oof-raor Poyater,
iWretary Porter. Trr:urr Meir:,
AK;or VorzU and Attorney General
A KEY PARTY
t.vwrc r. WtlikrR . J ! th Or
f asitatton f a w farty Ith
n 11UB Jranlti llryaa
n.e Aasoc'atM prs having refused
to h n4 out th following- address to
r f orta voters it t i be n kent by mail
to tht reform papers cf the t'nited
Statfs. y.r. Gorre F. Washhtjrn is
prefi,cr.t cd the lirj sa club of Masa
cr. -. tt ard treur r f the national
co:- r;?i e t-f the -:?;!? s party. The
adrs is a foUows:
To ihe reform tott9 of the country:
The caapaif n of SK wa a contest of
cins-i-nce ae-'n.'t ea,tal. It wr. the
jrr-att ru.g;c for human rights
sine t-V day of Ia?kt 3 or Lincoln.
Tht r e!riioa of MeKmby as a tn
crph for irsjvri.ltkm and the trusts.
Lut oir rrni rtfors incneratnt will
roll on to j Inmate rrtory.
The Ui.t to aatioral carr,pai?ns
haie tauzht us lsjort2.nt !-ont. We
c-nr.o: itnTr put "new iu into old
lxt:W we cannoi entrust new ideas
to old i-r Tie control of the
deiacxmtie pi.-ty wj!l new revert to
Gorman. LH ?nd Ciokcr and the old
raarhir.e rinie they represent- This
w.:i create a c :-;?. between the re
artionttf -v;th oil i ar.1 the -e-
rew hi?3LS. To succeed.
o-jr ork rau t oa a high political
plate a"jv!uily ck-aa and far above
th tnire of an thine methods.
It ss Wyond the ranee of human
probability that L'ryan ;I1 acain be
cosi the canJIdt'e cf the cmreft'r
party fEdee,!. ii 1$ so admitted by
the kdrs of tie "new democracy"
that h wius defeated t-y democrats to
r-l rid f Mm He wHS not jrrnder
to th!e elensent. etea to be pre'..lent.
lie will ekj repudiate. h't rf cord. He
w:i cot disappoint frienis. But
tt- can lad to aictory a rew party,
ctjsdnctej a safe and eonerratlTe,
yet 5eoirrf.!e llnm. Therefore, to
hold what we have and maintain oar
prept rrnientr. a new p.'rty taut
be foiiscd. Ii U the quickest road to
We ranst have a complete cnioa of
the reform fore-. They belong to
fethet. This can be aeconspMihed by
cmitin the Bryta demorrata. Drran
rtp-u.hlica.nt, pop alist and other small
er bodies, to led by the man of the
hour, whoever he may be. Such a
movement would draw to itself the
best elements of the two old parties.
This would leave out the mactilne poli
ticians and force them together as the
p?rty cf the opposition, where they
Add to this union of reform ofrces
the strong personality and masterful
leadership of a Bryan, and history
would repeat itself in the rapid assem
bling of patriots to uphold and pre
serve the national honor under the in
spiration of a new century Lincoln.
JSneh a movement would arouse a pa
triotic eritbuslasm not equalled sine
the majestic uprising of 1850.
Although unsuccessful at the polls,
Bryar- is a mightier man today than
his successful opponent. He is the
irreatest political crusader the world
has ever s'jen. He stands alone. He
is enough of a political genius to be
come the founder of a great, new par
ty, even as Jefferson was the founder
of the democratic and Lincoln of the
republican party. Millions of men
would enthusiastically rally to his
standard under these new conditions.
It is not extravagant to say that Bry
an could thus hold two-thirds of the
democratic party and very soon at
tract at least one third of the republi
can party. These, together with the
other reform forces, would give us a
majority of the voters of the country
before another election. .
I believe that had such a party been
formed four years ago, Bryan would
have triumphed at this time. There
wr hundreds of thousands of repub
licans who would gladly have voted
for him. who would not move into the
democratic camp or help restore that
party to power. - We lost because we
thus failed to make inroads in the re
Accordingly. I propose that at an
early date, we have a conference of
the leaders of the parties referred to.
in the central part or the country, for
tise purpose of effecting an immediate
union, that we may begin at once the
organization of the new party. These
forces should cromptly come together.
Wo pust unite or disintegrate! The
sooner this initial ster is taken, the
better, so that the great, new move
ment may begin with the dawning of
the new century.
I therefore invite editorial comment
and an expression of views from the
leaders Interested, that I may give
publicity to those views through the
press and thereby secure a consensus
of opinion rrsrardlng the plan pro
posed. GEORGE F. WASHBURN.
Boston. Mass., Nov. 19, 1900.
A r.hlnlon traitor Who Think the
TrU huulI Have IViUted a
Few Day Hefitr They
Put oa tli Screw.
The Washington Times has been dis
cussing ihe quickness of the trusts in
getting back their campaign funds. In
fpeaking of the dressed meat trust
"We rather supposed it would wait
a few days longer before putting on
the screws; but probably its magnates
argued that the enormous expenses
of the election could not Ihj too soon
returned to the strong box and divi
dend account. All sorts and conditions
of animal food, except reptiles and
poultry, not yet handled by the trust,
has been advanced 25 per cent. Here
after roasts, steaks, chops and cutlet3
will be seldom seen on the poor man's
table, and hence he will appreciate
them all the more for their rarity.
"We are assured that the beef trust
will thus add $39,000,000 per annum
to Its revenues, paid by the people who
voted last week to keep it and its as
sociated monopolies in power. The
coal trust has increased its popular
tax oa consumers by $27,0X),000. Oil,
sugar, tobacco, flour, biscuits, rubber,
steel, whisky and the rest :ire yet to be
heard from. They have hardly yet re
covered from celebrating their tremen
dous victory. But by tomorrow most
of them will be sobsr enough to re
"Sugar is 50 per cent, oil 50 per cent
and most other things from 20 to 50
per cent higher than they were two
years ao. During the same period
there has been an average advance In
wages amounting to 4 per cent, accord
ing to statistics published by the de
partment of labor. But since the suc
cessful appeal of the trusts to the
country we can safely count upon a
rapid rise la the cost of all commodi
ties and an equally rapid and Impor
tant drop In wages. In both ways the
standard of living among the working
classes will be lowered, and they will
be prepared for that station in life to
which the trusts have destined them,
and to which they have elected them
selves by a paralyzing majority. -
"The American people are the salt
of the earth. They have more intelli
gence than the angals. They can al
ways be trusted. When the American
people join with Scott in shouting ho
sanna to the trusts they know exactly
what they are doing. It means that
they are dissatisfied with cheap meat
and want to pay more for and eat less
cf it; want less sugar at an enhanced
cost: want less light and to pay more
for oil; less flour and costlier flour,
and so on to the end of the chapter.
The beef trust movement following
Immediately upon the heels of Mr. Mc
Klnley's election is proof positive that
they are going to get what they voted
for." . "
Right Will Prevail
RIGHT WILL PREVAIL
Editor Independent: Tour favor of
16th Inst, just received. I herewith
enclose money order, for two dollars.
As the smoke cf battle clears away,
we must not feel because we were beat
in the late election that we are con
quered. No so. Right will prevail if
we have . patience and . perseverance.
Yes, I want your paper for another
year and until we succeed. There is
no reason for giving up the fight at
this time, while there is every reason
to continue it, and with the aid of your
valuable paper hope to be able to do
so until we regain what we have lost.
Yours very respectfully.
J. W. MAHER.
Cedar Rapids, Neb
George D. Folmer of Oak, Neb., the
new state land commissioner, called
upon Commissioner Wolfe at the state
house Monday. He was accompanied
by Mr. Heaton of Fremoat, who will
be fcia deputy. " " -
THE STAR OF EMPIRE -
It Keeps oa Its Wsstera March Th On
. - sua Reports Show the Center
of Population Moves
Westward the star of empire still
wends its way. The census of 1900 .will
show that the center of population' of
the United States has moved some dis
tance nearer the Pacific coast. 'East
ern, newspapers have published the
statement that the center of popula
tion has ceased its western march,
and will now either remain stationary
or retrace its steps toward the Atlan
tic. But this is not true. Officials of
the census office say the pivotal point
of the great American population is
still following the sun in Its course,
and keeping pace with Bishop Berke
ley's star of prophecy.
The westward movement of this
most Interesting mathematical . spot
has not been as great during the de
cade Just ended as in past decades, but
It is highly important to know that
the trend of the past 100 years has not
come to a full stop with the close of
the nineteenth century.
As yet, the census officials have not
ascertained where the new center of
population is. That cannot be done
until all the population details of the
census are worked out. Then the
mathematicians will hava to go
through an elaborate calculation.
From data already in hand, it is
roughly estimated that the center of
population during the last decade has
been about twenty miles to the west
and eight miles to the north of the
center in 1S90. Ten years ago the cen
ter was near the town of Greensburg.
Ind. It Is now In the vicinity of Co
lumbus, Ind., probably no more than
six or seven miles from that city in a
northerly direction. Only the official
calculations upon the completion of
the census can accurately locate it, but
this is near enough for all practical
The march westward of the center of
population since 1790 has been as fol
lows: " Approximate Location by
Year. Important Towns. Miles,
1790 Twenty-three miles east of
Baltimore, Md '. .. ..
1800 Eighteen miles west of Bal
timore, Md 41
1810 Forty miles northwest by
west of Washington, D. C 36
1820 Sixteen miles north of Wood
stock, Va 50
1830 Nineteen miles west-southwest
of Moorefield, W. Va... 39
1840 Sixteen miles south of
Clarksburg, W. Va. . , . , , . 55
1850 Twenty-three miles southeast
of Parkersburg, W. Va 55
1860 Twenty miles south of Chilli-
cothe, 0 81
1870 Forty-eight miles east by
north of Cincinnati, 0 42
1880 Eight miles west by south of
Cincinnati, O.... 58
1890 Twenty miles east of Colum
bus, Ind 48
1900 Seven miles north of Colum
bus, Ind 20
The following list shows the popula
tion of a number of the principal cities
of the United States:
Greater New York.. 3,437,202
(Brooklyn Borough! . .". . .1,167,582)
St. Louis 575,238
San Francisco 342,782
New Orleans 287,104
District of Columbia 278,718
Jersey City 206,433
Sharps After Farmers
The Independent has not often men
tioned the way that men from the
country are fleeced when they come
into the city, for the readers of this
paper are too Intelligent to need warn
ing of that kind. Recently, however,
a good many hard working men have
been fleeced out of their summer's
wages by the sharps who infest such
towns as Omaha and Lincoln. The
farmers who read, would do a kindly
act if they would occasionally give
some advice to the ignorant when they
leave the country for the city. They
will never get any thanks, for these
men who get flimflammed so easily
are generally of the opinion that they
know it all. However a warning now
and then may save some of them and
their families from much suffering.
The games that the sharps play are
frequently changed. First one is run
a while and then another. There is
the three-card monte trick, the shell
game, green goods, the gold brick,
the padlock trick, the dead brother
ruse, the short change trick, the
freight bill, the express charge and
several others. There has not been a
new one invented in years, but the
sharps change around from one to the
other of the above named.
Last week a farmer by the name of
Kjar got flimflammed out of $65 by
the three-card monte trick in Omaha.
Kjar with a few other men were in
the back end of a saloon. A man be
hind a table shuffled a deck of cards,
selected three a queen, a nine-spot
and trey displayed them to the
crowd, then placed them face down on
"Can you pick your card?" he asked.
"Lay your money oa the card you call
and if you call it right you get $3 for
"The queen," said a bogus farm
hand, acting the role of capper, as he
placed $5 on a pasteboard.
The dealer turned it over; It. was the
trey. "You lose," he said, pocketing
Then for a moment the attention of
the dealer seemed to flag; he was fus
sing with a lock on a valise. Improv
ing his opportunity the capper picked
up the three cards, held them so ev
ery one in the room could see their
faces, and, with a deft digital move
ment, bent down one corner of the
queen, replacing them upon the board.
The dealer didn't notice the bent
corner. He shuffled the three cards
and repeated his challenge. The cap
per bet $10 on the marked card and
won. .' " r 1
ii iriere as
To tlie substantial bargain resources furnished by us for the pur-
chasing public to draw from. We are thoroughly equipped for
x still greater values. v : r
Sale on Shawls.
$&25 Beaver Shawls at $2 93
: $5.00 Beaver shawls at ........ . 450
$7.50 Beaver shawls at ........ 6 25
"Special Discount on all long and
10c for 12Kc Misses' Ribbed Hose.
He for 15c Children's Ribbed Hose,
10c 'or Ladies' Fast Black Seamless
Hose, flleeced, worth 12c
19c fr Boys' Hose, extra heavy, seam
less, ribbed, flleeced, worth 25c.
o Bargains in
37C Men's Cloth Caps,
O 49c Men's Cloth Caps,
85C Men's Cloth Caps,
. 1 worth $1.25
O 37c Boys' Cloth Caps,
' Again the cards" were shuffled and
again the challenge was repeated. This
time the slick pair was ready for busi
ness; prior to this the work had been
preliminary Kjar leaped forward and
nearly fell . over the fcuspidor in his
haste to put $65 all the money he
had on the dog-eared card.
"You lose," said the dealer, me
chanically. The dog-eared card this
time was a jack.
This is three-card monte. Kjar said
he would have reported the trick ear
lier than he did, but was ashamed to
admit he had been bilked, v. The more
he thought about it, however, the mad
der he got, so decided, to Inform the
Every man of common sense knows
that most of the "expense accounts"
filed by candidates are pure fakes. Last
week a large number of expense ac
counts were filed with the secretary
of state, by candidates at the late elec
tion. Charles H. Dietrich, William Steu
fer and Charles Weston, respectively
governor, treasurer and auditor-elect,
filed their accounts in person. Mr.
Dietrich demanded . a receipt, which
was at once given him by Deputy
Weesner. The items of Mr. Dietrich's
account are as follows:
April 28, Baker Bros Engraving
company . i , $ 6 15
May 20, for public meetings to x
state committee 250 00
June 1, for 275 mailed copies
Daily Republican .13 75
June 1, for 25,000 biographies to
Renner 50 00
June 26, for 10,000 cards to
State Journal Co... 60 00
August 1, for banquet and bar- .
becue to Morearty 25 00
October 18, advertising in street
cars - 10 00
May 2-November 6, telegrams. 7 50
Telephone 8 75
Paper and stamped envelopes.. 26 00
Total $482 15
It 'will 'be noticed that after paying
$25 "to Morearty" for a midroad ban
quet and barbecue, Mr. Dietrich certi
fies that he spent no more money In
the interests of the campaign until
October 18, an interval of ten weeks.
And on that date he made his final ex
penditure of $10 for street car adver
tising. It will also be noticed that the
celebrated "Dietrich button," which
made its appearance soon after the re
publican state convention, does not
figure in Mr. Dietrich's expense ac
count. IMinley Pleased
Senator Quay has gone to Florida
for rest and recuperation, and will re
main at St. Lucie for ten days or two
weeks. The campaign in Pennsyl
vania was an. arduous and exciting
one, but his triumph was complete and
Strong efforts have repeatedly been
made by certain friends of the admin
istration to make it appear that Presi
dent McKinley and the members of his
administration were indifferent to Sen
ator Quay's success in - Pennsylvania.
A prominent western republican who
is a great admirer of Senator Quay
called at the executive mansion to
Children's Jersey ribbed fleeced
Vests and Pants, 5c for sizes 16 andt,
27c for size 34, a reduction of 2hc a
garment. 43C fr Ladies' Glove Fitting Jersey
ribbed pants and vests, worth 50c.
37C or Men's Heavy Jersey Ribbed
shirts and drawers, worth 50c.
49C fr Men's Fancy Fleeced shirts and .
drawers, worth 60c.
917r921 O St., Opposite P. O., Lincoln,
congratulate President McKinley on
his triumphant re-election. He took
occasion to speak of the immense ma
jority which the old Keystone state
had rolled up for the republican party,
which meant the re-election of Senator
Quay. The president was greatly,
pleased, he said, at the result in that
state, and hoped that Senator Quay
would be re-elected.
On the state university grounds
Thanksgiving day the Nebraska foot
ball team will meet the Minnesota
team. This is the first time that the
Nebraska team has ever played a
game with a team from an east
ern university. It promises to be
the most interesting and closely con
tested game of the season. The Min
nesota team is a strong one and the
Nebraska team have not been scored
against this season. Manager Tukey
deserves the congratulations of every
football enthusiast for his success in
securing this game. It should be lib
erally patronized in order that the
same high class of games may be
secured in the future. There will be
many elaborately decorated tallyhos
and unbounded enthusiasm. No one
will regret the price of admission
Many Lincoln coal dealers are nearly
out of coal, but Gregory, The Coal
Man, has large quantities of many
kinds on hand.
The postoffice at Humphrey was
robbed last week of $75 In cash and
$300 in stamps.
Chappie (blase) Don't you think
society is an empty thing?
Miss Fuller I think there are lots
of empty things in society. December
A suit of 3, 4 or 5 rooms on car line,
7 blocks from capitol, furnished all
complete for housekeeping. Address
J. B. R., 2010 O St., Lincoln, Neb.
S. BOacy la advaaw aaktd tram reader, at
VteMtqaalUy f Riau Hah- ahwtOa4air
J ox. 20 inches, O-0 I ot. 24inche, 2 25
t os. W inches, 1.2S I H ex. 26 inch., S5
1 o. 22 inch., 1.40 4 oi. 38 inches, 4 .SO
Remit fire cent for poster.
4.U switches are short stem. Send sample
lock of hair cut near the roots. We csn natch
yirtectly say hair. All orders filled promptly,
oney refonded if unsatisfactory. Illustrat
ed Catalogue of Switches. Wife, Carls. Bangs,
Pompadours, Waves, ete., free. We send
switches by Bail oa approval to those whs
aientioa this paper, to be paid for when re
Mired, if satisfactory. Otherwise to be re
turned to as by mail. la rdrtns write aa
Utah affect. Ye, raa a. risk. We lake all ta.
oliaanss, This offer any net be sssde again.
ROBERTS SPKCULTT CO
114 Dear bora St. (BeTee Bldg., . CHICAGO.
Whiten the Teeth and
Sweeten the Breath
Try a Tooth Wash made by a
Lincoln Dentist. Ask for a
Dr. F D. Sherwin,
Oflio hoar. 9 to IS A 1 to 5. Second Floor
Brr Block, Corner room.
IINCOLN - NERBASKA
All our $6.00 Jackets go jn this
All our $10.00 Jackets go at. ,
All our 112.50 Jackets goat..
All our 115.00 Jackets go at
Plush Capes at .
Regular price $2.50,
$1 25 $2 48' $4 50 ad $8
$5.00 and $10.00.-:
;-A fine" line of Misses'
Special JPrices. :
5C 6$C an(l
;lbiC, 1 2C and
74c and 0C
5c and 6C LL
Guaranteed in every Particular
IT WILL get up steam and cook a barrel
of feed in less time than any other
IT WILL cook a barrel of feed in twenty
minutes whole grain in 40 minutes.
IT WILL heat water for butchering,
thaw ice out of tank and warm the
ITS USE will keep the brood sows in
good condition, keep shoats thrifty
and makes a hog as heavy at 7 to 10
months as they usually get in 10 to
ITS USE is profitable it pays for itself
in a few months.
Regular price is $30.00.
Special price to introduce, $23 00
We guarantee entire satisfaction.
Farmers Supply Association,
130 North 13th St,
Air Tight Burner
Wood, cobs, chips and trash. Points
of merit: Wood's smooth iron body,
body lined above fire belt, spark guard
Inside, screw draft, spun urn, top well
brazed, tightest low priced stove on
No. 18 Weight, 17 lbs.; size of body,
18x13x14 inches; price, $2.85.
No. 21 Weight, 25 lbs.; size of body,
21x16x20 inches; price, $3.50.
No. 25 Weight, 30 lbs.; size of body,
25x17x24 inches; price, $4.20.
No. 28 Weight, 35 lbs.; size of body,
28x19x24 inches; price, $5.60.
FARMERS SUPPLY ASSOCIATION
130 North 13th StV iincoln, Neb.
sale at , . . . . . . . . .
$4 98 X
8 50 X
..f . ........ .i...... 10 15 X
13 00 :
98 $4 25 $6 75 and $8 98- O
$5.00, $7.50 and $10,00.
50-Rfirular price .11.50, $2.75, O
' ' : - ' : - - ' O
Jackets and" Reefers at
v , , rv ,
3fC fr c Garner's full standard prints.
7C Dark Outing Flannel.
2iC dark Outing Flannel
Flannelette:; , 1 "
Muslin. . . l
i iimwiwuibw nn r...
$ 1 00 Hood's Sarsaparilla 75o
1 00 Paine's Celery Compound .... 75c
1 00 Ayers' Sarsaparilla 75c
1 00 Allen's Sarsaparilla 75c
1 00 Allen's Celerv Compound.... ,75c
1 00 Scott's Emulsion 75c
' 1 00 King's New Discovery 75o
1 00 Peruna ..75c
1 00 Swamp Boot ....75c
1 00 S.S.S. 1 .....75o
1 00 Pinkham's Vegetable Comp'd.75c
1 00 Jayne's Expectrant. 75c
1 00 Beef Iron and Win Tonic... 75c
1 00 Pierce's Favorite Prescription. 75c
1 00 Miles' Restorative Tonic...... 7,So
1 00 Wine of Cardui.. .....7!5o
1 00 Slocum's Ozomulsion 75o
1 00 Radfield's Female Regulator., 75o
1 00 Snoop's Restorative 75c
1 00 Indian Sagwa ....75c
1 00 McLean's Liver and Kidney
Balm.......... . 75o
1 00 Mother's Friend 715c
1 00 Woman's Health Restorer.... 75c
1 00 La-cu-pi-a 7.5c
1 00 Hostetter's Bitters. 75c
1 00 Iren Tonic Bitters ...75c
1 00 Electric Bitters.,... ...75c
Johnson Drug Store
141 So. ,9th St. Lincoln, Neb.
MORNING & BEBGE, ATTORNEYS. '
IK THB DISTKICT COCBT OF LaWCABTKB COCK.
" : Tt, KKBBABXA.. .
' NOTICE OF SUIT.
To William Royce, non-resident, Defendeot:
You are hereby notified that on the 13th dy
of November, 19U0, said plaintiff John H. Dick
eon filed a petition and commenced an action
against you in the District Court of Lancaster
county. Nebraska, for the purpote of foreclos
ing a certain mortgage executed by you and
your wife on December 20, 1894 upon the south
half of lot 3, of J. G. Southwick'a aubdiriaiou of
a part of the southeast quarter of section 3,
township 8, range 8, in Lancaster county. Ne
braska, to secure a note fortSliXMJOof eron dai;e,
with said mortgage drawing interest frcm
date, signed by yourself and wife payable to
the order of John H. Dickson upon which there
is a credit of $10.00 which was tnade on Decern,
ber 1, 189X. Said mortgage was filed for record
in the office of the Bigieter of Deeds of said
county, June 1, 1895, and recorded in Book 105
of mortgages at page 442.
Plaintiff asks to nave . said mortgage fore
closed, said real estate sold to satisfy the san e,'
and for general equitable relief in the pr era ism.
You are hereby notified that unless you aii
wer the said petition on or before the 24th da y of
December, 1900, the same will be taken as true
and judgement rendered accordingly.
- JOHN H. DICKSON.
Dated November 13th, 1900.
By MORNING and BERGE.
" f ;;;.'-',.': '-Hie Attorney
Fred'k Shepherd, Attorney.
1T EXECUTRIX SALE.
Take notice that pursuant to an order of sale
of the District Court of Lancaster County, Ne
braska, made May 7th, 19U0, in the application
of Elizabeth C. Jones, executrix of ttie estate of
Maurice Edwards Jones, deceased, for liconte
to sell real estate, the undersigned executrix
will sell at public auction to the highest bidder
the followiug real estate:
Lot a of block 195 of Lincoln (lots land 2 of
block 229 of Lincoln : and lots 16 and 17 of block
21 ; and lot 21 of block Zi of West Lincoln, all of
Lancaster County, Nebraska.
Sale to b had at the east door of the court
house of said county and state, at 2 o'clock in
the afternoon of December 13th, 1900.
Dated August 13th, 1900.
, Elizabeth C. Jones,
Executrix estate M. E. Jones, Deceased.
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