Will Maupin's weekly. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1911-1912, June 09, 1911, Image 7
Notice of Sale tTnde Chattel Mortgage. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a chattel mortgage, dated January 28th, 1911, Kansas City, Mo., and duly filed in the office of the county clerk ot Lancaster, Neb., on the Oth day of Febru ary, lltll at 12:00 M. and executed by D. N. Graham, Lincoln, Neb. to the Ameri can Type Founders Co., Kansas City, Mo., to secure the payment of the sum of Seven Hundred Twelve Dollars and Twenty-nine Cents ($712.20) and upon which there is now due the sum of two notes of $80 each and interest, and default having been made in the payment of said notes and the amount therein named, and no suit or other pro ceedings having been Instituted to re cover said debt or any part thereof, there fore, the said mortgage will sell the property therein described, to-wit : Machinery. 1 13x10 Gordon Job Press (rebuilt) No. 1133; 1 Side Steam Fixtures; 1 7x11 Challenge Gordon Press (rebuilt) No. 122; Side Pwr. Fix.: 1 2'iYi lurh Paragon Paper Cutter (re built) No. 1240; Body Type 40 lbs. each 12-18 Pt. Cheltenham Wide; 50 lbs. 6 pt; 200 lbs. 8 pt. Century Ex panded; 10 lbs. each , 8, 10, 30, 48. 60 pt. spaces and quads; 25 lbs. 12 pt., 30 lbs 18 pt. leaders No. 542; 5 lbs Opt. leaders No. 542; braces and dashes and fractions for 0, 8 pt. Century Expanded. Job Type. 2 fts. each C, 8, 10, 24, 30 pt. Chelten ham Wide; 2 ft each 0. 8, 10 pt. Chel tenham Hold; 40 lbs. each 12, 18 pt., 25 lbs each 24, 30 pt. : 1 ft each 48, 00 pt. Cheltenham Bold; 20 lbs. each 12, 18 pt. Cheltenham Hold Condensed; 2 ft each 24, 30 48, 0 pt. Cheltenham Bold Cond. ; 20 lbs 18 pt., 25 lbs. 24 pt., 1 ft each 72, 5)0 pt. Franklin Gothic Extra Cond.; 20 lbs. 10 pt Century Expanded Italic; 1 ft each 18, 24 pt. Tiffany Script Extended; 1 ft. each 8-12-18 Pt. Wedding Text; 1 ft. each 0 pt. Heavy Copperplate Gothic No. 21-22-23-24; 1 ft. each 12 pt. Heavy C. P. Go. No. 25-20-27-28; 1 ft. 18 pt. Heavy C. P. Go. No. 30; 1 ft. each 12 pt. Unit Border, 18-24 pt. Unit Border; 1 ft. each tl-12 pt. Times Border; 1 ft. each 0" pt. Panel Border No. 31-42; 1-2 ft. Delia Hobbia Ornaments. MISCELLANEOUS. 2.. Lead & Slug. 28 California Job, 3 Quadruple, and 0 pairs News cases; 1 case L. S. Wood Furniture; 1 Wood Type Case No. 2; 1 each Hickory Mal let & Planer; 1 Metal Furniture Case; 4 Compact Kule Cases in blank; 1 15 inch ltouse Composing Stick; 50 lbs each Lends & Slugs; 30 lbs. Leads & Slugs, 13 ems; 20 lbs. Leads & Slugs 20 1-2 ems; 5 lbs. 2 pt. Brass Kule No. 1022 ; 3 lbs. 2 pt. Brass Bule No. 2082 ; 5 lbs. Brass Kule No. 1156; 32 0 pt. 4 Col. Rule; 16 4 pt. 4 Col. Head Rules ; No. 220i; 1 4 pt. 4 Col. Head Kule No. 1154; 25 each Adv. Kules No. 1204 1-2 ems; 20 2 pt. Adv. Kules No. 1003 13 ems; 25 2 pt. Brass Dash Kules No. 1002B 13 ems; 15 4 pt. Brass Dash Rules No. 1204B; 13 ems; 4 Single Col.. 1 12x18 Brass Galleys; 2 Pfcir 4 Col. Quarto Chases; 1 20 inch Wood Poster Stick ; 4 dozen Hempel Quoins No. 1; 2 Keys; 16 each 4 Col. Side & Foot Sticks; 3A & Figs 15 Line No. 00 Wood Type: 101 Char.; 5 ft. & Cor. Wood Border No 254; ,50 lbs. L. S. Metal Furniture; 3 No. 15 Dbl. Stands (24 Cases); 1 ft. 2 pt. Miters No. 1022; 2 sets each 0 pt. round and 67 Square Corners No. 61; 1 Utility Lead A; Kule; 1 Asstd. No. 2 B. & C. Thin Spaces; 2 pair Tweezers; 2 6-inch Comp. Sticks; 4 13 em. Comp. Rules; 4 13 em Makeup Kules; 1 Doz. each Spring Tongue and Flexible Side Guage Pines; 1 Quart Suc cess Benr.ine Can ; 1 Benzine Brush No. 2; in the City of Lincoln, County of Lancaster, on the llHh day of June. That default has been made in the conditions of the said mortgage and the said mortgagor, D. N. Graham, has aban doned said property and left the posses sion of the same to others. Dated ihis 20th day of May, 1011. American Type Founders Co., Frank Barhydi, Manager, Kansas City, Mo., Mortgagee and Assignee. Dr. Chas. Yungblut Dentin TS ROOM No. 202 1CI1USL BLOCK AUTO. PHONE 3416, BELL 656 LINCOLN, -:- NEBR. SAVING VS. SUFFER The real truth of the matter, Mr. Wage Earner, is that it is better to save than to suffer. To save a little every week from the pay check and in vest it in such a way that it will be working for you all the time. Better that than to suffer privations, more or less acute, in the coming days when age has lessened your earn ing capacity. Men grow old. That's a fact. Wise men look ahead and prepare for that time. Let us help you prepare. Deposit a little with us every week, and we will put it to working for you working day and night. In the days to come you will have something to rely upon This is just the applica tion of plain commonsense to the problem of life. We pay four per cent interest. Investigate our methods. We will gladly explain. AMERICAN SAVINGS BANK 132. NORTH 11TH ST. , We will soon be in our handsome new quarters. Green Gable The Dr. Benj. F. Baily Sanatorium LINCOLN, NEBRASKA For non-contagious obronio diseases. Largest, best equipped, most beautifully furnished. iimi OFFICE OF DR. R. L. BENTLEY, SPECIALIST CHILDREN . . , ., Office Hours 1 to 4 p. m. Office 2 j 1 8 O St. Both Phones LINCOLN, NEBRASKA THE EFFICIENCY SYSTEM. Tends to Physical and Mental Deterio ration of Workers. When President Gompers appeared before the house committee on labor In opposition to the establishment of the Taylor system, otherwise known as the First Trust and Savings Bank OwnecP by Stockholders of First National Bank The Bank for The Wage Earners Ir.lercit tic! tt Fcvr er Cent 139 South Eleventh Lincoln, Nebraska "efficiency" system, in the gov&nment arsenals, he stated that the Introduc tion of this scheme was without con sideration of the well being of work men; that no system should be inaugu rated that did not have a due regard for the average physical ability. In illustration he made the following statement relative to the physical de terioration of British workmen in many industries, which was discovered by military officials ; while recruiting for service in the Boer war: "The results were first demonstrated during the Boer war that is. it was first demonstrated in that war in re cent years, although it had been dem onstrated before that time. In that war. when the Britons were appealed to to enlist in the war. the measure ments taken by the representatives of the military authorities showed a dimi nution in the stature of the British workmen in many Industries. Their chest measurements, their height and weight were found to be entirely dis proportionate, showing that they had deteriorated." President O'Connell of the Interna tional Association of Machinists, in the course of his argument before the same committee said: "It Is the unfair employer in con junction with the lead pencil, faddist who U attempting to introduce such schemes with the view of making it appear that labor is being benefited and labor is going to get more money. That is a huge joke. The moment the laborer gets more money he has to go out and get it himself. No employer is going around handing money to la borers on a silver platter. Do not let anybody tell you that. In the fac tories and workshops where the Taylor system and other systems aping It are In. effect workmen .are. absolutely, help less, absolutely shackled. They are dependent because individuality has been driven out of them absolutely by that system. Mr. Taylor says: 'Give us strong men, with big physical bodies, but take their heads off. We do not want men with heads; we want men with big hands, strong arms and strong bodies, but without heads. We will do the thinking for them. We do not want anybody around here who can think. We have a man who will do the thinking and tell them when to stop and when to start -,and how much they must do, and if they do not do it then they go to the scrap pile.' " OSBORNE UP AGAIN. Expelled Trade Unionist Fights Labor In British Parliament. A British trade union journal makes timely comment on Osborne,he union member who refused to pay the assess ment levied by his union to defray its share toward maintaining members in parliament and who, it will be re membered, carried the matter to the courts. Osborne's reprehensible act is condemned by the great body of union ists in Great Britain, as it should be. The comment follows: "Our 'friend' and fellow trade union ist Osborne is again top dog. His ex ecutive council expelled him after of fering him and a few more like him the coppers he had paid for labor rep resentation. They also closed the branch of which he was a member. Osborne appealed. The first court said the executive council was quite within Its right. The second court has re versed that decision. Now the case goes to 'the lords,' and meantime Os borne gets costs of the two courts be low, and again he may put his tongue In his cheek till 'the lords' decide. Os borne will go down to posterity as one who made strenuous efforts to strangle our new hope, the Labor party, and he will appear as ridiculous to us In years to come as King Chanute waving his scepter and commanding the rising ocean to go back." Six Day Week For Steel Workers. Although the efforts of organized la bor are deprecated in many quarters, yet it is significant that constant changes are taking place in the indus trial world in the direction and In conformity with the views promul gated by organized workmen. The steel trust, declared to be an enemy of union workmen, Is now actively en gaged in following out one of the pri mal principles of union labor, that workmen should be permitted to rest one day in seven. At Sharon, Pa., it Is reported that "six days only" for all laboring men is the mandate which was posted in the south works of the Carnegie Steel company. The blast furnace does not close down on Sun day, and the company will employ ex tra men, as also will be the case in other departments running continuous ly. The order further specifies that if "a man is one of those who are assigned to Sunday work be must lay off some other day of the week." New Strike In Tampa. Following a demonstration against the decision of Judge Wall of the cir cuit court upholding the sentence to one year's Imprisonment of leaders in the recent strike at Tampa, rendered by the criminal court of record, a gen eral strike was declared, and Tampa faces the same grave situation which prevailed through a greater portion of last year. The strike leaders under sentence are Jose de la Campa, Britt Russell and J. F. Bartlum. In a man ifesto the joint advisory board stated that the strike will continue until the men under sentence are either pardon ed or a new trial Is granted.