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About The commoner. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1901)
visions of the said act of congress, ap
proved March 3, 1901, the townsites
solectod and designated at the county
seats of the now counties into which
said lands have been formed cannot be
disposed of under the general town
site laws of the United States, and can
only bo disposed of in tho special raan
nor provided in said act of congress,
"The lands so set apart and desig
nated shall, in advance of tho open
ing, bo surveyed, subdivided and
platted, under tho direction of the
secretary of tho interior, into appro
priate lots, blocks, streets, alleys, and
sites for parks or public buildings, so
as to make a townsite thereof. Pro
vided, that no person shall purchase
more than one business and one resi
dence lot. Such town lots shall bo of
fered and sold at public auction to the
highest bidder, under tho direction of
the secretary of the interior, at sales
to bo had at tho opening and subse
WORD OF WARNING.
All persons are especially admon
ished that under tho said act of con
gress, approved March 3, 1901, it is
provided that no person shall be per
mitted to settle upon, occupy, or enter
any of said ce'ded lands except in the
manner prescribed in this proclama
tion until after the expiration cf six
ty days from the time when the same
are opened to settlement and entry.
After the expiration of the said period
of sixty days, but not before, any of
said lands remain!- g undisposed of
may be settled upon, occupied and en
tered under tho general provisions of
the homestead and townsite laws of
the United States in like manner as if
the manner of effecting such settle
ment, occupancy and entry had not
been proscribed herein, in 'Obedience
CAUTION IN REGARD TO FENCES.
It appearing that there are fences
around tho pastures into which, for
convenience, portions of the ceded
lands have heretofore been divided,
and that these fences are of consider
able value, and are still the property of
the Indian tribes coding said lands to
tho United States, all persons going
upon, examining, entering or settling
upon any of said lands, aro cautioned
to respect Buch fences as the property
of the Indians, and not to destroy, ap
propriate or carry away tho same, but
to leave them undisturbed so that
they may be seasonably removed and
preserved for the benefit of the Ind
ians. Tho secretary of the interior shall
prescribe all needful rules and regula
tions necessary to carry into full effect
the opening herein provided for.
In witness whereof I have hereunto
set my hand and caused the seal of
the United States to be affixed.
Done at the city of Washington this
fourth day of July, in the year of our
Lord, one thousand nine hundred and
one, and of the independence of the
United States, the one hundred and
(Signed) WILLIAM M'KINLEY.
By tho President:
(Signed) JOHN HAY.
A collection of all the 2COtdefl
utterances of Abraham JUiii
coln, bearing upon the ques
tions of tqday; edited.by H 9.
Taylor rind D. M. Fultfilbh
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A HISTORY OF MONETARY SYSTEMS
IN THE VARIOUS STATES OF THE WORLD.
FROM B. C. ??9 TO DATE.
AS DRAWN TROM THEIR LAWS, TREATIES,
MINT CODES, COINS, ARCHAEOLOGICAL
REMAINS AND OTHER AUTHENTIC
SOURCES. By ALEX. DEL MAR,
Formerly Director of .the U. S. Bureau of Statistics,
Mininrr flnmTniasioner to the U. S. Monetary
Convention of 1876, Author of "A History of
tho Prenious Metals." etc.
SECOND EDITION, REVISED BY THE AUTHOR.
The latest information and most accurate de
tails relat.ag to the Monetary Systems and His
tory of the Various States, their coins and coin
ages, paper systems, monetary expedients and ex
periments, the coinage prerogative, principles ai
fecting money, the demonetization of silver, etc.,
will bo found in DEL MAR'S HISTORY OF
Hp. who masters Mr. Del Mar's book will know-
more of monetary systems than 999 men out of a
thousand. Financial News, London, Eng.
Mr. Del Mar's book is a monument of labor
and research, representing, indeed, practically the
results of a lifetime of study in the history of
monetary systems. Public Opinion.
As an authority on Monetary Systems, this
work deserves to rank high. It is in fact an
rninvfilnnndia on tho subject, and no one who is
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What Webster's Dictionary is to the English
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is to finance. It is a record so complete tha its
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Cloth, library style, complete index, 444 pages,
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Tho following Hat of chap-
tors afford some riovr of the
immonso ecopoof tho work:
I. Rome, B. C. 369 to A. D.
ill. Tho Sacred Charactbr of
III. Pounds, Shillings and
IV. Qothio Monoys.
V. Moslem Moneys, A. D.
VI. "Early English Moneys.
VII. Moneys of the Hep-
VIII. Anglo-Norman Mon-
IX. Early Plants genet Mon
X. Lator Plantagonet Mos
XL Tho Coinage Preroga
XII. Saxony and Scandina
via to Date.
XIII. Tho Netherlands to
da to. .'
XTV. Germany to Date.
XV. Privato Coinago.
XVI. Statistics of the Ra
XVII Bank Suspensions
since the Era of Privato
Coinage. A. D. lCGO-lBUS.
IXVIII. The SUvor Demone
tization or J865--73 ana
Existing Monetary Bye
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