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About The independent. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1902-1907 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1902)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
horse may change la a few days, or
even In a few hours. The man who
got him may change his estimate of
the value and be willing to take $90
for him. If no man makes a higher
estimate which he Is willing to make
good, then the value of that horse has
changed from $110 to $90. There may
have been no change at all In the
horse his "utility" is exactly the same
what has changed? Men's ideas con
cerning the horse and he value
changed with the change In the Ideas.
WHCN OTHERS FAIL CONSULT
Complexion ef th Next Law-Making
Bad of Nebraska.
According to the latest available re
turns before going to press, the re
publicans will have a majority of 70
to 80 on joint ballot Incomplete re
turns from many districts make an
accurate estimate difficult, although
the two houses will be about as fol
'Fusion . . 5
The following shows the names of
the different members elected, subject
1. Charles I. Norris, Table Rock,
i 2. J. L. Young, Tecumseh, rep.
3. Charles Marshal, Douglas, rep.
4. Geo. L. Sheldon, Nehawka, rep.
5. George Meredith, Ashland, fus.
6. Matthew A. Hall, Omaha, rep.
Robert B. Howell, Omaha, rep.
Charles L. Saunders, Omaha, rep.
7. Joseph Hall, Tekamah, rep.
8. William P. Warner, Dakota City,
9. J. H. Burwell, St. -Edward, rep.
10. W. F. Easier, Hooper, fus.
11. J. M. Alden, Pierce, rep.
12. W. R. Way, Columbus, fus.
13. C. J. Coffee, Spencer, fus.
14. W.' C. Brown, Springview, rep.
15. M. L. Fries, Arcadia, rep.
16. Aaron Wall, Camp City, rep.
17. W. H. Harrison, Grand Island.
18. A. F. Nuquist, Stromsburg, fus.
19. Shelby Hastings, David City, rep.
20. Richard O'Neill. Lincoln, rep.
P. F. Bechtol, Bennett, rep.
21. L. M.. Pemberton, Beatrice, rep.
22. C. B. Anderson, Crete, rep.
23. W. H. Jennings, Davenport, rep.
24. Robert J. Sloan, Geneva, rep.
25. J. M. Cox, Hampton, rep.
26. George L. Day, Superior, rep.
27. J. C. Hedge, Hastings, rep.
28. Frank Dean, Holdrege, rep.
29. D. H. Hasty, Arapahoe, rep.
SO. W. D. Giffln. Gothenburg, rep.
1. W. H. Hogrefe. Stella, rep.
Cass Jones, Rulo, rep.
H. Bfilden, Dawson, rep.
2. W. H. Wilson, Table Rock, rep.
J. M. Cravens, Armour, rep.
3. J. W. Krns, Auburn, rep.
G. S. Christy, Johnson, rep.
4. C. C. Reed. Vesta, rep.
5. E. Good, Peru. rep.
6. Jcl) Cassell, Nebraska City, rep.
R. W. Jones, Dunbar, rep.
7. M. L. Fredericks, Cedar Creek,
W. Delles Dprnir, Elmwood. rep.
8. George M. Spurlock, Plattsmouth,
9. J. M. Martin. Papillion, fus.
10. D. W. Gilbert, Omaha, rep.
W. T. Nelson, Omaha, rep.
John Wallas. Omaha, rep.
W. B. Ten Evck, Omaha, rep.
Thomas C. Shelley. Omaha, rep.
E. M. Morsman, jr., Omaha, rep.
Peter Mangold, Bennington, rep.
J. H. Riges. Waterloo, rep.
J. A. C. Kennedv, Omaha, fus.
11. Frank Jahnel. Kennard. rep.
12. tfilliain G. Sears. Tekamah, rep.
13. W. G. Harrison. Blair, rep,
14; Joseph Roberts, Fremont, rep.
George L. Loomis. Fremont, fus.
15. Chris Shinstock, West Point, fus.
16. C. J. Wevborg. Pender, rep.
17. F. M. Gregc. Wayne, rep.
18. S. P. MiVesell. Ponca, fus.
19. N." M.- Nelson. Plainview, rep.
20. F. E. Anderson. Wausa, rep.
21. J. R. Herron, Ewing, rep.
22. Frank. Jouvenat, Petersburg, rep.
23. T. F. Memminger. Madison, fus.
24. D. O. Becher, Columbus, fus.
25. E. E. Fellers. Fullerton. fus.
26. J. G. Dobry, Schuvler, fus.
27. W. J. Harman. Fremont, rep.
J. J. Vlasek, Prague, fus.
28. C. C. Gelwick. Brainard, rep.
John Kaveny. Linwood, fus..
29. S. S. Atwood, Beaver Crossing,
John McLain. Seward, rep.
80. John Moekett, Lincoln, rep.
J. H. McClay. Lincoln, rep.
H. C. N. Burgess, Lincoln, rep.
C. J. Warner. Waverly, rep.
J. G. Holliett. Havelock, rep.
SI. Curtis W. Ribble, Dewitt. rep.
Delber A. Stetson, Western, rep.
ii hi ess
SEARLES & SEARLES
NrTou, Chronle and
All prirato diseases and dis
orders of men. Treatment
by mail ; consultation free,
feyphllia cared for life.
All forms of female weak
ness and Diseases of. Wo
enables ns to guarantee to cure all cases cnrable
of the nose, throat, chest, stomach lirer, blood,
kin and kidney diseases. Lost Manhood, Night
Emissions, Hydrocele,- Varicocele, Gonorrhea,
Oicet, Piles. Kistnla and Reetai Ulcers, Diabetes
and Bright' Disease, SIOO.OO for a case of
CATAKBH, ItHX UM ATI 8M, DY8PJIP8IA
r SYPHILIS we eannot care, if curable.
Stricture & Gleet met" wiSsSt p2n or
tatting. Consultation FRUE. .Treatment by mail
Call, or address with ituny J Mala Office
Drs. Searles & Searles I J&ssrssi
32. W. E. Robbin, Cortland, rep.
J. H. Ramsey, Filley, rep.
S. S. Spier, Odell, rep,
Hershell Smith, Tobias, rep.
J. E. Mendenhall, Fairbury, rep.
Harvey Ford, Hubbell, rep.
D. B. Cropsey, Fairbury, rep.
Peter Egganburger, Strang, fus.
I. N. Trask, Geneva, fus.
H. M. Dietrick, York, rep.
William Meredith, rep.
C. H, Hoy, Silver Creek, fus.
W. T. Thompson, Central City,
A. V. Cunningham, Giltner, rep.
Charles Anderson, Phillips, rep.
George F. Fishback, Harvard, rep.
P. A. Caldwell, Edgar, rep.
John Musick, Edgar, rep.
Charles Hunter, Inavale, rep.
W. G. Sadler, Hastings, rep.
F. A. Sweezy, Blue Hill, rep.
G. L. Rouse, Alda, rep.
H. G. Ferrar, Grand Island, rep.
Soren M. Fries, fus.
T. H. Doran, Burwell, rep.
W. N. Coats, Stuart, rep.
E. M. Waring, Middle Branch, fus.
J. A. Douglas, Bassett, rep.
David Hanna, Wood Lake, rep.
Frank Currie, Whitney, rep.
G. C. McAllister, Chappell, rep.
A. E. Bartoo, Arcadia, rep.
W. G. Eastman, Broken Bow, fus.
J. J. Tooley, fus.
E. H. Kittle, Rockville, fus.
J. H. Davis, Gibbon, rep.
Oscar Knox. Kearney, rep.
George E. Bacon, Doss, rep.
Vic Anderson, Minden, fus.
E. T. Snencer, . Riverton, rep.
A. N Shnmard, Ragan, rep.
Fred BrownFunk. rea
. E. B. Perrv, Cambridge, rep.
. J. E. Hathorne. B?rtley, rep.
. J. C, JunVin, Elwood. rep.
W illiam Brennan. Culbertson. reD.
Estimates subject to change.
SPECIAL MARKET LETTER
FROM NYE & BUCHANAN CO.. LIVE
STOCK COMMISSION MER
CHANTS. SO. OMAHA,
Last week brought over 35.000 cat
tle and a stronger market, being 20c
to 25s higher in some cases. Three
days of this week bring fair receipts,
15,700, and a steady market, but bulk
of receipts are of poor quality. Good
cattle are in strong demand.
We quote corn-fed beef $5.00 to $7.00,
best grass beef and hay-feds $4.75 to
$5.25, choice light feeders $4.25 to
$4.50, good fair feeders $3.50 to. $4.00,
common $2.50 to $3.25, choice fat
grass cows $3.25 to $3.75. good $2.75 to
$3.25. canners $1.50 to $2.50, veal $4.00
to $&.00, bulls $2.00 to $4.00, good stock
calves weighine 300 to 400. lbs. $4.25 to
$5.00,. heifers $3.00 to $3.50.
Hog receipts continue : light and
market continues to. decline, but Is
steady today. Range of. prices, $6.40
This week starts with still another
high mark for a sinele day's receipts
of sheep, 33.054, and Tuesday and
Wednesday bring 23.000. Fat sheep
firm; best feeders about steady with
last week's close, others weak.
Lambs $4.50-$4.75 $3.00-$4.O0
Yearlings 3.75- 4.00 3.00- 3.25
Wethers 3.50- 3.75 2.65- 3.00
Ewes 2.75- 3.25 1.25- 1.50
lyT (1 frU fcT The Great Reoie-jy
fu U j 1 For Cornstalk Disease
In Cattle and Horses
It disolves, neutralizes and destroys the poison from smut or dust;
prevents all animals from becoming affected by it. For particulars write
E. E. BRUCE & CO.,
Sole Agents for U. S. A.
FREE TO STOCKMEN
Fill out blank below and mail to Evans-Snider-Buel
Co., So. Omaha, Neb., and get a weight book and mar
ket report for the winter.
What Feeding .
A Fashion Book Free.
If you are interested in fall and
winter fashions and in the newest and
latest dress goocte you . should send
to The FitzGerald Dry Goods Co. of
this city for catalogue No. 12, which
is profusely illustrated and complete
in every detail. No fashionable wom
an or economical buyer can afford to
be without it. The FitzGerald is the
most progressive store in the west and
has spared no expense to make this
catalogue the best that artists can
produce. Write for it today.' It's free
for the asking.
To prevent the escape of feathers
from pillows and beds, turn the new
ticks wrong side out and thoroughly
cover the surface with starch, working
it in with the hand until smooth.
To remove varnish from a piece of
furniture requiring revarnishing, rub
it over with a cloth saturated with
equal parts of. gasoline and kerosene.
This penetrates the pores of. the wood
and will cut the most confirmed kind
of surface, .
A damp cloth should be never be
used in dusting highly polished fur
niture. The best materials are soft
worn silk, partly worn silk flannel, and
a fine quality of cheese-cloth. For or
dinary dusting there is nothing better
than old flour, sacks. Do not use a
brush nor a whisk broom, as the dust
rises only to settle back on the furni
ture, or on something else.
. Pennyroyal will drive away ants as
well as flies and mosquitoes, but it is
better to kill them. Cover a plate with
lard or drippings and set it where the
ants are thickest When the plate is
covered with the busy pests, brush
them off into the stove, or dip the
plate in hot water.
ROOSEVELT AND MITCHELL
The advertisement of Fred Schmidt
& Bro. on another page should be ex
amined by every economical bnyer.
Send a trial order by mail. You'll
find it profitable and satisfactory in
The full page advertisement of the
Armstrong Clothing Co. in this issue
offers to readers of The Independent
some rare bargains in clothing. Take
advantage of the offer and if you
cannot call send an order by mail.
Satisfaction guaranteed or your mon
ey refunded. That's the way Arm
strong does business.
Many a traveler in desert lands,
when in danger of dying from thirst,
has been saved by the plant known
as the water or fishhook cactus, says
the New York Commercial. During the
moist season it stores up a large quan
tity of water for the subsequent dry
one, when all the ground is parched
with heat and only channels filled with
stones mark the course of former rivu
lets. So well has this cactus provided
for . the . safety of its precious liquid
that it is no easy task to obtain it. The
exterior skin is more impenetrable
than the toughest leather, and, besides,
it is protected with long, wiry spines
curved into hooks at the end, yet so
strong and springy that if a large rock
be thrown against them they remain
uninjured. If the spines be burned
off one may, by long and tedious ef
fort, cut through the rind with a stout
knife; otherwise nothing but an ax will
enable them to get at the interior of
this well-armored plant When the top
is removed and a hollow made by
scooping out some of the soft inner
part it Immediately fills with water,
cool and refreshing, though a blister
ing sun may have been beating upon
the tough skin above it all day. The
water, when first obtained, has a whit
ish or smoky tint, but when settled is
as clear as crystal.
Cuba cannot help suggesting that a
government so gifted in the matter of
abolishing yellow fever ought to be
able to work out a satisfactory sugar
I schedule. Pittsburg Dispatch.
SOME ENTHUSIAST SUGGESTS
THESE NAMES FOR PRESI
DENT AND VICE PRESIDENT.
THE BANKERS RESERVE LIFE-
Holds Both in High Regard as Ex
ecutive Officers and Seconds
Theodore Roosevelt must commit
some extremely egregious blunder to
lose his prestige for a nomination In
1904. At present no candidate seems
likely to enter the lists against him.
John Mitchell, by his moderation
and good hard sense in the trying
times of the great strike, has made a
place for himself in the hearts of the
American people a people always im
pressed by manliness. . .
THE TWO NAMES WOULD DRAW
votes from the working people and
lose few from the capitalistic class.
Both enjoy in a large measure the
confidence of the country. In this
great west, we are pretty busy just
now and cannot devote much thought
to a campaign two autumns distant
We are devoting our energies to a
development of latent resources and
the upbuilding of financial institutions
THE BANKERS' RESERVE LIFE,
which was founded in Omaha, by Oma
ha people in 1897. It began its ag
gressive career as a standard life com
pany under the law of 1899 and since
that date has placed over $8,000,000
upon its books. From the small be
ginning in 1897 the company has
grown until now it banks from $15,000
to $20,000 per month in cash premiums.
Its second annual dividends to board
members have just been paid and the
state of Nebraska resounds in praise
for the new company.
B. H. ROBISON, PRESIDENT,
needs assistance in. the agency field.
New states are to be covered, new ter
ritory is available. Experienced un
derwriters can do better with the
Bankers' Reserve than with any other
life company in existence. Write, him
to Omaha for circulars and terms.
BANKERS' RESERVE LIFE. .
Perhaps all of the readers of-this
paper have had personal experience in
losses from the effects of cornstalk
disease, as it is now known. The
present season extreme caution should
be used in this direction as the wet
season has caused an unusual amount
of smut among the corn fodder. The
advertisement of E. E. Bruce & Co.,
wholesale druggists, Omaha, Is ap
pearing in this paper offering an anti
dote and preventive of this disease
under the name of "Kine." This is a
very reliable firm. We would advise
our readers to write them for further
Ulrich Fuchser had in a shipment of
yearling ewes and wethers, mixed,
from Gordon, Neb., on Monday's mar
ket at South Omaha, which sold for
$4.15 straight, the top price of the
day. The shipment was handled bj
Nye & Buchanan Co.
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