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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1894)
for Infants and Children.
44 Car trials so well adapted to children tliafc
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me" II. A. Archer, M. Dm
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
"The use of ‘Castoria is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
Carlos Martyn, T>. Dm
New York City.
Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
Without injurious medication.
“For several years I have recommended
your 4 Castoria,’ and shall always continue u •
do so os it has invariably produced beneficial
Edwin F. Pardee, M. D.,
125th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
The Centaur Company, 77 Murray Street, New York City.
DO YOU KEEP ST m THE MOUSE?
Will Cure Cramps, Colic, Cholera
Horbus and ail Bowel Complaints.
PESOS, S3c-.. 5©©», &sd $1.00 A 330TTLE.
W. C. BULLARD & CO.
RED CEDAR AND OAK POSTS.
HTTJ. J. WARREN, Manager.
B. & M. Meat Market.
FRESH AND SALT 1
BACON, BOLOGNA, j
TURKEYS, AC., Ac.
F. S. WILCOX, Prop,
F. D. BURGESS,
PLUMBERf STEAM FITTER
NORTH MAIN AVE., MeCOOK NEB.
Stock of Iron, Lead and Sewer Pipe, Brass Goods,
Pumps, and Boiler Trimmings. Agent for Hallid&y,
Eclipse and Waupun Wind Mills.
CABLED FIELD and HOG FENCING, 24 inches to 38 inches high; the best
all-purpose fence made Also STEEL WEB PICKET FENCE for yards and lawns,
and STEEL WIRE FENCE BOARD and ORNAMENTAL STRIP for horses and cattle.
The most complete line of wire fencing of any factory in the country.
Write for circulars. ^
DE KALB FENCE CO., De Kalb, 1!!.
MANHOOD RESTORED! This wonderful remedy I
fua ran iced to cure al 1 nervous diseases, such as Weak Memory, Loss of Brain
ower. Headache, Wakefulnesp, Lost Manhood, Nlphtly Emissions, Nervous
ness.all drains and loss of power in Generative Organs of either sex caused
by overexertion, youthful error*, excessive use of tobacco, opium or stim
ulants, which lead to Infirmity. Consumption or Insanity. Con be carried in
vest pocket. SI per box, for by mail prepaid. With a *5 order we
;tlve a written tnaront^^tccure or refund the uonsr. Sold by all
AffcforiL. tjk«* nooiber Write for free iPr^eal Book sent sealed
""SffOKBAXD AKTJ£J& LSUU. in plain wrapper. Addres-VF.SVESEED €0.,i!a- rjTeaipie^iCAGO
For sale in Me Co*>k. Neb., bv L. \V. Me CONN ELI* & CO., Oru,.^ . i .
— - T" — - __
ENGLAND AND SILVER
THE WHITE METAL IS USED TO FOS
TER BRITISH INTERESTS.
The Demonetization of Hilver Is Discrimina
tion Against an American Product—Our
Only Belief Is to Tax British Freight and
We, with our near neighbor, Mexico,
are the principal producers of silver.,
Nearly all the world’s supply oomes
from North and South America. Tho
production of all Europe is insignificant
Until lately neither Great Britain nor
any British colony produced any silver.
Under these circumstances England saw
that by demonetizing silver it would
decrease the value of a commodity it did
not produce and conversely increase the
valne of the goods it wished to sell in
American conn tries. Some 14 years ago
Germany, which proposed by the aid of
protection and subsidies to its mercan
tile marine to become an exporting na
tion, followed England’s lead and also
demonetized silver. Lately England,
seeing that wo were staggering under the
effort to hold up the price of a product
common to bo many American coun
tries, tried to give us a coup de grace by
demonetizing silver in India.
The demonetization of silver in Eng
land and Germany was an effort, by
discrimination against one of oar prod
ucts, to obtain an undue advantage in
trade with ns. The demonetization of
silver in India was as distinctly a hos
tile act as any “order in council” that
led to the war of 1812. If even an old
pair of Jefferson’s or Jackson’s political
breeches were left in the White House,
this action of England’s would have
been resented as the orders in council
With these long continued hostilities
to one at least of our interests apparent
to the whole world and fully under
stood by all of onr legislators, a large
part of the Democratic party and ap
parently all of the Populists propose to
reward Great Britain, principally, and
Germany by opening our markets to
their manufactures, increasing the
amount of silver, debased in value by
their action, which we will have to ex
port to pay for service in transporting
our ocean freights and goods received
from them. And almost concurrently
with the demonetization of silver in In
dia by England that unconscionable
Judas, Fithian, proposes to reward
Great Britain by destroying our ship
building industry in favor of British
shipbuilders. As he says, his only reason
for not trying to hand our coasting and
lake trade to the English is his fear
that by trying to do too much at first
he may not be able to do anything for
the interests of the nation to whose capi
talists he is so parasitic.
All Americans will welcome Senator
Lodge’s declaration of opposition to this
supersubservient attitude of Great Brit
ain’s servants in onr congress and will
agree with his reasons for opposition.
He says in part:
It is England which is today the great ene
my of any effort for the restoration of silver to
the world’s currency. I do not mean the whole
of England, but the bankers and the mighty
moneyed interests of London.
England is held in her present position by
the banking and moneyed interests of London,
speaking in a broad and general way. She is
in great difficulty with her Indian exchanges
She is in great difficulty with her manufac
turers. She needs relief. No one who has fol
lowed the English newspapers or the discus
sion of the Indian currency question can fail
to see that the movement in favor of silver is
growing in England ail the time. But England
is governed in her attitude toward silver solely
by her own interests. She is not engaged in
maintaining the gold monometallic standard
because she is in love with what some persons
declare to be an economic truth. She is en
gaged in maintaining it because her bankers
and her capitalists believe it pays. The rest of
the world 6tands either ready or anxious to do
something for silver, and the gold monometallic
policy of Great Britain now in force among all
great civilized nations is, I believe, the great
enemy of good business throughout the world
at this moment.
Therefore it seems to me if there is any way
in which we can strike England’s trade or
strike her moneyed interest it is our clear pol
icy to do it in the interest of silver. Nothing,
in my judgment, as the senator from Iowa
(Mr. Allison) pointed out the other day, can
help England so much in her present difficul
ties as to open the markets of this country to
her under the proposed tariff bill.
The senator advocates striking her
with prohibitive duties on the produce
of her colonies, saying, “There is only
one way to deal with England on this
question, and that is to make her feel it
in her pocket. ”
Possibly, however, the senator is not
making his attack on the most vulnera
ble point. A differential duty on all
goods from England would undoubtedly
be unpleasant to that country. But she
would not care greatly for the impover
ishment of her colonies. Has she not for
the past year added to the £16,532,215
in gold drawn from India for imperial
taxation an additional sum of £9,946,
200 in silver made absolutely neces
sary for exchange by the low value of
silver? This low value she has procured
She would see all of her colonies bless
ed with Ireland’s prosperity with more
or less equanimity if it would injure us.
The most vulnerable point of attack is
her shipping, that Fithian wishes to
protect and foster. If we would give no
tice of a termination of the convention
which prevents us imposing differential
duties on imports in British ships, that
prevents our imposing differential har
bor and dock dues on her shipping, we
would see the Indian mints reopened
If Mexico and the silver producing
countries of Central and South America,
which are invited to increase the taxa- i
tion of their people that British bond- j
holders may still receive their full tale !
of gold, would combine to lay differen
tial charges on the shipping of all coun
tries that discriminate against silver, the
mints of Great Britain and Germany
would fly open to the coinage of silver
at any ratio the silver producing coun
tries were unanimous in demanding.
Then the thinkers, who have been ex
plaining that inexorable economic laws
prevented the two metals circulating
together, would find other occupation;.!
for their superfluous labors.
Edward P. North,
THE BALANCE OF TRADE.
Though at Present In Our Favor, It Mnnt
Injure Us Later.
It has frequently been noted between
1890-3 that England and other European
countries were purchasing much less
raw cotton from the United States, the
idea generally prevailing that this was
due to a depression in European trade
and in those countries to which Europe
sells her goods. During the present <■< >t
ton season, however, since Sept. 1, 180:?,
England has taken 683.000 bales of cot
ton more from ns than she did during
the corresponding period of the previous
season. Continental Europe has also
taken 314,000 bales more up to March 15
than a year ago, thus making aggregate
additional purchases in round numbers
of 1,000,000 bales more raw cotton than
we sold Europe during the first half of
the cotton season of 1893-3 than a year
Taking the average export value; of
cotton per bale at $50, these increased
European purchases of raw cotton alone
add $50,000,000 to the value of our < im
port trade and tend to increase the bal
ance of trade largely in our favor. But
it is a question whether this increase a
our cotton exports can consequently in
crease our balance of trade as a fav, v
able factor or not. We believe that it.
does not. While Enrope has been buy
ing more American raw cotton, it ab'>
appears that during the same period our
home spinners, the American manr -
tnrers, have taken 262,000 bales b ■
raw cotton than last year and 6; ;
bales less than two years ago.
This points to but one conclusion—'
the American cotton manufacture
making a smaller quantity of c .
goods than they did either in It.
1893, and consequently that the aim
of capital employed in the cotton i
is not so reproductive, and, further, u i
both the number of hands employe i n:
the mills and the wages paid to them
must be smaller.
The increased demand for American
raw cotton by European countries clear
ly points to the fact that in anticipation
of the lower duties to be levied under
the Wilson bill upon cotton manufac
tured goods imported from foreign coun
tries the foreign manufacturers are pre
paring to lay in a supply of raw ma
terial in order that they may be in
a position to take advantage of the
freer trade offered them by the Wilson
bill and supply the American market
with cottou goods made in Europe, to the
exclusion of American goods, to the det
riment of our mills and manufacturers
and to the serious injury of our Ameri
Under such conditions as these, which
are clear and conclusive, we can certain
ly not regard with equanimity any in
crease in the balance of trade in our
favor, which is gained at a much greater
subsequent loss to our industries and our
labor. The heavy exports of raw cotton
will be only a temporary advantage, be
cause later we must pay out two and
three times its value for the goods into
which that raw cotton is manufactured.
The Tariff In the Senate.
The cry for prompt action on the tariff
question has again been urged in some
quarters mainly by those who find them
selves doing less business than formerly
and who are willing to surrender the
great cause anfl. principle of protection
for a possible pecuniary gain. This is
wrong, entirely and utterly wrong.
Should this tessellated tariff become
law and go into effect next July, only
four months before the congressional
elections, the country will be doomed to
experience the evil effects of the policy
of prostration for a period of nearly four
years—certainly till after the great de
stroying angel has left the White House.
There is no reason why the tessellated
tariff should not be further delayed for
a few months. There has hitherto been
no such great desire to force it upon the
people. No special session of congress
was deemed necessary for its considera
tion. It affects the people and affects
them vitally. Any effort made now to
rush this measure, before the people have
had an opportunity of expressing their
will in November, will be a cowardly
act. It affects the people. It lowers
their wages. Let the people say if they
want their wages lowered.
Facts For Farmers.
The duty on hops on an ad valorem
basis of 20 per cent will average from 2
to 8 cents per pound. The farmers of
New York state must again be content
with from 6 to 10 cents per pound for
their hops instead of the 15 and 20 cents
they have been getting under the Mc
Kinley tariff. But the British beer trust
will make more money. Senator Hill
should look into this matter.
With prime cattle worth less than $10
per head in Australia and meat upon the
free list, it is quite possible that we may
become an importer of colonial meat.
The average value of cattle on American
farms Jan. 1 was $14.66, and even if the
Canadian farmers are unable to depreci
ate the value of onr cattle their Aus
tralian cousins may be in a position to do
An International Hymn.
My country, ’tis of thee.
Sweet land of liberty,
, . Of thee I sing!
1L Land where the w’lieels are tied,
I Land where industries died.
And to the English side
Took rapid wing.
My native country, thee,
Land to which paupers flee.
Thy name I love!
I love thy Cleveland frills,
Tby no trade tariff bills.
The Greshams, Smiths and Mills, j
Born from above.
Let music swell the breeze!
Democrats, to your knees
And swell the song!
Let those who brought this fate
Their medicine take straight
And three years longer wait
To right the wrong.
Our father, Grover C.,
Mogul of misery.
To thee we sing!
Bear with us if you can.
But if not, like a man.
Bay you don’t care a damn
- - i
HE RECKONED NOT.
Undo Hilly Wanted to Oblige the Colonel,
but That Wo* Too Much.
I was sitting in the office of a cotton ware
house with Major Curtis in Selma, Ala.,
when an old colored man came limping
along the platform, and the major called
him in and said:
“Uncle Billy, I don’t see you very often
“No, sah. I’ze dun gittin slightly feeble
ous ’bout moviu around.”
“I’ve got about 20 of the nicest little pigs
you ever saw in a pen.”
“And a new lot of chickens.”
"Lots of sweet potatoes around now. Un
“And the boys just got the smokehouse
filled up the other day.”
“Dey did, eh?”
“You are a widower yet, aren’t you, un
“Yes, sah—oh, yes.”
“Well, I’ve got a mighty fine looking col
ored cook now, and you must come down
and see her. Just drop in on us any even
“Majah,” said the old man as he vigor
ously scratched his head, "I would dun like
to obleege you all, but I reckon I won’t
“You won’t? Why, what’s the matter?”
“I was down dar one night las’ spring to
ax yo’r man Jim to lend me two bits. I
stepped right into a big b’artrap, an it
hung to me till I had to holler. Den yo’
come out to me wid a lantern an a hoss
[ w’ip, an de way yo’ did tuck it onto me
beat all, honey! I believe suuthin was said
’bout a piece o’ meat lyin dar oa ’bout two
chickens in a bag, an if I dun ’member
right I didn’t git outer my cabin fur 'bout
fo’ weeks after dat episodious. No, majah,
I reckon I won’t come down <’*ir. I’ze
mighty fond o’yo’, an I kin jes’ taste dem
roast pigs an sweet ’taters, but de nigger
who puts his foot into a b’artrap twice in
one y’ar orter be dun clubbed to death fur a
fule.”—Detroit Free Press.
An employee o£ a large granite company
was driving from the station with several
kegs of blasting powder and dynamite car
tridges in his load and overtook a young
man walking. Without waiting for an in
vitation the pedestrian sprang up into the
wagon and sat down upon one of the pow
He was a talkative young man and be
gan at once to make derogatory remarks
about the speed of the wagon or the lack
“We’re passing everything on the road,”
he said cheerily—“that is, everything that
Not receiving a reply, he continued, “I
was half a mind to hire a landslide or a
glacier just for speed, you know, but 1
guess we are doing about as well.”
He was silent for some time; then he
broke forth again:
“I say—stop the horse! The earth is re
volving fast enough to get us there.”
Just then he prepared to scratch a match
on the keg. The driver spoke rather lazily:
“If you are goin my way, this is jest as
fast as it will lie, but if you want to go
straight up at right angles to the road jest
light that match on that powder—an you’re
The young man decided to walk.—Youth's
A very good story is going the rounds
about Jacob Tome, the millionaire bank
president, who the other day left a package
containing 460,000 in bank notes lying on a
car seat. As is well known, his wealth,
which is estimated at several millions, was
accumulated by hard work and shrewd in
vestments. He started life on a raft and
at one time during his career was a hostler
in Maryland. Some time ago, so the story
goes, a friend of his, who had been a fellow
hostler in Tome’s early days and who had
never risen above that, approached him for
the loan of 4350. He was informed that he
could have it upon producing proper secur
ity. The demand for security incensed Mr.
Tome’s hostler friend, and turning to him
he said, “Why, dang it, Jake, weren’t you
and I hostlers together?” and received the
reply, “Yes, and you’re a hostler still.”—
A Caw It I>oen Not Apply To.
The Baron—No. Ven ze Frenchman have
his honor outrage, he resort not to ze brute
feesticuff. He fight ze duel.
She—That’s all very well, but supposing
a man is really augry and wants to do some
damage to the fellow who has injured him?
“What have you named your new boy?”
“William. I wanted to get a name that
would be sure to fit.”
“I don’t quite catch.”
“Why, don’t you see? If he grows up to
be a real nice, good kind of a young man, he
will be called Willie, and if he should hap*
pen to turn out pretty tough he can be call
ed Bill.”—Indianapolis Journal.
Mistress—I wish I knew how to haVe my
photograph taken so as to please dear Char
Familiar Maid—Let me sit for you, Miss
Tlie Street Demon.
There are all kinds of people abroad in the
Of every condition and class.
Some jostle and crowd ns whenever we meet
And others we peacefully pass.
But there’s one we encounter wherever we
Of whom we’d be gladly bereft—
Oh, why doesn’t Providence call him away?—
The demon who turns to the left.
He seems to take pleasure in dodging about. i
To him *tis the highest delight
To fill your whole soul with a horrible doubt i
If he’ll turn to to the left or the right.
In a manner that baffles your reason complete.
With a movement both subtle and deft.
He’ll manage to knock you clear off your feet—
The demon that turns to the left.
There’s the woman we all of us frequently
With her parasol aimed at our eye.
And the cattle who all the while tramp on our
They are all pretty hard to get by„
But there’s no other lunatic running around
Who so sadly of sense is bereft—
No other blamed chump who is quite so pro
As the demon who tarns to the left.
GOING EAHT—CKNTHAL TIMK—LEAVER.
No. 2, through passenger. 5:40 A. M.
No. 4. local passenger.0:10 P.M.
No. 70, freight.0:46 A. M.
No. 04. freight .4:30 A.M.
No. 8U, freight .10:00 A.M.
No. 148. freight, made up here. 6:00 A. M.
GOING WEST—MOUNTAIN TIMK—LEAVER.
No. 3, through passenger.. ..11:516P.M.
No. 6, local passst rigor.0:25 P. M.
No. 051. freight..6:00 P. M.
No. 77. freight...4:» P. M.
No. 140. freight, made up here. 0:00 A. M.
1MPKKIAL LINE.—MOUNTAIN TIMK.
No. 175, leaves at. 8:00 A. M.
No. 176, arrives at. 6:40 P. M.
|3F"Note:—No. 63 carries passengers for
Stratton, Heiikelman and llalgier.
All trains run dally excepting 148, 140 and
176. which run daily except Sunday.
No. 51 stops at Henkelman and Wray.
No. 2 stops at Indianola, Cambridge and Ar
No. 80 will carry passengers for Indianola,
Cambridge and Arapahoe.
Nos. 4.5.148, 140 and 170 carry passengers for
You can purchase at this office tickets to all
principal points in the United States and Can
ada and baggage checked through to destina
tion without extra charge of transfer. For
information regarding rates, etc. call on or
address C. K. MAONKlt, Agent.
HOME SEEKER’S EXCURSIONS.
Tell your friends in the east that on May
8th and 29th the Burlington Route will sen
round-trip tickets at the one-way rate to
points in Nebraska, Kansas,eastern Colorado,
southwestern Soutii Dakota and northern
Wyoming. Tickets are good for twenty days:
allow stop-overs, and will he on sale at all
stations east of the Missouri river.
Annual meeting American Institute of
lUimeoputhy. Denver, Colo., Juno 14 to 28.
Annual convention National Republican
League, Denver, Colo., June 20.
Annual meeting linperiai Council Mystic
Shriners, July 24 to 27.
Annual meeting League of American Wheel
men, Denver, Colo., August 13 to 18.
For the above occasions we will sell round
(tip tickets to Denver, Colorado Springs and
Pueblo at one fare for the round trip.
Tickets on sale June 12 and 13. 23 to 25. July
21 to 23 and Am. uni 9 to 12. inclusive
Lransit limits continuous passage in each
ilireetion east of Colorado common points.
Final limit in each case, thirty days from day
of sale. Stop-overs will tie allowed after
teaching the first Colorado common point,
either on going or returning trip, within Unal
limit. C. G. MAGNKK.
J. FRANCIS, Agent.
G. P. A.
WHERE HEALING WATERS FLOW.
Hot Springs. Smnh Dakota. is a plsce that
everyone should visit.
it’s a health resort; the hest, tn the west.
It’s a chartnimg place- where pure atr and
healing waters put sickness io flight and
make anything but perfect health well-nigh
Invalids, no matter what their ailment,
should give Hot Springs a trial. It’s sure to
benefit them, more than likely to cure.
How to get there ? Why. by the Rurllngton
Route, of course. It's the line. Ask the local
agent for full Information or write to the un
dersigned for a beautifully Illustrated pam
phlet. .1. FRANCIS.
G. P. & T. A., Omaha, Neb.
Republican Stale League meeting, Lincoln.
Nel>., June 12. Tickets on sale June ill to 13,
Nebraska State Funeral Directors Associa
tion, Omaha, June 12 lo 15. Tickets on sale
.lone 8 to 15. inclusive.
Grand Lodge A. K. and A. M.. Omaha. June
18. Tickets on sale Juue 16 to 18. inclusive.
Annual Convention Nebraska Sunday
school Association, Fairfield, Neb., June 26 to
28 TieketB on sale to HuHtingB. Neb., June 24
to 28, Inclusive.
Sixty-eighth Annual Meeting Congregation*
al Home Missionary Society, Omaha, Juno fi
to ill, inclusive.
Congress Scotch-Irish Association of Amer
ica, DcsMoines, Iowa, June 7 to 10. Tickets
on sale June5 to 10, inclusive.
For the above occasions parties paying full
fare going will be returned at one-third lare
on presentation of certificate signed by the
proper olficer. providing there are one hun
dred or more paying full tare in attendance.
Take receipt when purchasing tickets.
C. E. MAGNER, Agent.
By virtue of an order of sale directed to
me from the district court of Red Willow
county, Nebraska, on a judgment obtained
before Hon. 1). T. Welty, judge of the dis
trict court of Red Willow county, Nebraska,
on the 8tli tlay of May, 1898, in favor of
Oliver M. Hyde as plaintiff, and against
James A. Piper et al., as defendants, lor the
sum of three hundred and seventy-three
dollars ($878) and sftventy-two (72) cents,
and costs taxed at $28.18, and accruing costs.
Ami co-defendant E. E. Atwater on his cross
petition obtained a decree for the sum of
$820.47; ami co-defendant Joel A. Piper on
Itis cross petition obtained a decree lor the
sum of $241.25. 1 have levied upon the
following real estate taken as the property
of said defendants to satisfy said judgments
to wit: the northwest quarter of section 3,
town. 4, north of range 29, west of the 8th
P. M., in Red Willow county, Nebraska.
And will offer the same for sale to the high
est bidder, for cash in ham], on the 4th tlay
of June, A. IX, 1894, in front of ttie south
door of the court house, in Indianola, Ne
braska, that being the building wherein the
last term of court was held, at the hour of I
o’clock p. in. of said day, when and where
due attendance will be given by the under
signed. Hated May 2d, 1894.
W. S. Moki.an, E. R. Banks,
50-5t. Attorney. Sheriff of said County.
By virtue of an order of sale directed to me
from the district court of Red Willow coun
ty, Nebraska, oil a judgment obtained before
Hon. D. T. Welty, judge of tbe diBtriet court
of Red W iliow county, Nebraska, on tbe 7th
day of July, 1893, in favor of Francis 3. Stod
dard as plaintiff, and against Robert Acker
man et al., as defendants, for the sum of
lour hundred sixty five i$466) dollars and
eighty-four (841 cents, and costs taxed at
$34.83. and accruing costs, aDd co-defendants.
Burton & Harvey on tbe same date obtained
a decree for the sum of $18.86. I have levied
upon the following real estate taken as the
property of said defendants to satisfy said
judgments, to-wit: The northeast quarter of
section 27. town. 1. north of range 110. west of
the 6th p.m., in Ked Willow county, Nebraska.
And will offer tbe same for sale’to the highest
bidder, for cash in band, on tbe 4th day of
June A. D., 1894, In front of tbe soutb door of
tbe court bouse, in Indianola. Nebraska, that
i being the building wherein the last term of
court was held, at the hour of 1 o’clock p. m.
of said day, when and where due attendance
will be given by the undersigned.
Dated May 2d, 1894. E. R. Banks,
W. S. Morlan. Sheriff of said County.
Attorney. 50 5t.
By virtue of an order of sale directed to me
from the district court of Red Willow county.
Nebraska, on a judgment obtained before
Hon. D. T. Welty. judge of the district court
of Red Willow county. Nebraska, on the 19th
day of March. 1894, in favor of Josiab.G. Ad
ams. administrator, as plaintiff, and against
Peter Balms et al.. as defendants, for the sum
of eleven hundred and fifty-nine dollars
($1159) and sixty-three (63) cents, and
costs taxed at $22 98. and accruing costs. And
co-defendants Burton A Harvey on the same
date obtained a decree for the sum of $66.35.
I have levied upon the following real estate
taken as the property of said defendants to
satisfy said judgments, to-wit: The northwest
quarter of section 3, town. 1, north of range
27. west of the «tb p. m.. in Red Willow coun
ty. Nebraska. And will offer the same for
sale to the highest bidder, for cash in hand
on ihe 4th day of June A. D„ le94, in front of
the south door of the court house, in Indian
ola. Nebraska, ihat being the building wberem
(he last term or court was held, at the hour of
I o'clock p. m. of said day. when and where
due attendance will be given by the under
signed. Dated May 2d, 1894.
W. s. MORr.AN. E. R. Banks.
S0-5t. Attorney. Sheriff of said County.
How would you like to be a kangaroo,
or be able to jump like one. but you’ve
got piles so bad you can’t. Use Hal
ler’s Australian Salve and you’ll get
there. For sale by McConnell & Co.
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