The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, March 09, 1910, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

', '
I .
olumtms goxirual.
Columbut. Nobr.
Consolidated with the Columbus Times April
1, 1904; with the Platte County Argus January
Xa:rd at the PoatoBce. Colambae. Nebr. u
-oad-olaM mail matter
raxa orcasaBipTto5:
Oaajraar, bymalLpoctafe prepaid fLM
dlx iBoataa 75
fbreemoatba 40
BfcNE WAL8 The date opposite yonr name on
jroor paper, or wrapper shows to what time our
rfabacriptlon is paid, 'fhns JanOS shows that
payment Las been reoeived np to Jan. 1, 1905,
ITabOS to Feb. 1, 1905 and so on. When payment
l made, the date, which anew an a receipt,
will be changed accordingly.
DlBCONTIS DANCES Besponsible sabecrib
srs will continue to receive this journal until the
publishers are notified by letter to discontinue,
when all arrearages must be paid. If yon do not
wish the Jomroal continued for another year af
ter the time paid for Las expired, yon should
previously notify ns t discontinue it.
CHANGE IN ADDREBH-When ordering a
j banc la the address,snbscribers should be sure
to give their old aa well as their new address.
The campaign of 1892 resulted in
Mr. Cleveland's election. It was cer
tain, long in advance, that if Cleve
land won there would be t a rill' revi
sion. The sugar trust did not care
about tarifl' revision in general, if it
could only make the sugar schedule to
suit itself. The trust, to make assur
ance doubly sure, contributed liberally
to both campaign funds that year. The
contribution to the democratic fund
has always been popularly placed at
one-half million dollars. That contri
bution was the price of the privilege of
"fixing" the sugar schedule to suit the
trust, if the democrats should win.
The big contribution to the republican
fund was payment in advance for the
same privilege if the republicans
should win. You may see that Mr.
Havemeyer was thoroughly nonpar
tisan. Well, the democrats won, and con
gress met to revise the tarili. It soon
came out that powerful forces were
insisting on a duty on sugar. The
trust wauted it just as high as possi
ble. There was a tremendous roar of
protest from the country, but the big
democratic Kliticiaus who had raised
the campaign fuud stood by the trust,
and in the end they won. A duty of
40 per cent ad valorem was imposed,
and the wicked Dutch standard whs
retained in the law.
Henry O. Havemeyer, head of the
trust, and a fine entourage of lobbyists
and manipulators, made headquarters
at the Arlington hotel in Washington.
The sugar schedule was the pivot of
the whole situation. Senator Ciormuu,
chairman of the democratic national
committee, flatly declared there could
be uo legislation unless tne sugar
schedule was "right," which meant
unless it was satisfactory to the trust.
The scandals became so serious that
at length the senate was actually
forced to investigate itself. The charge
was made that senators friendly to the
trust were making big money specu
lating in trust stocks. Senator Lodge
introduced a resolution demanding the
investigation. A committee was ap
pointed with Lodge as chairmau. It
took testimony that filled over one
thousand pages, and examined every
member of the senate.
There was a New York broker in
the Havemeyer menage at the Arling
ton that busy season, whose business
was receiving and placing orders for
sugar securities so it was auegeu.
This broker E. H. Chapman by
tame was summoned and declined
to produce his books to show his trans
actions for senators. Two Washing
ton newspaper men, John S. Sh river
and Klisha J. Edwards, who had
printed articles charging scandalous
things in the relations of the sugar
lobby to statesmen, were examined,
aud refused to tell their sources of
information. Henry Havemever was
likewise recalcitrant; he would answer
no questions that might involve him
self or public men.
Proceedings were brought for con
tempt against these unwilling witnesses.
Havemeyer and the newspaper men
were held by the supreme court of the
District of Columbia to be within their
rights in refusing to testify, and were
set free. Chapman was held guilty of
contempt and went to jail for two
months; but he did uot tell anything.
And that was thenet result of a very
solemn looking effort to gel at the in
wardness of the most scandal-fogged
tariff performance that Washington
ever saw! The trust got the tariff
"fixed" as it wanted; a few senators
admitted dealing in trust stocks; a
broker was locked up for a short time,
and President Cleveland, declariug it
was "perfidy and dishonor," refused to
sign the tariff act, which became law
without his signature.
Out of all that scandal the sugar
trust made profits of millions by rush
ing in vast stores of sugar while it was
still free of duty, to be refined and sold
with tiie tariff added after the new law
was in effect. That is the trust meth
yl .Tndsnn C. Willver in Marchl
"Why should a man marry? I do
not mean should in the sense of
'ought to'; but what is there in it for
"Man is the conquering hero. He
is the power that is. The laws are his,
for he made 'em. The sea is his, for
he owns the yachts. The land is his,
for he votes the taxes and improve
ments. The beasts of the fields are
his, unless he prefers a motor-car.
The sky is his for aeroplanes. The
fishes with fins and the mermaids
without tails are his till he marries.
"Why should he marry us? Why
not be honest? Isn't it the plain, un
varnished truth, that a man who con
templates exchanging his undeniably
blessed singleness by asking to be
doubled with some fluttering and un
certain female ought to be examined
for the symptoms of some mild phase
of insanity? Isn't there room for a
suspicion as to the quality and kind of
his gray matter?
"Acquiring a wife, he is at home
nowhere except at home! It's the
only place where he really ought to be
when he is not in his office, earning
the wherewithal to pay for the cage.
Every hour brings its proof that he
has given up his freedom.
"And for what? For one of us.
"What are we? What is there iu
one of us to pay for all he relinquish
es? By what divine right are we
commissioned to make him ovei?
What gives us the privilege of regulat
ing or trying to regulate the num
ber of cigars he smokes and the priie
"Unmarried, a man has only to feel
a longing and have the price. There
is just one person on whom he really
ought to spend his money-that is him
self! Afterward-well, he has to fight
with his conscience or his wife before
he can waste good cash on the foolish,
unnecessary, but delightful desires
which, before he married, to feel was
to gratify.
"It may sound jocose, all this talk
about what a man gives up; but it is
no joke for him! Once free aud tin
trammeled, he marries to find himself
corraled by a whole lot of written ami
unwritten laws of convention that sit
on the fence of matrimony aud peck
at him i" he tries even to peep over it.
Marriage has invested him with its
seriousness. He has exchanged the
good things he has known for the good
things he believes you to lie, my sister.
"You cast money, and you take more
tloor space than he needed for himself
alone. He has to live in a locality
far removed from his former haunts, in
order to accomodate you. When he
gets home, he stays there for various
reasous. lie drops away from his old
associates. If he tries to keep in with
them, his new sense of accountability
makes a killjoy and'a bore. Aud why
does he do it? What says the profit
side of the sheet to balance the account
of the loss page? What makes him
pay so big a price for you? Why will
he exchange the almost ideal state of
his single days for the risks, compli
cations, expenses, and sacrifice of com
foit aud self-love that he must assume
when he marries you?
"Behind the superficial carelessness.
underneath the apparent conscience
lessuess with which men indulge them
selves, there is a deep, instinctive, and
like all of nature's institutions un
alterable wish to love some one more
than self, and to make that love the
beautiful highway that leads to some
one better than self to the child!
"Were net this instinct to create so
strong that it rides down every barrier
of self-consideration, uo sane man
would ever marry. Why should he?
What would he get.' In getting you,
he had some disagreeable moments
during the interview with papa and
mama. He remembers how they
skinned him bare of pretense. He re
calls how they dived into his pocket
book and examined his bank account.
He thinks of the way they probed to
find how he stood with the head of his
firm, and what chance he had for advancement-
He has a sold, hurt con
sciousness that hj was gulled; that the
questions were clever thrusts put in be
fore he could inquire what you knew
about keeping up your end of the
"But it's all right! There are a rea
son and a justification for it all. The
re is one aspiration of his that you
alone can share one service that only
you can render one need that you
can supply. You can hope with him
for the child. You can give yourself
to mothering it. You can help him to
the self perpetuation that was the
deep seated if uuanalyzed reason for
his marrying you." (Catherine Eg-
gleeton in Munsey.
Whether the insurgents are indebt
ed to the democratic party for their
"policies" is a matter of dispute. Mr.
Bryan very positively asserted during
the last presidential campaign that the
democratic party had contributed to
the cause of reform all that was good.
I The contention will be maintained
while Mr. Bryan remains the acknowl
edged head of the democratic organi
zation. A matter of some local interest is
involved in the defense offered by an
insurgent newspaper that claims to be
acquainted with all shades of politics.
It had its start in life by being intense
ly democratic It came into local
power on the heels of revolt against
prohibition and availed itself of the
opportunities delicately brought into
controversy by Mayor Sears, who is a
democrat still. This neighbor of the
press is now rambunctious in the busi
ness of saving the republican party
from its friends, and it resents with old
time vigor the association .f democra
tic policies in the purity of its new life.
Incidentally there is explanation, or
what may pass as such, of why it
ceased to uphold the democratic stand
ard. "In 1892," it is explained, "the de
mocratic convention called for the
elimination of protection, but in 1894
its congress gave the country a tariff
averaging in its rates but about 10 per
cent less than were those of the Mc
Kinley tariff. And, in 1890, instead
of sticking to the text on which the
party had achieved power since the
civil war, we find the platform posi
tioning the tariff until the money ques
tion was settled." The point is made
with characteristic perspicuity.
The democratic party, to be sure,
was not in good position, after the act
of 1894, to continue the tariff as a par
amount issue, but fault is found with
it for avoidance of another fight for the
elimination of protection under the
terms of the national platform of 1892.
Whatever dislike was felt to the
money question as presented by Mr.
Bryan's party in 1890, the lasting re
sentment of this near friend lodged in
the abandonment of the democratic
party of its hot contention for the eli
mination of protection. Therefore
speaking of principle the movement
terminated for the time being in pre
sent relations.
The democratic- platform of 1892, it
will be remembered, denounced repub
lican protection as a "fraud a rob
bery," and things like that. It saw in
the McKiuley law "the culmiuating
atrocity of class legislation," and the
party set about, in lauguage, to turn
everything topsyturvy. Such success
resulted, accompanied by a high meas
ure of distress, that the republican
party was returned to power at the
first opportunity, followed by a period
of prosperity not yet terminated.
Being a director iu the insurgent
combination, having the favor of the
leaders, aud a owerful opposition to
Cannouism back of it, the time, may
not lie distant when the Chicago plat
form of 1892 will be offered for reaffir
mation in the name of fearless progress.
Sioux City Journal.
President Taft stands between two
fires. One element iu congress thiuks
he is too radical. The other element
thinks he is not radical enough. Yet,
if the present administration is to
secure any legislation or accomplish
anything he must do it with the mate
rial at hand the present congress.
He cauuot secure legislation by oppos
ing the regular organization. Neither
can he accomplish anything if he has
the active oposition of the insurgent
republicans, for they have demonstrat
ed their ability to secure a majority by
uniting with the democrats. The
democrats cannot be expected to do
anything that would assist the repub
lican president or add to his jiopular
ily. This being the case, Mr. Taft
must adopt a middle course, such as
will secure the support of both regu
lars and insurgents, or he will fail to
secure auy legislation. And if he fails,
if the party fails, to adopt some meas
ures that the people ask for the party
will go to the demnition bow wows and
Mr. Taft will be a discredited presi
dent Republicans should realize the
peculiar, the embaraasing, the difficult
position iu which he is placed, and
give him their united support and
eucouragement. We all have reason
to believe that his heart is in the right
place, and that he is an advocate of
and a believer in the Roosevelt policies.
Every word of his public utterances,
save possibly on. the tariff has met
with popular approval. Then, why
don't the republicans give him credit
for being right aud give him cordial
support? It might tickle some of us
to see Taft go after congress with a
club.but he probably would not accom
plish anything that way. He prob
ably knows best how to manage the
unruly bunch on his hands. Let's
give him our good will and encourage
ment. Shenandoah Sentinel-Post
A Mean Accusation.
The plump and pretty waitress was
being teased by a youthful male board
er when a sedate middle aged man en
tered the dining room. To him aba
made prompt appeal.
"Is there anything on my face?" she
"Why, yes," was the reply, after a
lengthy scrutiny. "There is some cu
ticle on it."
"Oh, there is not!" she said in high
dudgeon and flounced out of the room,
The position of Mr. Bryan on the
county option question continues to be
the one interesting feature of the poli
tical situation and will be to the end
of the next campaign if he asserts him
self. His declaration for making the
county the unit of action with respect
to the control of liquor is playing hav
oc with his party in Nebraska and of
necessity modifies the republican stat
us. We cannot say what motives have
actuated him. We do not known the
impulses that have moved him. We
are pretty well assured, however, that
he is in dead earnest, now that the die
is cast He has taken the step not
without counting the cost He has
held in anticipation certain dim re
sults. He has said it was certain to
alienate very many warm political
supporters during his entire public ca
reer. He has said it might even mean
the burning of the room over bis head
or the penalty of his life. Ordinarily
such expressions would give the idea
of great moral of personal heroism.
Iu the espousal of other questions
Mr. Bryan has been persistent and
courageous. It was so especially with
respect to the silver question. After
suffering one overwhelming defeat on
that he forced it in his national plat
form a second time when its obtrusion
was clearly adverse to his aud his par
ty's interests.
It may lie that when he returns from
South America he will repeat the pro
gramme he followed upon his return
from his tour of the world. Then he
proclaimed the government ownership
of railroads only to recant soon after
wards. Maybe when he comes back
from the south and finds his party all
battered and disrupted he will revise
his county option proclamation.
The probabilities of this are streng
thened by the fact that he lias always
been very considerate of the liquor
vote. The selection of Harry Hay
ward, an Omaha liquor dealer, to car
ry the Bryan banner in'thu Denver
convention, his elimination of all men
tion of temperance iu democratic state
platforms of recent years; liis'sicle'.step-
ping when cornered by the president
of the Nebraska W. C. T..U., who de
sired to commit him to a temperance
programme duriug the last se&siou of a
democratic legislature; his affiliation
with the Fraterual'Order of Eagle?;
his confession in his speech at Chat
tanooga, on his way to South America,
that he had sut silent'.in'the presence
of this evil for many years all these
things go to prove that there is still an
elemeut'of uncertainty as to whether
his declared inteutious are to be re
garded as a fixed cour.-e.
But whether or not Mr. Bryau
means Ubecome a?devoted supporter
of advanced legislation for, the regula
tion of the liquor traffic'and an open
antagonist of the saloon, it goes with
out saying his position is of wide in
terest If he should enlist himself in
a moral crusade, entirely divorced of
politics, he would easily become the
greatest factor in the country in tem
perance work. People who really
wish to see the rum power pulverized
must feel grateful to Mr. Bryan for the
belated impulse he has given it. Fre
mont Tribune.
A'numbor of jieople associate for
the purpose of providiugdeath liene
fits for their families. They' spend
money year after year for this'purpose.
Certain administrative expenses are
necessary. These are paid willingly,
with the proviso that the administra
tion be as economical as possible. The
premiums arepaid for one
only," to" provide for those who survive.
It would seem only just that whatever
these premiums earn should accrue to
the benefit of men who foot the bills,
uot to the officers of the company nor
to employes.
It was not many years ago, however,
when iusurauce officials, particularly
of fraternal orders, were able to "skin"
the interest on accumulated funds and
yet feel no twinges of conscience.
The men who first refused to "skin"
the interest on fraternal funds were
subjects of comment
But a new order of fraternal etiquet
te is rising and jn its train comes the
idea that the policy holders should par
ticipate in all. earnings of all accumu
lated funds. But the old idea clings
tenaciously to some officials.
In order to get at this, State Audi
tor Barton recently asked the compt
roller of the currency to aid him in
securing from national banks state
ments of deposits by insurance com
panies. The comptroller did not so
read the law. The auditor was baffl
ed. Although beaten at present the
Nebraska official is still looking about
for a method of getting at this infor
If the acquisition of these desired
facts will lend further to stop the
practice of "skinning" interest, the
policy is to be commended. If the
aid of the Nebraska congressional del
egation is needed it should be given.
The principal involved affects every
policyholder in the United States
about one-fourth of the population
and the question of whether state in
surance departments have a right to
this information might readily become
one of the miner national issues. Lin
coln Star.
If experience is much of a teacher
it may be safely assumed that Wm.
Jennings Bryan can't be elected presi
dent He continues, however, to cut
the widest swath in the democratic
party, making it apparent that no
other democrat stands much of a show
without Bryan's support. Therefore
the lucky republicans find solace for
their own wounds received iu party
insurrection, in Bryan's latest issue,
which doesn't seem popular with his
party. As is well known, Bryan is a
total abstainer; he not only doesn't
drink, but he doesn't use the "filthy
weed." But heretofore he has re
mained silent concerning the booze
question regarding it as purely local,
and not a matter of concern for
one engaged in shaping national affairs.
As a local matter he still treats it,
perhajM, as he has merely spoken iu
favor of local option in Nebraska.
But democratic papers throughout the
country are taking it up, aud that
without much approval. Aud all this
may hurt the chances of Bryan as
being the leader in 1912, but it hurls
the democratic party more, particu
larly if Bryan cares to maintain that
leadership. Whatever is Bryan's
hoodoo, it is difficult to separate it
from democracy, and the lucky re
publicans are lucky still. Atchisou
Not only the press and the magazines
but private individuals, have already
pronounced their verdict upon the Taft
administration In-fore it is half begun
and are prophesying a return from
Elba. Was there ever anything more
ridiculous? For our own part we have
discovered only one defect in the pre
sident's makeup that we are sure about.
It may be a fatal one. He is a mighty
poor politician; :tnd hesutfeis particul
arly in this resjiect iu comparison with
his predecessor who was (aud is) a
past master. Taft has uo aptitude for
the pcrsoual intricacies of the machine.
As he says himself, lie hates the fact
that three or four hours are taken up
every morning at the White House
"iu discussing not the qualifications of
collectors and district attorneys and
other aptoiutees. but the claims of
those who recommend that the gentle
men lie apMiinted." But success at
White House is not always a matter
of playing (lolitics; if it were, Taft
would have a poor chance. Let us
wait before wc turn our thumbs down.
Metropolitan Magazine.
Millions of Quarts That Are An
nually Baked and Eaten.
Boston baked beans arc known
around the globe. In the city of Boa
ton alone about 32,000,000 quarts of
baked beans are devoured annually, to
ay nothing of the pork that goes with
them and the brown bread that is also
served. There are factories or baker
ies which handle nothing but baked
beans from oue year's end to the other.
One of the largest of these, which sup
plies restaurants wholly, bakes 14.U00
quarts of beans a week. Other baker
ies also ' furnish brown bread, while
nearly every bakeshop that makes
bread, pastry aud pies also bakes
beans several times a week. There
are bakeries with ovens that will hold
2,000 quarts each.
The preparation aud baking of beans
are interestiii!; operations. In estab
lishments where beans only are baked
It is done on a huge scale. There are
great kettles that hold two or three
bushels of beans, aud into these the
beans are put to soak and parboil.
Then the pots of earthenware, varying
in size from one quart to two gallous,
are ranged around 011 tables and i.Iletl
from the big keltles. Every quart of
beans Is carefully picked over and
sorted and eh ied of all dirt and dead
beans before being put into the kettles.
The ovens are huge brick affairs, glow
ing red with heat. Kxperts consider
that beans cannot be properly cooked
except in a brick oven. Home of the
ovens hold 2.000 quarts each. Filled
with the loaded puts, they present a
sight worth beholding. So hot are the
ovens that long handled Hat shovels
are used to push the pots iu and(take
them out. New York Tribune.
Respectfully Referred.
Chief Justice Marshall used to nar
rate with great glee the following cor
respondence on a point of lienor be
tween Governor Giles of Virginia and
Patrick "Henry. The governor wrote:
Sir I understand that you have called
me a bobtail politician. I wish to know
If it be true and. If true, your meaning.
P;itrick Henry's reply came prompt
Sir I do not recollect calling you a bob
tail politician at any time, but think It
probable that I have. I can't say what 1
did mean, but If you will tell me what
you think I meant I will say whethet
you are correct or not. Very respectfully,
This was leaving it to Giles with a
vengeance; but, as there was no fur
ther correspondence, the governor of
Virginia must have read satisfaction
somewhere between the lines of Pat
rick Henry's brilliantly equivocal re
Jess He said my face was a poem
Bess It Is like one of Browning's.
Jess How do you mean? Bess Some
of the lines are so deep. Cleveland
.'t.VSKJBavL""-- HaVaaaVaMalawaiBHaKaaWVHalaaW
w 50, ' "'MBKg--- iKV. t-HaaaHPVBa59SiiSa.
jflSSS Mb lealtUul Qualities 1
mmWfu& to the Food S
JBfigjy EcMMizes Hour, 1
IWrGlpft Bitter and Egos a
() The raly baldag powder jj
No Satisfying Her.
"Women are hard to understand.
"Think so?
ies; i ioiu ner sue carnea ner nse
well, and she was offended,
"You don't say!"
"Yes. aud then 1 told her she didn't
carry it well, ami she wouldn't speak."
Philadelphia Record.
Wife 1 say. do you know the girl
In the flat above ns won a piano at
the charity bazaar lottery yesterday?
Husband A piano? Great Scott!
And that's what they call a charity ba
zaar! Meggendorfer Blatter.
Huoervfoiiut Architect. WaahinRtoa. I. V..
March r, 1910. Sealed propoaala will be received
at thi- office until S o'clock i. hi. on the Uth
lny of April. l'JIU, and thea opened, for the con
traction complete (inclaillag plumbing, K&a
piping, heating apparatus, electric condalto and
wiring), of the United States pot oHit-e at
Columbus, Nebraska, in eccortlance with the
drawings anil specifications, copiea of nhirh
may be obtained from the custodian of site at
Columbus, Nebraska, or at thia office at the dis
cretion of the Supervising Architect.
Supervising Architect.
"jVTANY homes should have better bath rooms
" than they now have. We have always
tried not only to do better
plumbing than we ever did A.
before, but better than any
body else can do. The vol
ume of work we are now
doing shows how we are
We use only genuine
plumbing fixtures and employ only
experienced workmen. Our repair
ing service is prompt and reliable.
The greatest advertisement ever given to western farm
lands is contained in the present discussion regarding the high
cost of living. Our population and its demands has increased
beyond the ratio of increased soil products. The man who
owns a farm is surer today than ever before of its future value
and worth to him. Nearly a million immigrants come" annu
ally to this country. The west is increasing in population at
the rate of half a million a year. The man who owns a 30 or
40-acre worn-out farm in Europe is considered independent,
yet the west offers you 320-acre tracts of Mondell lands or 80
acre tracts of Government irrigated land, at a price that comes
near being a gift.
With the absolute certainty that these lands will ba be
yond the reach of the homesteader in a few years, IT WILL
self or your son before it is too late. Get in touch with me.
D CLEM DEAVER, Gsneral ft sent.
Land Sktrs Information Bureau
1004 Farnam Street Omaha. Nebr.
I Magazine Binding
I Old Books I
I Rebound - I
I In fact, for anything in tbe book I
I binding line bring your work to I
I &e I
I Phone 184 I
Notice fa liereliy uiven that by virtu of a
j chattel inortKuuftlfittti on tlu .'ml tiny of No-
i vniiMr, r.w, anil timyniru in iiieomreoi !
county cirk in niui tor i'iiitttiiiinty.NebraHku.
on thud il;t) of Nov.-isIkt. I901. ami executed
by K. I. Will uiiiH anil . I). Williams to A. I.
Jones atl K. I . IV:it-r ti etH-uru tho injmwut
of tliMMiin of $11.1.!. and on uhu-h then is uot
due $''Vr. default having been made in Hit
paytm-ut of Kiid miiiii. and no suit or other pro
ceeding" at liw having been instituted to i
eoversaid sum or nnv nart of said debt, therc-
fore I will sell tin property therein ile-riUsl.
i viz: One model line Ken Touring Car. No. Ttlu.
j at public auction at the gnrnge of Jone l Fe'i--j
ter. in the city of I'oluinlin-. county of l'lati.-
and state or Nehrankn. on the -Jr.l iia or .ilan-ii,
1010, at one o'clock in.
Dati d .March '-'ml. I'.MO. Mortugee .
PlOtllRIOJlH lr
ICerech and Kate Kiaenihiinmel.
defendants, "ill take
notice that on the 1-tli dni
or February. l'.'l' Michael '.nerliue. ulaintili
herein, filed his itition iu tint District Court of
Platte county. Nebra.-ka. against wild defeud
antsthe object and prayer of uhich is to iiiit-t
plaintiffs title to IaA iiuiuImt Tuelve (l- and
the East Half of lot iiumtH-r Kleteu (II). 01
Block number Three 131 in Fedderson' Addition
to the Village of lliinintircy. Nebraska, as
against any claim of tin- defecdaut.s thtr.'in or
thereto, and idaintill pro fortidtcieeiiietiug
his title to said pioerty a sgainst any claims
of said 'ilf'i iidniits and h-irriu s-iid defendant
from any right, till", or interest therein, and foi
sach other an further relief as may ss-iii to the
Court just and equitable.
You are required t- answer mi id p. tit ion on 01
before the 2sth day of .March. l'JIU.
46-4 MlcilVKL.UEltLlNK. Plaintiff.
sue- h.
Ltil , BumeHfinr?
-i.ry"'t' tfi "'Majapg
giiaviij" wn