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over $1,000 require 25 per cent when
sale is approved, 25 per cent in one year. 24 per cent in two year, defer red payments to draw 6 per cent in terest and the title to remain with the government until the final pay ment is made. Nebraska lidjau File S«t Against Lane. (From a Staff Correspondent.) Washington. March 8 —(Special Telegram.)—Propers Amell and five other members of the Winnebago tribe of Indians of Nebraska have filed suit for an injunction in the district supreme court against Secretary ol the Interior Lane. The Indians seek to prevent the enforcement of a de cision of the department made Au gust 1910. in reference to a certain allotment of lands in Nebraska. At torney Thomas Sloan appears lor the Indian*. Praises Indian Schools. Dr. Samuel A- Eliot of Boston, pre sident of the American Unitarian as sociation. member of the United States Board of Indian commissioners and a son of Charles W. Eliot president emeritus of Harvard Univeristy, was a guest at an informal dinner in Kansas City last night Doctor Eliot recently visited Has kell Last night he said. "I wish I might send my children to an Indian School. There are no finer in the country, public or private That may be too broad a statement as to instruction, but in educational theory and, in the larger schools, in equip ment none surpasses and few equal "Lawrence (Kans.) Gazette. -^£^^Jiii&Lr'ii4 32. Seek Change For Sells. There is nearly always a tendency when a man has made a good record in one official position to seek to change him to another place, suppos ed to be higher in the scale of honors and emoluments, the place in which may be unlike, in duties and opportu nities. the place in which fame was gained through understanding and good works. This reflection is caus ed by the anxiety of various persons to have Hon. Cato Sells promoted from Commissioner of Indian Affairs to a cabinet position, if. in the filling of the vacancy in the Department of War. either Secretary Lane or Se cretary Hudstonshould be changed. That Cato Selle might become an excellent Secretary of the Interior or Secretary of Agriculture is admitted. He is able, conscientious, and indus trious. As secretary he would have a larger salary and take somewhat higher rank in politics and society This is not question. All these years the Indians have waited for a Cato Sells and they need him. It is no cry from the border ruffian yell of only th-.rty years ago. "kill the nits they make lice.' when Indian women and children were in most cases atrocities, to the pleadings of Cato Sells for the life of the pappose and for humane attention for the Indian mother. Cato Sells stands like Saul among other Commissioners of Indian Af fairs.—above their heads from hiy shoulders up. Better that he should be the savior of a race than the hold er of an office. His appointment appears to have been an inspiration. In every fiber he feels himself the brother of the red man his responsible keeper. His solicitude is not assum ed. In his belief the humblest tepee is a home to be improved—the pagan child is being carefully reared and trained as a citizen. As Comnissioa er of Indian Affairs at this time Cato Sells will be remembered when mm 1 JM •Ja""