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SEPTEMBER 21, 1905 Uh Nebraska. Indopondont 1 IMPORTANT MEWS OF THE WEEK 000 The bureaucracy freed from the in cubus of the war Is resuming oppres sive measures in Russia, thereby fan ing the flames of discontent and re volt all through the empire from Fin land to Caucasia. A contract for the hotel and subsist ence concession on the Panama canal zone, awarded to Jacoo E. Markel of Omaha, Neb., by President Theodore P. Shonts of the Panama Railroad company wiU stand. This in effect, Is the decision of President Roosevelt who approved a report on the subject made to him by Mr. Shonts. Charged with using his railroad pass In violation of the law W. B. Angelo, an attorney for the Wiscon sin Central Railway company, and holding a position as a notary pub lic, was formally placed under arrest at Plalnfleld, Wis., on complaint of W. H: Berry, editor of a newspaper at Waushara, Wis. The action is for the purpose of testing the anti-pass law by the last legislature. ;, The' Standard Oil company ad vanced the selling price on all grades of refined oil half a cent per gallon. The quotations on the various grades of refined oil and gasoline are now as follows: Ohio state test, 84 cents per gallon; Water White Ohio state test, 9Va cents; Headlight, 175 de grees oil,' 10 cents; Eocene oil 11 cents; V. M. and P. naptha, 11 cents; deodorized stove gasoline, 12 cents; 74 degree to 76 degree gasoline, 14 cents. The American board of foreign mis sions at Seattle, Wash., by a vote of 46 to 40 decided to table all resolu tion on the question of "tainted mon ey,"; The action is considered a de feat for Dr. Washington Gladden, who has led the campaign in opposition to accepting the Rockefeller gift of $100,000 and similar contributions, which he styles "predatory wealth." The issue was precipitated by Dr. Gladden who introduced the following resolution: "Resolved, That the offi cers of this society should neither so licit nor invite donations to its funds from persons, whose gains are gen erally believed to have been made by methods morally reprehensible and socially injurious. In spite of the strong undercurrent of indignation pervading all classes over the terms of peace arranged with Russia, typical, business men in Tokio are following the wiser course without repining over an, accomplished fact. An important organization represent ing eighty-one leading business inter ests has been formed under the presi dency of M. Iwade , a millionaire, which aims to work for the develop ment of home industries and foreign trade with redoubled energy. A sig nificant feature or me organization is that it consists of a wealthy and con servative element, representing an enormous combination of capital. Its interests and energy will be princi pally directed toward the exploitation of trade with Korea and China. The organization is prepared to co-operate in this direction with foreign cap italists. A French corres: ondent, Gaston Richard, who sent the false report to Paris in regard to Roosevelt being fearful of Japanese commercial riv alry, was sent a bitter letter by Sec retary Loeb in which he denounced the correspondent for having gained admittance to the president under false colors, and denying that the cor respondent had any interview with the president on the matters reported. "The president had no conversation with you," says Mr. Loeb, "about the terms of peace and your account of ycur alleged interview with him is a fabrication from beginning to end without any foundation in fact, and both your untruthfulness and obtain ing permission' to see him under false pretenses the president considers highly dishonorable." At the Jefferson club banquet in honor of William J. Bryan in Chi cago the distinguished Nebraskan took occasion to set at rest the move ment to nominate him for a third time for the presidency. There had been warm words of praise for Mr. Bryan, particularly from Former Congress man Ollie M. James of Kentucky, and Judge J. B. Tarvin of Covington, Ky., who had declared unqualifiedly for Mr. Bryan as the democratic nominee for president in 1908, and from Alex ander Throup, of New Haven, Conn., who declared that Mr. Bryan was the natural and legitimate leader of the Democratic party in the coming cam paign. Mr. Bryan said: I want to make my position perfectly clear; I want to say to you that not only am I not announcing a candidacy, but I am not permitting a candidacy. I am not now a candidate for any office. I have never said that I would never again be a candidate for office, but I want to say now that talk of candi dacy for office does not affect me as it once did. I believe that my place in history will be determined not by what the people are able to do for me, but what I am able to do for the people." (Applause and cheers). The Imperial ukase abolishing the retaliatory duties on American im ports has been granted at St. Peters burg and has been placed in immedi ate effect at all the customs houses by telegraphic orders from the minis try of 'finance. The ukase is as fol lows: "Acting on the recommenda tion of the minister of finance Sep tember 7 the emperor has decreed: First To revoke the order placing a higher duty on certain goods of Uni ted States origin which are included under sections 82, 150, 151, 152, 153, 161, 167 B and 173 C of the general customs tariffs for European trade and to revoke also the necessity for showing a declaration of origin of manufacture. Second This order shall be published in the index of laws and telegraphic instructions shall be given to all customs nouses to put it into effect at once." The imports affected by the foregoing sections in clude resins, tars, finished and unfin ished castiron, wrought iron and steel and manufacturers thereof, such as boilers, tools, sewing machines, agri cultural Implements, traction engines, and gas and. water meters. These are now importable under the general European tariff and after January 1 under the schedules of the new Russo German commercial treaty. MEIER & MEIER, ATTORNEYS, 1241 O STREET. Ernest Adams, you are hereby not! fled that on the 6th day of September 1905, Jesse D. Van Horn commenced an action against you before G. H Risser, a justice of the peace in the city of Lincoln, in and for Lancaster County, Nebraska, to recover the sum of $25.75 and costs; that on said th day of September, 1905, said justice of the peace issued an order of at tachment and garnishment of money and credits due said Ernest Adams from the Chicago, Burlington & Quin- PUae MUm THE INDEPENDENT Wtoffi You Write to Advertisers. cy Railway Company to the amount of $25.75 and costs; that under said order mouey and credits due said Ernest Adams in the hands of said Railway Company have been attached. Said cause was continued to the 23d day of October, 1905, at 9 o'clock a. m. JESSE D. VAN HORN, By MEIER & MEIER, his Attorneys. Notice of incorporation Notice is hereby given that the un dersigned have associated themselves together to form an Insurance Com pany. The name of the company is Endowment Health and Accident In surance Company. The principal place of its business is at Lincoln, Neb. The general nature is insur ance on the mutual assessment plan against loss of time caused by sick ness or accident or accidental death. The business of the company to com mence June 1, 1905, and terminates in 99 years. The affairs of the com pany shall be governed by a board of directors, a president, vice-president, general manager, secretary, and treasurer. W. E. Unland, M. D. Wilson, L. E. Wetling, W. J. Adamson, T. C. Lj.y lef. I. H. HATFIELD To William J. Crounse, non-resident defendant: ' , You are hereby notified that on Sep tember 15, 1905, Miriam Archer as plaintiff began an action against you THE INDEPENDENT'S REAL ESTATE AND FARM LAUD DIRECTORY The Independent guarantees the reliability of the advertisers usinp this department. The Real Estate and Farm Land Directory has just been established, and it is desired to continue it a? a regular feature of this paper. The ad- ft i nnn a ..m e Republican Valley bottom farm for sale, cheap; Red willow county; well improved; close to town, write foril- lustraten descriptive circular, giving ft J prices and terms. This is a bargain. J S McKillip a Swallow, S J Humphrey, Nebraska. 3 FOR SALE Six acres in edge of Lincoln, enclosed and well improved; all kinds of fruit; good eight room house, nearly new; barn, poultry houses and other buildings; three blocks from street car line. Acces ible to school, religious and other ad vantages of the city, and a good place for the poultry and small fruit busi ness. Price $4,000, and it's a bargain. Dr. T. M. Triplett, 44th St. and Nor mal Boulevard, Lincoln, Neb. Virginia Farm s We send lists of farms for sal; in tne inoscnesiranie sections o Virginia, with following ad van tages: Long, delightful Sum. mers, short, mild Winters, best hiM, fciehest maricets, close In, low freight rates, livereity of crops, unfailing rainfall and productive tend, with improvements, at SS and up per -acre. Forfurther Information, excursion rate, pamphlets, Via. addNM t. H. L1BAUBK. Agr'l U41 IgU S. W. Rj., Dept. 33 wBk, Tfc E. W. ALLEN, Real Estate, Insurance & Loans 1105 O Street, Lincoln, Neb. I have two of the best 320-acre farms in Lancaster county, finely im proved and good soil, 5 and 8 miles from city. Price $70 per acre. Have city property of all kinds. Good residences, cottage homes and vacant lots. Also some desirable suburban proper ties. SEE OR WRITE ME. E. W. ALLEN, LINCOLN, NEB. and other defendants in the District Court of Lancaster County, Nebraska, to foreclose a mortgage on lots 11 and 12, block 1 in Gibbons' Addition to the city of Lincoln, Lancaster County, Nebraska, made by Ralph W. Whited and Ada B. 'Whited to secure the payment of a note of $700 dated Sep tember 6, 1902, on which there is now due $721 with interest at 10 per cent from September 6, 1905. Also a mort gage on said land made by Ralph W. Whited and Ada B. Whited dated Sep tember 6, 1902 to secure a note of $100 of which there is now due $45 with interest from September 6, 1905. The plaintiff prays for a decree of foreclosure and sale of said lands, to satisfy said liens and for general re lief. , ' You , are required to answer plain tiff's petition on or before October 30, 1905. I. H. HATFIELD, Attorney for Plaintiff. Every man owes it - - himself and his family to master a trade or pro fession. Read the display advertise ment of the six Morse Schools of Telegraphy, in this issue and leam how easily a young man or lady may learn telegraphy and be assured a position. Agents Wanted Evirywhen .Bers New Book. "THE FREE PASS BRIBERY SYSTEM." This book will be a seller. Every body wiil want it. You can make $100.00 per month.5 For particulars, address The Inde pendent. vertisers who are making: use of this section would like to know that Independent readers are taking an interest in it.' When you write to them on any subiect please mention The Independent. Cheap Lands In the South & Southwest For homes or investment. Timber, coal, farm ing and grazing lands. . large or small tracts, easy terms. List of land bargains free. Ad dress, Jo. A. PARKER. Louisville. Kv. WM. A GREEN, HARVEY S. BELL, Register U. S. Land Office Notary I'ublic GREEtJ, BELL & CO. Real Estate & Investments 121 So. 10th St.. Ground Floor PUflNFt1 Be 1362 Lincoln, rnUlir.ii Auto 2362 Nebraska. We have some of the best bargains in farm lands to be found and now is the best time you will ever find to invest. Below is a partial list of 1 A 1 J Vt wnai we nave 10 oner: No. 693 is a splendid 80 southwest of the city about 7 miles, nearly all under cultivation and all good land, no buildings, price $40 per acre, on very easy payments; $500 cash and the balance in 10 years, equal pay ments, 6 per cent interest. No. 695 is a splendid farm of near ly 240 acres, all fine level land and good soil, 4-room house, barn for 8 " horses, and other outbuildings, locat ed about one mile west of Kramer, and 4 miles southeast of Crete ; we are offering this land for $12,500. No. 747 is one of the best improved 320 acre farms in the county, 8-roonv house, large barns, granary, corn cribs, some timber along the creek, good orchard, located in Highland precinct just east of Crete; price $55 per acre. No. 749 is a splendid stock and grain farm about one mile east of Raymond; large house 8 rooms, bank barn, 40x80; double corn crib, granary and all other necessary outbuildings, about 150 acres under plow, balance in pasture and meadow, all fenced and cross fenced; price $40 per acre. -No. 784 is a splendid 120 acre farm near Kramer, 6-room house, barn for 8 horses, granary and corn cribs, buildings all in splendid conditions; price $50 per acre.