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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1888)
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NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
FOH VICE PRESIDENT,
LEVI P. MORTON,
of New York.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
JOHN M. TLIAYER.
FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR,
OEORGE D. MEIKLEJOIIN.
FOR SECRETARY OK STATE,
GILBERT L. LAWS.
J. E. HILL.
FOR AUDITOR OF TUBLIC ACCOUNTS,
THOMAS II. BENTON.
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
FOR COMMISSIONER OF PUBLIC LANDS AND
FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC
GEORGE B. LANE.
(First Congressional Disriict.)
W. J. CONNELL.
The congressional district republican
convention meets at Lincoln this evening.
Tins is a most glorious year for the
republicans, as the president, Alien G.
Thurman and George G. Vest are furnish
ing valuable campaign literature for the
The call for a float convention to be
held at Weeping Water nn Sept. 2G, 1888.
was not received until this morning, too
late for our weekly, but it appears in
another column of tliis paper.
Mr. Cleveland, by his message, fo
which I sincerely honor him, has chal
lenged the protected industries of th
country to u fight ef extermination. The
fight is to the death. Senator George
The Alabama Democrats declare the
will make a " thorough and active cam
paign for Cleveland." Apparently then
is some fear among the Bourbons that
even Alabama may give its electoral vote
It is the church against the saloon in
New York this year the church backing
the republicans, and the saloon backing
the democrats. The republican majority
in the Empire state in 1888 can scarcely
eo below 20,000.
The landslide to the republican ticket
(national) in New York is pronounced,
and well-informed democrats in that
state quietly admit that Mr. Harrison
will carry New York anywhere from 25,
000 to 50,000 mijority.
Gov. Hill is as good as his party, i
what the democratic newspapers are 6ay
ing. We won't dispute it, for no san
person is contending this year that tin
democratic party is one of the choisest
products of our civilization.
Mr. Thukmax claims that it was tin
democrats who abolished slavery. Th
only thing that equals this in the way oi
campaign humor in the assertion that tin
democratic party is the friend of tin
American workingmau, made by Mr.
Mr. McShane ran for congress iV
this district on his boodle, and now h
proposes to run for governor on the repu
tation of his boodle. With the boodb
class Mr. McShane will discoyer that
reputation is a sham, a delusion and
hollow mockery. Those fellows. Mr.
McShane, deliver votes C. O. D. on de
"All raw material free" is what the
democrats are shouting at present. It W
their last cry, for by "raw material" they
mean all material perfected by the far
mer of the north, like wool, flax, hemp,
Jroora corn, etc. Only southern raw
material J"kc Jsugar, rice and so od
to be protected. But at the rate demo
cracy is deserting itself, there will soon
be nothing said about raw material and
they will all swear that they never did
say anything about it.
IT IS ENGLISH YOU KNOW.
The democratic party hat been denying
its free trade tendencies; yet, almost every
orator and advocate of Mr. Cleyeland's
cause both ou this and the other side of
the Atlantic ocean has declared for free
trade. The English press is a unite; Mr.
Mills at the Cooper Institute the other
evening stated the case to be that the
democratic party now demanded that the
tariff be done away with and the country
brought back to the industrial status of
18G0; and now comes an English Earl in
the September number of ttic North
American Review ard gives the English
of the question. Starting out, his high
The Mills bill, on a careful examina
tion, I find to be a somewhat timid and
tottering advance to free trade; but it
shows that America has turned her back
at last to the mischievous teachings
of your Websters and Alays and Blaines,
whose preposterous "American system"
as they called the protective system) has
so long taxed your natiye population,
for what? For the benefit, really, of an
insignificantly small class of American
manufacturers and a horde of foreigners
of the lowest class (chiefly Irish) who
form the bulk of your manufacturing
artisans, or "mill hands." But the Irish
man of New York, if I am not wronaly
nformed, i3 coming giadually to his
senses and will vote largely at the com-
ing election for Cleveland and free
trade. If this be true, England will
verily have been well repaid for her tol
erance of Ireland and the Irish. .
Further speaking of English supremacy
in trade, this gentleman says:
She buys raw material wherever she
can buy them cheapest, and she has often
saved her adult industries, when threat
ened by the demands for higher wages
by trades unions, by importing labor
from Belgium and otlier continental
countries, and thus enabling her to defy
the combinations and domination of
workingmen, who now seem to rule
your industrial world. w m m w
Again as to the wages he exclaims:
Let America devote Iter marvelous
energy to increasing her crops and ex
tending her market for them. England,
on the other hand, with limitless capital,
with a vast population of mechanics
tiained by generations of experience.
accustomed to comjmrativefy low icages
and indn tries, both by habit and neces
sity England, incapable of raising food
for her people is essent ally fitted to be
the chief m nuifacturer of the world,
and, therefore, necessarily must continue
to be the chief customer of America for
her natural products.
This the whole question in a nut shell
and litis article should be placed in the
hands of every laboring man in the
United States. It is all there is in Mr.
Cleveland's policy for this country, the
English statesman sees it clearly. "Ac
customed -o low wages by habit and
neccs.-ity" Great Britain urges us to agri
cultural pursuits altogether while that
nation does our manufacturing for us at
Gen. Harrison made an address to
the Commercial Travellers Association
of Chicago on the 22nd inst. which will
be used as a campaign document. He
called the attention of those gentlemen
to the attitude of Great Britain towards
our country during the war of the rebel
lion and quoted from the book of James
Spence a prominent Englishman written
in 18(52, during the war, to show why
England was against this nation and in
full sympathy with the confederacy Mr.
Syenee. set forth the grounds fully it was
commercialy ugreed. I be south be com
pared to Australia as a non-manufactui-
ing country indisposed and uuable to
compete with his country while the north
lie regarded as the rival and competitor
of England in manufactures and coinpe-
tion for the worlds trade; closing his
ipeech Mr. Harrison said:
I have read the extrats because thej
.eemcd to me suggestive and instructive.
The south offered free trade to Europe in
.xchange for expected recognition oi
(heir independence by England and
b'rance. Cries of "you are right." Th.
offer was attractive and persuasive to tin
. uling classes of Englaad. They took
on federate bonds and sent out armed
ruis;T3 to prey upon our commerce.
They dallied with southern agents, fed
them upon iilusiv hopes and thus en
couraged the south to protract a hopeless
struggle. They walked to the very edge
if open war with the United States, for
getful of all the friendly ties that bound
us as nations, ana all ims to gratny a
commercial greed. We may learn from
i his how high a price England then set
upon free trade with a certainty of the
-tates. A voice, "We remember if But
iow the Union lias been saved and re
stored. Men of both irniies and of all
'he states rejoice that England's hope ol
commercial dependency on our southern
'oast was disappointed. The south is
under no stress to purchase foreign hel
.V Hiu'e concession. She will now open
her hi?p:rable doors to manufacturing
a pi tl and skilled !ab-r. It is now true
that eith-r climate or the habits of stable
U gathered. Applause. They will n
lunger leave Pennsylvania withanactie
Mval in the production of iron. They
surely will not, if they are at all mindful
of their great need and their great op
uortunity, unite in this crusade against
m apppitude for machinery, energy, and
industry, while the early obstacles of de
ficient capital and scanty labor are ranid
ly disappearing. I am sure there is a
"new south, shackled as it is by tradit
ions and prejudice that is girding itself
hr people indispose th-m to manufac
tures. Of the Virginias, North Carolina.
Kentucky. Tennessee, Alabama, and
Missouri it may be said as Mr. Spence
-id of the more northern states: "They
osses the same elements ns ourselves
(England) coal, metal, ships.
I thank yon again for this beautiful
-md cordial demonstation, and will" now
be gUd to meet jou personally. Cbeers.J
NO NEED FOR MINOR PARTIES.
Henry George, we observe, tells all
labor party men who favor free trade to
vote the democratic ticket. This is good
advice. All men belougiug to that or
ganization who believe in destroying the
protective features of the tariff should
cast their ballots for Cleveland and Thur
man. In fact, every citizen iu the coun
tr , no matter what his party affiliations
have been heretofore, who thinks that
free trade would be a good thing for the
United States should array himself under
the democratic standard. And carrying
this reasoning a Btep farther, every pro
hibitionist and labor man who believes
that the protective system is a benefit to
the country should join the republicans.
There is no need for any more than
two parties in this campaign. It is the
tariff, and not temperance or woman
suffrage, which is the absorbing issue of
the canvass. The question of the pro
hibition of the liquor traffic and the
other question of the extension of the
ballot to women are of interest to thous
ands of intelligent persons. The tariff
question, however, has a far more direct
and practical bearing upon the commu
nity than either of those. Ic affects the
interests of everybody. For every one
person who has eyen the remotest concern
for prohibition and woman suffrage one
hundred haye a vital and abiding interest
in the tariff.
In many presidental years in the past
there would have been some excuse for
the minor political organizations. There
is no excuse whatever this year. When
there is an absence of issues which appeal
with overwhelming force cither to the
conscience or the pocket of the people
party discipline and party coherency be
come relaxed and the smaller concerns
assert themselves. Slavery was an issue
of the elas3 first named, and the tariff is
an issue of the other class. All other
political aspirations and "reforms" sunk
into insignificance a third of a century
ago in comparison with the slavery ques
tiou, as the tariff dwarf every other
question of national import today. The
one issue of commanding importance this
year is the tariff, and every vo'er should
join one or other of the two great
political organizations according to his
nttitute toward this issue. Globe Demo
crat. Judge Lucius P. Marsh, formerly of
Ohio, and now of Deuver,Jias been in
terviewed in that city on what he knows
about Judge Thurman. We reproduce a
few of the Colorado Judge's remarks,
first stating that it was during the war
that Marsh knew Thurman most inti
mately: "During the war he was known as an
arrant Coppethead, the leader of the
southern sympathizers, who made himself
extremely offensive by his persistent at
tention to rebel prisoners confined at
"I mean just what I say, Thurman was
a daily visitor to the prison, and cariied
presents, delicacies and clothing to those
confined therein. He encouraged them
in every way shape and manner; told them
that the war was a failure, and that they
must keep up their courage to the end.
Whenever rebel aflicc-rs were paroled they
were immediately invited up to Thur
man's house and given a reception pre
paratory to their departure for home.
"I recollect that old fighting parson.
Moody, who was in charge of the prison
for time, refused Thurman admissoin and
told him to go over to the Union hospi
tals and lend assistance to our sick and
wounded soldiers. Other officers also
'based Thurman away from the prison.
No, he never set foot inside our hospitals,
and kept many of his friends away who
otherwise would have done their duty.
"A great deal. When the first green
hacks were issued Thurman was particu
larly bitter against them. He did every
thing he could to diseredit them. I re
member once of listening to a speech he
made. With a ten dollar gold piece in
his right hand and a greenback of the
same denomination in his left, raising
his right hand he declared the gold good
old democratic money, and then elevated
the greenback, exclaiming:
" 'This is republican money, issued
without authority of law; it is unequivo
cally unconstitutional, completely void
for want of authority to issue it as mon
ey; it is not worth the paper upon which
it is printed. In less than a year this
gold piece will buy a cartload of green
backs. Don't touch it, don't handle it,
for it will die on your hands.' "
The New York Su?i (dem.) predicts
that Mr. Cleveland will fail to carry the
vote of Buffalo this fall. In discussing
the situation there the Sun says that no
one predicts that the president will poll
the vote he did in 1884. He got 1,400
plurality, though the country is nominal
ly republican by 2.000 votes, and some
times goes more than 3,000 republican.
The president is nothing like so strong
here as Gov. Hill today, or as he was
when, in 1884, local pride and interest
led him to draw many yo;es from the re
publican part'. It is predicted that he
will loe the county by about 1,400 or
2,000 votes, while Hill may possibly
carry it by 1,000 votes.
. Because it is my deliberate judgment
that the prosperity of America is mainly
due to its systeai of protective laws, I
urge that Germany ha3 now reached that
point where it is necessary to imitate the
tariff system of the United States.
Princ; Btematcli's Speech to the German
DEMOCRACY AND MORMON Iti M.
A Salt Lake City dispatch recenty an
nounced the surrender and sentence of
George Q. Cannon, on a plea of guilty on
two counts of an indictment for unlawful
cohabitation. It seems from la to advices
that the sentence was a very light one.and
the circumstances peculiar if not suspi
cious. Cannon is one of the twelve apos
tles of of the Mormon church, and gener
ally looked upn as incorrigible. The
enstom of judge Zane, the republican
predecessor of the present democratic
chief justice, in such cases, was to impose
a sentence of six months' imprisonment in
the penitentiary and $300 fine on each
count after the culprit had made a pledge
to obey the law in the future; but Justice
Sanford exacted no pledge, and sentenced
Cannon to but 175 days' imprisonment
and $450 fine on both counts.
A Salt Lake dispatch to the New York
Tribune, commenting upon Cannon's
sentence, says among the gentiles, with
the exception of a few democrats, there is
but one expression of opinion, and that
is that there has been a bargain effected
between the Mormon church and the pres
cnt administration; in fact it is openly
stated, and generally believed, that th
Mormon church has contributed the sum
of $100,000 to secure Mr. Cleveland's re
election, and that in return for his assist
ance he, through his appointees, has
agreed to nullify the efforts of the repub
lican appointees in the eradication of
Mormonism. Words can hardly describe,
says the dispatch, the excitement that pre
vails among the gentile element, and n
monster petition is being prepared asking
for the removal of Judge Sanford.
It is befiting that a party which had its
beginning in the institution of human
slavery should seek perpetuation through
the Mormon iniquity. Republican.
DOODLX AND RUM.
The democratic assault upon General
Thayer will react. There is, when the
matter is'brought home to the conscience
of the people, a limit to the assumption
that political boodlers and corruptionit.
can hoodwink the honest voter of Ne
braska and lead him to the grog shop
column; because John A. McShane has
made oue open, corrupt political cam
paign in this district, successfully, and
which was permitted to be a success,
simply becaust; the Omaha Bee and a
segment of the party were determined to
defeat Church Howe two years ago by
any means and at any cost, tha demo
cratic party now presumes that the great
state of Nebraska is ready to execute a
bill of sale to the Omaha Boodler and
liis rich relatives. The opponents ot
submission and the boodle advocates
have combined to defeat General Thayer;
it is the grog shop and downright boodle,
the republican party has to fight thi
year in Nebraska, and the old party has
both the courage aud the strenght to
bury these twin elements of democracy
beneath a majority of twenty thousand
honest votes in November next.
MR. BLAINE'S PLANS.
Mr. Blaine has agreed to devote all In's
time from Sept. 29 t-i Nov. 1 to his
stumping tour. He will be accompanied
by Walker Blaine and General Adam E
King, of Baltimore. Mr. Blaine will g
direct from Maine to New York, leaving
home on the 27th, and stopping over
night in Boston. He will speak at the
great rally in New York, Saturday Sept.
29, and on the following Monday morn
ing leave for the west. Chauncey M.
Depew and Colonel Ingersoll will go t
Indianapolis about the same time, anri
the three great orators will be heard from
the same platform at General HarrisonV
Mr. Blaine is reported in splendid
health and spirits, and prepared for vig
orous work. On his return from Indiana
he will speak in New York, New Jersey
and Connecticut, and wherever he ap
pears great crowds will be certain to
The motion to reconsider the Chinese
exclusion bill has failed in the senate by
a vote of 21 to 20 barely a quorum.
That the passage of the bill, under the
circumstances, was a grave blunder mi st
generally be conceded; but little sym
pathy need be wasted on the president
because of the plight in which over-zealous
democrats have put him in the hope
of reaping some partisan advantage. To
sign or not to sign ? not often has Mr.
Cleveland been compelled to face a more
embarrassing question. Perhaps, follow
ing the precedent made by himself in
connection with the river and harbor bill,
he will do nothing,and let the bill become
a law without his intervention. But tin
alternative is hardly to be preferred to
either of thj others. N. Y. Tribune.
Had G. M. Lambertson been a candi
date for congressman backed by the
Lancaster delegation he would have had
hearty support from Ca-s county, haying
defined his position in the late conven
tion that ambitious gentleman will prob
ably see the day when he will yearn for
Cass county support. Judge Allen
W. Field has already had cause to kuow
wbat Cass coUaty support is worth.
1 1 ii arimtim x-
- w- -rxi-.,sc-tti.'a'g m i
11'. J coNNEU.
The repnl i iea n iui:iiiiee is a j-iiim
in in uiH'iii i!i;i-t v-. i or Imty veins
of ii$ : wii e i n a .ired (he practice
of the I iwm (!i i:i i. J). nubias county
along abn.jt 1 -'!:); lie was elected
proseculin ; attdim-y f-r this judicial
district to snnvr,! ihe Hon. J. ('. Cowin
and pei f'i: ;ii 1 t li - 1 i' 'iM uf swell oH'n-c
with credit to him If u:nl the st ite.
This di-ilri-.-t a-, it v.ts then ro;nped,
consisted of th: cuiiiiics of Cass, Siipy.
Doughi", Sam) iers, l.uicater, Seward.
Butler iitnl nii'.r;r;'.ni l territory lying
west thereof. I'; oil the redist rict i ng of
the state Mr. Council found hiiiis; If in tin
third district c.iiii'ioseil of the counticsof
Douglas, Sirpy, Washington, Burt and
other Counlie-; ii.rih, aad served in that
district as pros'-cuiing atttorii'-y until lie
was succeeded by Mr. E. II. Buckingham,
lie is considered an able lawyer, very in
dustrious, and a shrewd real estate dealer,
and as a result of hi-i operations in that
line is today vo:th probably .?1."0,000.
Mr. Council h is always In-en a radical
republican is a en politician, aggressive
in hi cont sts and as a result of his
ninny political engagements in Douglas
county politics h;;s many warm friends
and a reasonable number of enemies in
his own party in thit county. II.; will be
an energetic member o! congress ami we
believe will prove him-elf a painstaking,
yigilent, useful man m representing tin
big first district. .Mr. Council will be
elected and the Hi:u.i.i predicts that lie
will give satisfaction to the people of
117 1' MONDA Yf
Where so much ! i mis upon order
and accuracy in the management of tin
housekeeper, it is in,t always easy to pro
portion the wiii k of each day, Ton nmcli
is thrown upon Monday and Tuesday, -why
not postpone washing till the lattei
day On .Monday the house can be put
to lights, bread baked and desert made
for that day and the next That night
the table may be laid and covered with
netting used for li.is purpose alone, tin
clothing put i.i -oak and all the material
made ready for b.i iktast. Where tln iv
is but one domeMie or none at ail, tin
week's labor is thus under nun-h bcttei
control. Tin- first. meal should consist ol
few dishes, and the dime r may all In
previously cooked, save the vegetables
The domestic, who swept hall, steps ami
piazzi while the ti.-e was kindling, has
only to remove t!i breakt'.-ist thing ,wash
the dishes ami go to Ic r laundry woik.
Ou Wednesday sh - is nut over-fatigued
by the previous day's wcik, and there i
tiine enough to k p - house clean dur
ing the remainder of tin- week, tinishin:.'
up odd jobs on Wedi.i -s lay. AVhen- two
or more girls are k' t t!c same custom
might well prevail, by w hich m am the
cook will be ab! - to do all the Cooking,
so that t! e food, m i y b as nicely s rved
as usual. I letter M. l'oole, in The Home
Said a workingm .n the other day: " I
Would rather pav one or two cents iinnc
for a dinner pail :.nd istabli-h tin indus
try worth :s:j0.()o l.Ole) annually to tins
nation, than continue to support IGO.OOU
Englishman in making tin plate, w!i n
t:iat number of Am ins want employ
im nt." That wa- a sound argunvnt that
workingmau made, an 1 lmws that th
workingmen of this country are study
ing the tariff q!i stum clo-i ly and cap -fully.
When ;!n- -i-.-jtion in Nov. ink
has passed it wi 1 b found that tin-buck
brigade voted. I.i'-.co'-n Journal.
Is it :v-i Unlawful.
Congress has . naeied no law to resti-ii
a person from going about in a badl
constipated condition. .-r with distres
ing sick headache, tu h of blood to tit
head, bud taste i:i tin; mouth, bilieii
complaiut, or anv kindr- d dilli ulty; btr
the laws of health a: id e.Uilfolt will s(g
gest to any o:v so .-Jlllet-d, th wisdom
of hastening to th" n -tp-st diuggj.-t (oi
a 21 cent yi d of I).- Tierce's Plensa.ni
Purgative 1Mb ts the n.est p ot nt oi
remedies for a'd di-au-d- rs of the liver,
stomach and !.w.!s. Purelv vegc-tal.de.
dc eft I i.eifeetlv Ii irml.-
GEO W. WALTS, Esq ,
San Francisco. Calif r
nia,G3'eral Agent Union
"I add my hearty in
dorsement to St. Jacobs
Oil, as a cure for rheu
- c it n s -
- CHUISES AMD
Sold by Druggist and Dr t'ers Every ute- i
THE CHARLES A. VCCELER C0.f
I!. A TISMOt-ril. - Ni:r.KA.-lvA.
OAPITALtlOOK PAID III. - $50,000
Authorized Capital, JIOO.OOO.
.'.t..ii i" a c I'iH . .K-S. A. ri.v.N'Olf,
i'i Mi I - if,. Vi'i'-i'iestteut
V. II. I SJUNU. Tai-lii. r.
lf..tak ( ';o i c: i .'.A. ( Vnuii, 1". K. i ul luita tia
J. v-. ,t..e m ii I ci t Hi,-i-l , .Jolni O'KeefH,
V. 1 1. M. 1 1 iulii. Win. ftei i:.lii, V.
'ran (;! a (ieneral :aiikiiiir Pti In;. At
I i l.av - :o:v haiil.lii;r business to triiiiSHCt
;..i f UiNi'e.l to vll. No matter Ii "
laie-' ii .., etill tli t rr.nsie't i.'l', it
v .ii i eeen c oar cai c tal at t ii t lull,
aa.l we promise ahvayx cotir
tc us lieatmci'l.
Ihji.'c- fell Hie.it'S of Dei osits bearing Inter
l.tiv Kid s.'1;- l'l.telt-li r.xe)uili).'. i-iility
ami I it v fiecin Kief.
Bank Cass County
iv.iet-i .v.Un unit :iin!li f-tierif.
H J'l '.LV. 21 O ll a .C :
1 .1 M .
I'A HYi I i.i'.. livsiiient . .
.Ail Kli.f.ON. :r.'l I. (
Triiua1; u a Gciitfai bw'mi timm
lllV.DKs'l TAMi i'i:! i
r'aii' ri t imtity una i t, IV 1.1'. ujith
Mt f4:s V -
i ' '' I't" .
'M t: i ' .
, .1 . l-.-t I .M.ll.
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ef I :.;
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I .i.-.es I'al'ersoii. .Jr.
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h l h .A s- j
eMoii of I tr if 1 1
t lit ern
. il i ; . X l V ;y . oi t - .
: s. :, ,e.i s (ci.! ten i: i i i ; t .! I or
'.'e.-itie lii ! I and Solo, I lei'i" its I cc-iv
: ! t! t: - test alio v. e! t. tec ( rlHi-
f ( n, I : t ,j .; h i . -4 v;i i!;; i .ii- in ; r t
I r e ! 1 i. i ,-l Si t :(!: : V
ll... ill i'Cl.."J1 !ry.'i ol
. f,-i t.i-. ' f ittft
Articles of Incorporation
We. th" t: :"! siuiieil. In ii-iiy ass: .ci.it c oiir-si-;
v s i ntn .i ii i. y em iei h (.. f i" t i iiiii j.ose of
i :uis,..i i;i. a ii i i in,; and u-i liiisj at the
village nt v e ev.k C.t s ,oii,,iv Nt , Hka,
..ml o i.y lie s .ii'se.ts ex.- ire a il alit.
i ! ill ' -e.vc i.inc in. oi sai:i l) .(lv ; ii rate,
III' 1 ll'iwi Articles lie il.'Ml ;ir" lion ;
.1 I.: i.-.' - I lie name el i he iiic.ii i.oratioii
-iisi! !. I Ic- Nclin v. ! a f.aek."
-1 '. ..miiii.- lie ti : . 1 1 . 1 .acH of t rans
i in; i !i I ii ; . . f s 1 1 1 1 1 1 i-ani- . shall l at I lie
-ilia f -e .'!; . in l as cumy X' braska.
.1 U'lur . -i lie ii. iieial aiur of tin)
niisi-.e-s ii.ee ! e-i a; ion i:il' he tliat i.f
-, l i is i i , r . i,. ! .i; -f i iicicin f ul i ti.iwer ... rec ive
,; ! it' I l i e: i,l al'le Oli it III li( i.r -fi.il
e v. i-e. the i -.isii.;- ol iin li- on leal ei-t ite,
i -i ioie-il . oil er ir"ferJ .is sicuiity,
the : urciii.se . mn: alion of lulls ., ex-
na ii . p ee i-ip yn O-s. I s. joints, fti.te.
'i a i i ti. it -1,1 il l.oi.iU. a n! all oilier iu-
i.l I. tat l ci heel. .1 . ;.li tiauk njr liusi-ne-s.
11 -i, vi ; have ...tve f.. liny, m-11 and
e.v r. ai -';. anil in ;:oliale ami ilaee loans
to el ! -r eai.il ! .
AriiJs i-;.i!lt ll.e capital stock shall be
I' I ."1 ; . -I I ! I.ll s i .1 s ;. I es i, e Jllin
le.ll' h - il, a I ! V. I.K il mils! l,e Mll-
iilie.i ; ci !. tr. ee nn ii.ca.. n if lnisiaesH
lel'c pel e. ;,t . .: til I i m cash on or
al z . . lei the re . ai in r .. ill imiiifl of
: i.e I.e.:: il ..-I I'll", n is. i:)(.i. ilintv oays no
te.. I I' re.
ArUclt i ;. Ihs corn H'li Ii slali lfjrn
s. ; I l:a i. . o-ss anil leintnaie Si jit .
.lies 1 uless see elelss Iv. ll Oy v te t tWO-ah-
s ' t lie st el, holii. l s.
Aiti.iK .s(.,i - h. lie hest allium .. in-
.e.,,e i.k-i. i v. l.i li tin- c r- ia ion is ar any
HI'" !' MI j' e. Its., Jw.lllj i i UsaiMl
n. I -..I-, asni i- trotn e. itsit liny r.c.-.Vn in
In l-L"l!.l! Hi e f i,s lihS.ies.
Arti'-h; S:rc.,th. Mieatl.iiis . f the 'orpora,
en sli he aicijcil i.y a lii.ar.l ol m l le.s
. a-, -ix "1- ii . i th .ii l n (I re t.-r.-, an ay lj
. vnle i I y : i;e I; laws oi I ec-i ) lal int., wh.
n I P.- e.ee ! n.iti I yon : lie ti i"-1 heseav
i Oi-i h.-i in ihi-1i Hi-, tin l s . li serve until
in-H mi k.m . - .leete.. ami oiu -i-lzed.
r vnl-el. Ii'nv v. r. I tint tt e lii t. ceiii u tu
.a iethen n iei i leel (I seal he
In h:.!i ei .. ..- ne ih ir nn .,mh a l'rei-
nt rl . i.tei l If tin ae leas.,, ,e
i s u.il e. ;-ti.. i i"' In 1 at th i.p r lime
ii " i li ti. . I." li at any subs, (iielit
lay ilui' i:u.;r- ir.ereol l I. fi nlv,n .en ilays
.ir.'et .('.'.'.i he H laid f i eci s. hall
i " p v.er .. ap-. nn a ahlii.-r ami all
. .lei i. mat l.ii' is am I flerk-. a ii to flis
li.iuelh 1:1 a. ..I..' ti; e when in ihe.r opinion
1 he Pes' 1 1 t re -1 s ot t lie en p. a tun eqn re t.
Aitirie A' i i:i h. I ease . a failure in the
ear. o anj s,i.rM,o . er t pay fsessim nt up-
his s;i.e: - ansel iplin . w lie i same is due
i " p. at.I t e I'.nuil i f i ec r ma elect
i . rj c! le'ie p i j e- is a'r - e '. utt-l,r eiie.l
t. i lie I, an o t i. ijnij-e tl.-- p y me. t of a.iiil
ta.iiai asse seien s
-i i ''.'- 'it-i-tli -'l.e -te.!; .. tin- e rp ration
-i .1 it- a-si ii oh u raiefe, i.hle on Its
.... s. : ".. ili; i such i ;i es am! I - : ulai ion
i'i l' r I i) 1 1-1 i I s l,;t I a-n.p la I's b -
t :(!!. -.1-1 elin s lii- lliHfnr.
i'.. in. . e.t.-li si,;.,-. ,,f .) ,.K .iI)(,
' ' niti.n I jeh m y he j.-iv n in
I'.v l-r x a. i m J ,i . .f enure
. S li
-': I e 1 ' e-S l ' n e e. - : i i i c!ns,.
.rilc i in V Hi ihe ; ar.l l I rector
" " ! in i a -a. i-i:;..ii e neli hy-
w- su I.. -. .! in- i 0, ttie i,,a aje-
! t - I: n I i c rp. r a- n. , . t .
..sl.t : t .v II : a .aiv - ! ii - - t e.
I I. ess -, .. . ,. . .
i' in s-
HA I ! I.s J' , Mh , ,,
' AI.VIN -: !' MH.K.
-A V m i. I:I.
! A w s i s .1,1.1,1, N
Or N - ,
1 A t
" Hi.- 1.:
S- i . . ( I
, in :-.
-1 . I. a c
' 1 i'" n . iviu il ivr-
' .1 II. 1 L.'S ,, - 1 1 . -1 -, . . - ....r.
:.;. I in.- Ka w i .., i t-. Heal' per-
!'' ! I.S "a i'liv. .1 fn
I t e i r -i.-i.e, Hl, ac.--. iei it a
At. f 'he s In- iii ee i i ii vi.li.m
act ei,,i ii eil. the d an.l ear
n 1 l .
i H . H C ! Pit vli c
TA K K 1!
K A. I
. S 1 em i . r
ei , i Ni.t.v
i i , H I
12 h r!ay
ih li- caaiei-ji ; . v i- r."
pe s .). k . It, ritf
i .. issn i ei . e me n
..ii i. ;i i 1 1. rs . . ..
In ICI.V. .).. I I,.,
a ! ie ei ;,f-
r. . , ' - e t- he l.isi
vi .i-taij itUi. anil ne- U.
Ca?sC;nnty,Neb. J-otaiy muiic.
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