The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899, April 08, 1892, Image 1

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frf Mi Hki
Nl Ml H 14
Wl R It.
OMAHA, M'.nUANKA, IT! 'SHAY, Al'lill. tv.i,.
Americans wiN.!:.r:"
Citicn ticket hrtal in
South Omaha hy Substan
tiat Majorities.
l. niiiiuuiv, if i vx.
J. M, Fewlrr, Polite Jurist, ml
Mf-?r . Dw'U, Drwte, Sthulli mul
Wfm Councilman At-Lnre.
The School Bonrd Sat in the HnJi of
Thomat, Cheek and Pearl -Sheriff
Bennett Display Hit Nerve.
TIIK ln-st i.T.
Hit vi; yuu hi-Hiil fiimi Smth Onmliit?
Tim sturv thnt wiw tulil to h iimrlunlon
in Omuha hist, full in Sioux City nml
Council HIiiITh thin pri njf, hn.s Im-ii iv
told In Hint city, nnd tho com'liidin
oliiiptor han ' H i n t ho saino.
Until this rlii'lion tho Houiiiiih liavo
dictated tho noiniiii'i'n of holh partii-H,
nnd jKHiplo ch'irtod tiinlior foirod upon
thorn hy tho usual jomiltioul triokory.
But thin time a chunyo cunio over tho
roHpootablo olomont of tho population
of South Omaha. Thoy doclurod
against prii-stly inU'rforonco in polition,
hy Boerotly pluoin in nomination a
comploto city ticket from mayor clear
down to aldei'inaii, und went before tho
electors with tho cleanoht sot of iiHpir
nnts for olllcial positions tho oldest
resident of South Omaha has ever seen.
Tho citizens' ticket had no paper to
fight its battles. All tho praise it re
ceived was by word of mouth and by a
circular addressed to tho electors of
South Omaha, but oven that primitive
way of conveying to the voter tho great
superiority of tho candidates on tho
citizens' ticket over all contestants
proved adoquato, as tho returns show
that tho entire citizens' ticket has been
eloctod, with possibly two exceptions.
It is not possible that they can pull
through. .
According- to tho latest reliable re
ports, THR American Is able to assure
Its many rudders that South Omaha
has boon redeemed; that boodlorlsm is
a thin iff tho pasV and ,that It w'l"- nf,t
bo either a pleasant or profitable pass.
tlmo for drunken Roman Irish to con
gregate on tho street corners and nut
lign Protestant-Americans simply be'
cause they arc known or are suspected
of belonging to tho American Pro
tective Association.
The extended and accurate report of
tho election hold Tuesday is tho work
solely of our own reporters; and, while
it may not bo as lengthy as that pub
llshod in our dally contemporaries, It
is far more accurato, and can bo lm
Illicitly relied upon.
Tho table found in another column
will give you all the information ob
tainable at tho hour of going to press,
The Battle of the Ballots.
Early Tuesdiiy morning tho friends of
tho various candidates began to collect
about tho several polling places, and
soon carriages and wagons were hurry
ing to and from tho booths with loads
of men who desired to vote tho ticket
being worked by the crowd having thb
vehicles in charge.
At first there was scarcely any ex
citement alxmt tho election liooth. Men
quietly cast their ballot and went back
to work. Most of tho votes cast up to
noon were for tho citizens' ticket, but
after that hour tho tide seemed to turn
tho other way, and while tho election of
Mr. Miller, and most of tho citizens'
ticket, seemed assured at tho closing of
tho polls, tho counting of tho ballots
gave little encouragement until near
the close.
When tho result was finally an
nounced, four strong men picked Hon,
C. P. Miller up and carried him around
the room several times, while tho
others gave vont to their pent up feed
ings by cheering lustily.
School Board.
Messrs. Cheek, Pearl and Thomas
were elected as members of tho school
board. Three better men could not
have been chosen. They all sympa
thize with tho public schools and re
gard them as tho bulwark of our liber
ties. Their majorities are not known
hut are sufficiently largo to enable us to
assure you that tho schools are In tho
right hands.
Our Sheriff.
During tho forenoon a man was ar
rested by a deputy sheriff for peddling
sample tickets and electioneering in
one of the wards, inside of the pro
scribed 100 feet. Our local contempor
aries painted their first pages a lurid
red with a descript ion of the scene, and
told In blood-curdling language what
might hapiHjn before tho setting of tho
Aim. Being young and unsophisticated
IU iifi.l hS.-l i)
i v p-s f 1 tt
flow, f !(, .f'..i. l t,l it ..' 11"
t !). U 1 V.-clie,,-'! ell. t'l I t.l -
is-.-! (ti Miling im tmn.iue ti' r-
pt ik h.m i. pi-i ,i!t iIumw mi
ImtiM tomtit nini ie,-i. it (n
en, In n lli mo! bins! thitii n'
Hint lm t twir h Weiv wonts
....... .,..l.,i it..,, ii. v .....!.- ...
nnd don tl llnnitjjli the i!y but lio n
wntto fi'iv in nljjhl; nil nqnii
till' "fnhled lSttllllllt"
Tl ivlt Mint timiLle BKt'Kx-i'l-
hd lecn telephoned Sheriff Ik-iim-H
ii1 he hnd gone down mul rend 1 1
I'lllt (t til MllJUt' SIlMlIK', Hllil flllltl lit
ninut tli sheriff iut fiMil In I lii Mit).'l
City until lie li ft nt 1 J:lh next morning
ihere hnd lM'ti tin bhssl spilled. Th
credit for preserving gins! order Is In no
wise duo M the efforts uf tin Roman
mllii'iiii-n, hut Is duo solely tn Iho II rm
stand Inked 1v Sheriff IlonnoH and hi
thirty-two deputies, The ohs'lor
ninth) no mlfluko whrn tlnv t'h'ctci
him h1ii'iHT. I It tniprovoH with am
nnd hm loiitf us ho jH'rmii'H tho pi'lli'y
h now Ih ftdlowlnjf ho dowrvcH tlii'lr
unHworvintf nuiiirt.
Campaign Literature.
Probably few of us ever saw as much
printed matter used in campaigns as
has boon used in this county the past
year. Tuesday tho sidewalks and
streets were strewn with campaign clr
culars, u fair sample of which wo reprint
to save your ,
Merchants of South Omaha, who sells
Ed. Johnston, candidate for mayor, his
groceries and provisions? You must
go to On.iha to 11 ml out.
Who built Ed. Johnston's house? (Jo
to Omaha and you will find where his
money went to pay hands while you
wore Idling for tho work lie was having
done by non-residents, and while you
wore building up tho Magic City. Do
you want such a man for mayor?
Ed. Johnston taftes nearly all his
printing to Omaha, while you can do It
better and cheaper. Do you want such
a traitor to your city's "interests tcibi
your mayor?
Ed. Johnston take tho greater part
of his printing not only out of your
city and away from city offices, but has
it done in "RAT" shops by your
enemies. Do you want a "RAT" sujv
porter for your mayor?
A Star Engagement.
Tho night before tho election tho
Romans held a mass meeting, which
tho J Ire characterizes a democratic mass
meeting. Those eminent Romanists,
John C. Carroll, Mike V. Gannon, Tim
.1. Malioneyand Erwin B. Towl partlci
patod In tho melee. Tho Ike gives tho
following account of tho meeting:
Tho democrats made an abortive at
tempt to hold a mass meeting in Blum's
hall last night. Tho accumulated
stock of campaign enthusiasm proved
too much for tho capacity of the build
ing, however, and it broke up in con
fusion at tho end of tho first act. Tho
scenes of tho recent democratic converi'
tion were repeated and showed that tho
intervening time has only increased tho
acrimony that pervaded the ranks of
tho unterrlded.
Tho meeting was under the auspices
of tho South Omaha Democratic club
and President John C, Carroll called
the meeting to order. Ho Introduced
Hon. M. V, Cannon of Omaha, who re
marked that ho had always boon a dem
ocrat. He added that ho was there to
support an independent candidate lie
cause his opponent had boon an Imle
pendent candidate twq-years before. Ho
denounced corruption" in polities In a
manner that pointed to the charges
which were to follow, anil referred to a
long lino of men who had been sacrificed
for their principles, extending from
Mucins Seavola to M. V. Cannon. Ho
was there to protest against the nom
ination of a man for mayor of South
Omaha who had betrayed his party last
fall. Ho produced a photograph of a
nolo which ho said was a proof of his
trultorous conduct and which had lieon
photographed by Judge Ievi. Tho
note was dated Novonlier 14, 8')l, arid
signed by D. JA Bayless, W. C. Sloane
and Ed. Johnston. Its significance as
stated by tho speaker, was its effect In
inducing Bayless to pull out of the race
for county judge.
"Do you dare to make such a charge?"
said a voice from tho audience.
"Yes sir, I do deliberately, and I
make tho further charge and I can sut-
stantlato it, that your democratic can
didate for mayor distributed the ImmhIIo
in this city."
"It is for you to say," added Mr.
Gannon, "whether tho men who
Wl'k.t tOt'h-r lht ln,.fitll l II'
tt hwtU'H mn l'U( ! n.
'm ii tln ii. ii. iHi l'i tj ,' "
M thi i t Mi- T 3 M ... ii
l ii A iv. hm.Uj i In I nil.
Mi. To I Hi. n f.n. II.
mw mid mi. I "i mn a i!i oiiviai,"
I If Mill !.' I litmf tueiv, hut hi IM l)
! l.t In n tumult il emirtirliujf
-hiT Blid Ii !. Whi n the tipnttr
ttiili he "nt H i IihmiV lit mi) Hint
the ehftrin Hindu adlo! blot by the
Johnxton (ire mi eii litUe, end he
dim-d Mr. Jehilm toeouie t fmv I he
miiili iltv mill prow llii'iii, nniiiii one
culled for .lnhnMotl, who liipet 'tilly
down the niwle mid mounted the plat
form I hi cnri liil tin armful of city
reenlil, hut he could not got chlllioe
lit iiwi Iheiii. His upiot'lr chci'ivd
while the oilier fuel ion himed mill
after about fifteen minutes Mr. John
ston sul down and Mr. Mithoney was
Introduced. Mr. Mahoney took for his
text "Splits In iho Deinoernllo Party."
lie exhorted the voters to stand by the
nominee of Ihe convention and warned
I hem I hat to vote for t he lndeiendi'nt
candidate would mean the election of
Mr. Miller, a republican. Ho called
attention to tho fact that the alleged
note produced by tho Towl contingent
was dated ten days after tho election,
and that was as far as ho could go. The
crowd pressed up close to the platform
and the disorder which had broken out
half a dozen times during tho meet ing
culminated In a general muss. The
president vainly pounded his table with
a lH-er glass. Tho rank and II lo of democ
racy whooped with added vigor, and
pushed up to have a hand In tho gen
eral fight that seemed Imminent.
Judge IjvI discreetly retired to a
fortified position liehind tho stage and
a posse of police endeavored to separate
tho bollgeronts. Under cover of tho
confusion tho speakers deserted the
hall, and after a while the crowd went,
EiIwiinI .fuiiiiMon...
Cliiuli'M V. Miller
Krwln 11. Towl
Thomas Hector ,,,,,
(Jiiiifui) W, Ifiiriiion. .......
Henry rillen
Hurry II. Mencfoe
ou I'oi.irF, j ;nu :-
.Tames M. Fowler ,,,
iitr ek , , Kliur
FiiiO'iie (, Mnytleld
FOU ('oi;n'cii,man-
JaiiicN II. Itnlla ,,,
Om F.dwln Uracil,,,. ,,
I'.i wiinl I'. Cum lev
Wlllhini M, Cnok
lames limiulici'l v
Joseph II, Knplet. ,,
liitin Henry l,oechiicr,.,,,.
Inhn ,1, Itvim
linen i W. Sine
Inhn Hlniriidcn
lohii F, Hi hiilt,
WiiIhIcIii II, Wyiinoiri
Hailey and tho (lags are out.
Sheriff Honnott is "All Right."
Where are Johnston's bluffs, now?
Wyman Is the only man that can hunt
them hard
What ths's Mayor Sloane think of the
ruling of Sheriff I Son no tt.
Hohultz can toll IOOJ stories about tho
way ho secured his election.
Miller, how did you enjoy your ride
alsmt 12 o'clock last evening.
Jim. Austin Is the proper man for
good people of any community.
How does Hailey like tho stars and
striiwis, and our little frltifid Press?
Can any man in South Omaha ex
plain how Miller happened to run so
far ahead of his ticket?
Just look at the returns from the
third precinct of the second ward!
There must lie some Americans there.
Miller 4."., Johnston 9, Towl 2.
A telephone message to Colonel Mike
roo, formerly a councilman from the
seventh ward, elicited the Information
that the election in South Omaha had
resulted In an A. P. A,, victory; "but
Htietor Is ducted." Tho colonel Is a
Roman, so the Information is reliable.
Sound Advice From a Catholic Source.
John IS. Walker, Ph. I)., in a lecture
befom the students of tho Romish Uni
versity of Washington some time ago,
is thus reported;
Why do Catholic writers seek to covt-r
up tlic lienors of St. Uartholomew,
the cruelties of an Inquisition which
burned the flesh of human beings made
In God's likeness, or the sell-sulllclent
wisdom which refuse to recognize tho
truths discovered by Galileo? Iit
these stories be told In every child's
text book, let them stand, the monu
ments they are. to the folly, the blunders,
tho siiperstltitlon, the weakness of hu
man souls, who, In tholr arrogance, refus
ed Intoprct God's Word except to suit
their own passion." Turning to the
students, the lecture added: "You are
to go out to teach, recollect that God
does not ask you to cover up the truth.
!l im'ti mid Hut Hn lintii
) ri'niitst im!. tifW l t,
w. i- m ..f .i 1 1. it I (,n, i
h'U-m ),.! I-. H t (' IU t.i )
ji i tittle lo lj tin lb.. Ii nth Int. . of
Ul p'l-m - It lli' tmlh euM
n !!) do dm in,
Their Ainu id Ohjedt A Dulioil
Ivrly Pali tulle Outer.
I'lufou nt" Tut Amihii'hv: I onhl
like lo tn n fe words Ihmiik'h Ihe
outuiiitu of jour pT eotiei't iiiiijj I ltt
Mm i of Yetet'HUK. F.ver s! in v tin y ln.
eftine n peruuinetlt t'Ul(l?rtt i.U lliey
have tvivlvrd elieoilingellient. They
haie iifilvid ninny coiiiiiminttiry
words, not only from mtm!itii of tin
(. A. It., hill frnitl public sN'iikers in
general, and through the press, While
nil these praises help us In Ihe work
we haw undertaken, yet there Is sonn
thing M'Culiar about all that has been
said of us ever since tte have lieeli con
sidered worthy of praise.
One paper, In shaking of us some
I lino ago, said that "wit h the 2lN),lKNI
Sous of Veterans nnd national guards,
the United States, in rase of war
would lm able in n week's time to have
an army sulllclent to withstand the
attack of any force."
President Harrison, In his address at
the(. A. R. encampment in Boston in
I!HI, said of us: "They are coming to
take our place. The nation will not
bo defenseless when we are gone,"
At tho national encampment, G. A.
R., at Columbus in JHMH, Mrs. John A
Ijogan, tho woman whom, nlmvo all
others, the Sons of Veterans love mid
honor, while looking at tho Sons of
Veterans' parade the evening liefon
that of tho G. A. It , said to Governor
Foraker, who was at her side: "With
tho Sons of Veterans armed and drilled,
I have no further fear for the; safety of
my country."
i ,
I ".,
Fjhst Waiiii. Kkcono VVaiio, Hun Waiiu. "i . "
W til ; x
110 M I'M fiM It S3 M m fil'l
swo ua m ihs i:xi Vi m hi r,r, ,m ta
M iitt W it! 4 M im IV) m ... ,
fur wi M S'M K i;k it im i.iw l
M M lm w imt 4t ill im m u',l
im ss til m vm it) i.-.s iro ua i.w. Ifl
m ur isa itk'i Km o im m i:i i,im
2;w m ih7 da 11 4:1 im o 7:1 1.2:17 im
:a V) Ml I'M M HI I'I7 W,S 07
14 n 7 f' 4 v 1 h m
ZZ1 U4 m r& 07 4 ll 57 ,'. ,W:3 Mil
w I7 H7 mi M dl M 711 m ti
Hrt HA 44 ZH 7 S i'M m K lr .....
4h ;u 17 tl 11 t in n in m
4t 17 Hi hii 17 4 ltd 4H 4:i 'M
ll!4 IW ' ta V,r Mf! H SI 111 7H SIS
(HI 47 !fll m SI S 7S IHI 41 HIH
V.'.H M 4H M ! S IW. Ut m SMI
I fl7 41 s4 !it 0 !I7 li '11 m
in 7 ::i im 4 1,1 10 ft i.
IHI 13(1 IHI Nr. 101 4'! 110 147 fift l,(K(l n
m vi is i.'ih ha 4ti m 4n w im m
There are many other men and wo
men prominent In oureountry's history,
and many others of the leading news
papers, that have referred to us In like
complimentary language.
But that which I desire to speak of
concerning these praises Is that they
all seem to think we are organized
principally for tho purpose of defend
ing our country In case of war. In fact,
In nearly every case, whenever we
have boon sstken 0 by tho public or
press, this seems to bo the leading im
pression of us as an organization of
today. Hut such Is not tho case. While
this Is one of them, It Is not tho prin
cipal one. If It should become neces
sary, tho Sons of Veterans would de
fend our country as their fathers did In
the days of '(11, Hut if war should not
come, what then are wo U do' Can we
do nothing else for our country's sake?
Looking at our country as It Is to
day, with some of our principal offices
In the hands of boodle politicians, with
large numbers of foreigners annually
landing on our shores, the principles
for which our fathers fought, scorned
by capital, can we not see a nobler
work Iteforo us?
Looking at all this, must we spend
our time in Idleness, ns It were, and
wait for wnr? Shall we watch the for
eign element becoming more and more
a controlling power, and yet wait for
swords to bo crossed before we can take
a hand? Shall we see the old Hag dis
honored and Insulted, and yet wait for
a chance to defend It In ojsm conflict?
Shall we close our eyes arid ears to all
this, and wait for the time to come
when we can shed our bhssl upon the
Hold of batt le?
No, we must not stop here. There is
a greater work for us to do than this.
Tho time is, of course, not far distant
when the G, A. R, will pass away as an
(dement of Influence. We must then
lie ready to take its place In peace as
well as war. Wo must 1st ready to
buckle on Its armour as an Influential
Isxly,- to keep burning tho fires of
patriotism. It Is through the influence
of the, O. A. R. that IH'tisloti lawn are
passed. It is through the Influoneo of
the mcmls'rs of tho G. A. R., as publje
l ilil i!ljn, nit inn- p'.il.tie
ilell!i.tlNsillnt ni" !'S.. fiif l,t
'its. 1 no. I in. .10. in. 1 t mm- , iv, t, , .i
I ) li.niil.i il. nl In (n. t, ( iet ttifu,j
ll.n ! tm tl done in Itil emihli j l, -,.
It." nr, clh r Ii) coi ! of i.lli. r
i Pint tends In In 1 I'sMvr pnti l. i.m
hn Im t ilue l( lie' Iti'tui mi. of li
G A tt
H thin Is' the (. chii it ho tuifl,. In, .
nhtil w until tnkii pltt.v If IM ellttettei
h.iiili hcmi nnj f t'tu! It hot, tin 11,
! plainly sei'll where our duty e
We must, Iheti, li 11 rt!y tor Hits
inth.-r Ihnn prepare tor n nnr Mint will
tint enmo, We must lm hm-ly In lake
!lhe plnee of our father as cltleus, o
see Hint our patriotic pubite lllHlOulli.ti
nnd Ihe monument of our heroes shall
imt crumble to ilusl, W'e must prepare
nlll'sclven to take I hell' plnees lis a Issly
III keep down this evil eyed monster
Ihe refuse of the old World,
We must prepare ourselves In take
their places as Americans to eo that
this nation still retains the title of tl
country of free speech, free press and
a pure nuti free ballot.
A Hon of a
- -
Another Remind Pull.
Father W. H. .1. Iteaney, a well
known lletniiler In papal circles, has
been confirmed III Ids apiolnltiienl as
chaplain in tho United States navy.
Reimey was educated In thlsclly ami
graduated at tin; iMrolt Jesuit, college
with the degree of master of arts, lie
Is stated to lo 11 master of dlsidpl Inn mid
professor of several ot her branches of
Jusuitloal mental culture.
The sulplclati father of 1 (alii more
were his mentors. It Is Interesting to
note that ho will have control of 1,000
t 12,000 souls, Proteslunt and Romanist.
This means unpleasant times for those
Protestants who fall under his spiritual
That this sworn servant of the pontiff
Peel should 1st permitted to use the
tricks of his Jesuitical training to pro
mulgate his schemes for the conversion
of honest, though In many eases unlet
tered servants of tho United States, re-
Meets disgrace alike upon those mom
Is'rs of tho senate who voted for tin
appointment and those who nominated
When congressmen and senators
make such culpable blunders as these
the Ignorant voter may well be pardoned
for so long having 'misused his vote.
Iteaney will draw a salary of 2,(KK)
per year, which Increases to
within five years.
Truly Undo Sum holds forth unllm
Jtcd Inducements to treason.- 1'uirl.olk
A mn Iro '11,
A Mexican' Startling Utterance.
OlTV 0 MKXIfjO, April .'l.-A few
weeks ago A7 Tlnnim, the newspaper
organ of tho Catholic clergy in Mexico,
opened a register to Inscrlble the
names of all the Mexican patriots who
are opposed to the rc,Uvn til the flags
taken by tho Americans during the
Mexican war, and publishes each day
the names received for Inscription. In
Its Issue of today appears the following,
which Is signed by Iwls Alfonso,
minister: "As a Catholic and Mexican
I protest against the Insult which the
hated and grasping Yankee offers to
my ad irod country by the return of our
flags, which wero taken from us very
much as tho thief and assassin rol the
wayfarer of hi belonging. My faith,
my nationality and my Latin blood all
eomjiol mo to cry out, 'f,ong live Iridic
jsmdent Mexico! Heath to the thiev
ing Yankee! Down with the hated
(lag of tho star and stripes!"
Iliealsivo letter has produced much
excitement among the member of the
American colony In this c ty,
Mixed Politic and Religion,
IlKTKOlT, Mich., April ft. The muni
cipal elections held throughout this
state resulted In victories for republi
can tickets In a number of democratic
strongholds, while the demisTuts were
successful in others. The great feature
of the election was that religion and
politics were mixed in a large numlsT
of towns. In such cities as Saginaw,
(fraud Rapids, Port Huron and West
Hay City and In many smaller places
the anti-Catholic issue was a strong one,
calling out a tremendous vote. In most
places tho result was such as to give
the antl-Cuthnllo element grounds for
claiming the victory, although, In u
mixed political situation, there were
ot her controlling issues. Out of fifty or
more of the principal cities arid towns
in t he state the returns show victories
for the republicans for twenty-five,
while twenty went demis-ratlo. In a
riiimlsir of cities the result was mixed,
while in others the non-partisan ticket
was elected.
All in Favor, Vote "Ye."
IS1I1 Nye hits the nail a hard welt on
the head when he says: "A man may
ride on the hack coach of a railroad
train to save Interest on his money till
thd conductor gets around, stop his
!wni. h nt i.ljjt.i l-i !,-, n. nul tiir,
I h nil' tii 'I' 1.1 '!' n M !.!! ,.)l of riiwt
( "' In. -sri . ,U tuxtlii 'st'tKA
In snie ..! 11' I,-. I n Minn i, , 1 be I
l'. nth 'limit 111111) si. d u , ,1 ft Hun j,nt
nlil take n te ni(ir tmi or
yi sis nnd when nln d to par for II pel
I, k It In the (itT!i nmt hni It
'11 fi,. tl ' " tlnlmh .1 l.e 1 e Oft I Vi
A Wi.ll IMavoiI John.
The litl iI.ii -.f Aim II, J.i.1,1.1 r.iler.
ho l n giint pinellenl Juker, (d
the toll. in nj t,t., s In lie. county
emii't iisiiii;
Nn h I
Ttie lei Uih' ,if tin I tut ut r I 'tiiir'.
IP ., ., II V Ih' stlliilll m il ft.ltll li t.i
; itsty 10, Ml t lie I t.iini 1 I 'iiiiu,,ll.iiit-t. eitii
; III ' ll 1 l sltdtiles Oi sie tl
! I'llt' IMtl.le IOmI i.t( Idetl. ttt,v tit.-ll luf
lilt' rvlmlM tif tl,. iriln ltttllteli'tMM.,,'1ett
' Willi the lltllll Ml ns 1-1 IH.'X'lll Itil' ! ;
i ritH tif H i. hi iii lii i iii.o lile llulil f.,r
llt' I'l the (Hull. IIS s-r n uui't lit t ell- :
riiioy A, Iw!
.1. IV 1,1 I HI.
I iniiiiy Jitiltiii.
When Ihe reporters for the
io fir ntlii
ur "tew,"
the It'm. Iln-il.l called for
their Ottelllloll was directed to tho
iiImivo notices. They read them, asked
a few questions, departed, and wrote up
iiImiiiI a column of stuff. The Judgn was
lulilgh feather that evening when ho
saw the reporters had taken it all In
dead earnest and written hlin up, and
ho was convulsed with laughter at the
way he had taken them in, The follow
ing morning before court convened he t
issued the following order from hi
private olllee; '
I.V TIIK M ATTKIl Ol' Antif Foot, Dav: f
Aft-er reading the reports of the al-
mlnlstrators, the Omaha Ikii and tho i
Wtirll--lfirild, in said matter, it is.'
adjudged by the court that said rulmin-'i i
Istrators make a further report In said
mat tcr'ou the first day of April, 1W3,
and tlio wi'ltor of said report furnish
the (dgars for all Interested parties.
Dated at Omaha this second day of
April, A. I). 1MII2.
ISiunkd) J. W. KLLFJt,
County Judge.
A Telephone Talk,
Wh-r-r-r, Wh-r-r-r!
Hello, Central! Give me Wil.
Wh-r-r-r, Wh-r-r-r, Wh-r-r-r!
No. 9(ll? Give me No. OH of South
I fere is M of South Omftha, t
Hello! ; thk?
Ifce' h ito'i? 4
Yes. '
Is Mike Ice In?
This Is him.
Mike, did you have an election down
there today?
How did It go? Who was elected?
It was an A. P. A, victory, all but
Tom Hector.
Well, well! That loo bod!
Yes, It WAH. Who Is this talking?
What' that?
I say, who is this talking'
Why, Johnny Thompson, of TlfB
Zip! !
Want to Mike The American Daily
OtMitt, Arll Kdllor Tun Anniin;;
Fci'llriK ilisirusieil with the dally reiullrjir, put
liefure ttm Atiierlciin citizens ut Omalift, nrid
tlilnklnir tluit you ihIkIiI, In soriiii way, )nfr
lis out, 1 if-lt you It tuny Un I ftm tlio Wrst
iiml only one who ti(iC(ifiilto'rieil If tut f ton
siit'lirlsed, Tim Miller lit oiiniliilly putsir Is
nlwiiys reiely to full o imn side or tlm other,
wtilln tint editor of (.tin other one tins vet-y
NlroiK I n I u I of Koniatilsiii iilieut, Mm, Now,
why iln you not in like run A mkoiv dully?
Why Is It, we i-linnet hiivn , lliorniiKlily Aiimr
Iran dully iiiier distend of a wm-ldy? 1 think
we are sndly Itt need of such fin Institution,
anil It Is only askltiK what, Is Just iki'I dun U
us, Will you iniilie It ii dully'
A 1-AIiV AMCtllCil,
Yes; whenever the loyal American
of Omaha and Nebraska ask for It in
sufficient number to Justify Its estab
lishment. Wo would rather make a
success of a weekly than a failure of a
dally. We can publish a dally In
Omaha, but will the A. P. A., tho
Masons and the Protestant supiort it?
American Citizenship.
On Thursday evening, April M, Rev,
C, N. JJawsori, of South Omaha, hy re
quest of the official Isiard of the M. K,
church, will deliver a lecture urxm
"American Citizenship, ' at the M. K.
church in the Magic City. Itev, Paw
son is said fci 1st and earnest andehi-'
quent speaker, nnd his lecture- will, no
doubt Is1, full of good things. Kvery
lilsu'ty-loving American should attend,
and even the Roman sympathizers can
learn some gissl solid foots,
The New Pretident a Romnnit.
The Romanists are greatly elated bo-
cause the new president or the ISew
York Life Insurance company, John A
McCall Isa faithful follower of the kini
His salary is seventy-five thousand a
Horn to Mr. und Mrs. Frank Stryker
of South Omaha, on Tuesday, April 5,
a ''young American."
Do you wiint to borrow money? Ap
ply to the Mutual Investment Cx,
1WI ramaru St.