The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899, June 23, 1893, Page 5, Image 5

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The Son of
Si-m t . ) 11 IW t-f ri
Mi 1 41 ', Ih )' !! !i ( j , In
the r.aitie ( I .4. .f (tiMitlHl iil
M. Hill". f! nililntl. lilM j Hibh
pit Itu ttfc'M ! J t'jthii H l"l
mj Htoih. t Vl a 1 m, I iii!.l
i II liim Hie fcinmnl, tun! I! l.t
1 ml the Hi; M U . t;int n
litoiliir, ! In1 the ilfclil l.t s alt
H,ln-t r Will uny man
y m' Tom Morman.
I v.ilil go, it 1 wouM, InniKii) t.tnti.l
Army I1' Into tmy Km M.n
Uxlf, for tly iiv iiiriiI), Imhu ih1
(nir, mid If I ilil t Intone.) of them
Imlpn mid ti ll oni-lt nlli of what I
It no, oiio-lHi'iihihh vtti of tnhiit I
know, H would knium' I ho II rv of itmti
IiinnI In them mi tlml in flvo nilmit'
they would Iw n. tuly to t-r lhc fol
low limb from limb, nnd thinw 11m
liml In llio wwrr Hint llioy might Ih
rnniiHl out to mn, Hint they might U
lont forovor In thitirf. Tom Shormnn.
1 nay lhl, it month boforo idootlon, or
two wi'i'ki Inforti vlot'tion, JIy for nn
injunction ngHlnnl Hiono Italic, URttlimt
evorylxKly, ovoryono from ny mich
action. Furthor, 1 y, wml your do
twtlvo. to find out who thorns turn am,
and brand thorn; put out lleUof them;
put Hutu In your Catholic jtaiwrd, put
11bU on the foncim that men may know
who thews mon are who dare to be
traitors in America. I there a man
now that would dare call hlmm-lf a
knownothlng? Is there one? Them
men are simply knownothlngs, Tom
Further, remember this: The world
knows that though tho Jamill order
has been wubject to a tlioiinand mccubii
tioiiH, nobody yet ever put a cowl on
his head, for a cowl belongs to tho
monk, and we are not monks. And no
body ever put a rofury around our neck,
a ruttary 1b not worn atytund the neck,
and therefore you show absolute g
noranco of what you are talking alxmt.
Tom Sherman.
K)ii"ikIn of the Proceeding of the Su
preme Grand Lodge.
The annual convention of the Su
premo Grand Orungo lodge was held In
Minneapolis last week, and a great
deal of important business was trans
acted. There were over two hundred
delegates present from various parts
of tho United Slates, representing in
all over (150,000 members of the order
in good standing.
The meeting was called to order by
Most Worshipful Grund Master 1'aden,
of Pittsburgh, who delivered his annual
address, which was well received, and
0,0(K) copies ordered printed for gen
eral distribution.
This was responded to by an address
of welcome by Rev. A. W. Wright, of
Minneapolis, and others.
After this standing committees had
been announced, an adjournment was
taken till 2 p. in., when the annual re
port of Secretary Mllligan was read.
Tho past year had been one of the most
prosperous of any in tho history of tho
order In the United States, and the
lodge's finances are In excellent con
dition. Twunty-llvo new lodges were organ
ized in Michigan during the past year.
This lead was followed by Mlnnusota,
Massachusetts, lVnnsylvanla and other
states in succession,
Tho report of Grand Treasurer Cald
well showed a good fat balance In tho
treasury, with all bills paid,
Tho Wednesday morning session was
addressed by Hon. Koht. llirmlngham,
M. I'., of Toronto, Can., secretary of
tho Triune Council of tho Universe, In
which 1ms gave many Interesting facts
regarding tho order throughout the
world, esH!clally dwelling upon Its
growth In this country and Canada,
ills address was responded to by J. C,
Mclnlyro, of Minneapolis. J loth ad
dresses were very Instructive.
Tins afternoon was taken up by tho
annual election of ollleers, which re
sulted us follows: Most Worshipful
Grand Master, Francis C, Campbell, of
Mlrinupolis, Minn,; Most Worshipful
Grand Deputy Master, William Glllen,
of Thlittdelphla, l'a.; Most Worshipful
Grand Chaplain, M, L, Zook, of Omaha,
Neb,; Grand Secretary, Thomas Mll
ligan, of Kverett, Mass.; Assistant
Grand Secretary, Win. Dawson, Iloston,
Mass.; Grand Treasurer. Jas, Caldwell,
Philadelphia, l'a,; Grand Ix-cturer, A,
J. MacLeod, Iloston, Mass.; Grand
Director of Ceremonies, Wm. Mo
Cullough, Pittsburgh, Pa. This elec
tion took up all of the afternoon until
the time of adjournment.
Tho first business after the now
officers were installed was the disposal
of tho reports of various committees.
W, J. JI. Tray nor, from tho committee
on ritual, reported a revised setof obli
gations in the various degrees which
were adopted with a few changes.
A resolution recognizing tho Grand
Ladled' Orange Association of tho
United Status as an auxiliary of tho
Grand Orungo Institution, was adopted,
and a committee consisting of Mclntyre,
of Minneapolis, Zook, of Omaha, Ury
ant, of Minneapolis, and Reynolds, of
Chicago, were appointed to act In con
junction with a like committee from
the Ladles' L. O. A. to agree upon a
plan for such recognition. The com
mittee were also instructed to invito
the ladies to hold their next annual
His Father
' .g.',itl tVt will j: ihi .ic '-
j (! i4 I'm 1, l". uh !"
't.ntiii.,l by IV. I '.'i, tint th
jwivsnnf i'tvl.-tWuil w i r iMH u'inir
'and tin tr MUle. n I -( ii Tl" 1
tin' Uitio of tin vliufi h t.iiUj
Th ati'ttlim of Tommy lr'li'd U
h' l-n Mil I'niyvllottl " llinimrum
Ctitus," tlvn U thu world In l"l.
Ho ivnld not l Into lutlr MiiMni
Imlp im without U'liijf Miiathrma
tlisl by th oh and w ithoul Imvlii)
t rct undor thi Imih a tviry Ma-ni
doc. 1
Our friends will notice Tommy In
Hcveral years behind tho times. All
this hits been done.
Look at mywolf, a month ago a quiet
student; a month ago a monk, and now
ready to give tho lant drop of my blood
for any Roman Catholic in the land.
Tom Sherman.
When did he lie?
convention at tho same time and in the
same city where tho next grand lodge
shall meet.
On Thursday morning Grand Master
Paden, after a year's efllclent and hon-
I orablo service, surrendered the gavel
j and affairs of his ofllue to Past Grand
I Master Harvey, as is tho usual custom
In tho Orungo order, who proceeded at
once to install the various ofllcers-olect.
Captain Harvey, an old resident of
Pittsburgh, Pa, and Iiro. Knox, of
Iloston, are veteran Orangemen and
have attended almost every supremo
grand lodge meeting in the past twenty
five year or more.
In this connection it may be well to
cull attention to the fuct that Grund
Master Campbell is probably the young
est man who hus ever held that chair
since the supreme grand lodge was
organized in the United States. He Is
a native American and Is possessed of
considerable ability as a presiding
Wm, Gillcn, the grand deputy, Is
an extensive harness manufacturer of
Philadelphia, Pu. He Is one of the old
"war horses" In Orangelsm In tho
United States.
M. L. Zook, the grand chupluln, Is a
native born American, and hus never
been east of tho Mississippi river, He
Is ulso chairman of the committee ap
pointed to compile the constitution and
laws, which meets In Clove-land, O,, in
September next.
Thomas Mllligan, grund secretury,
and James Caldwell, grand treasurer,
are re-elected for tho third timo to
their respective olllccs. They huve
proven to bo efllclent officers, und their
re-election Is a speclul murk of the con
fidence reposed In them.
The remaining ollleers are ull men
who would bo a credit to any organiza
tion to which they might belong.
Tho speclul committee on constitu
tion and laws reported, recommending
tli ut a committee be appointed to com
pile the siime arid huve It printed and
luhmlttod to the various subordinate
lodges for their approval or rejection,
which was adopted, and Messrs, Zook,
Tray nor, Hryantand Ilurvey were ai
pointed, tho expense for printing,
traveling, etc., to bo borne by the
supremo lodge.
Resolutions of thanks wero unani
mously extended to the citizens und
brethren In Minneapolis, also the press,
police department, and Acting-Mayor
Snyder for the kind treatment received
at their bunds,
An open meeting was hold Wednes
day evening at the Lyceum theatre,
preceded by a purude composed of ftOO
Orangemen on foot and sixty-four car
riages of tho Ladles' Loyal Orange
Association, headed by a platoon of
pul lee, which was presided over by
Grand Master Campbell.
Acting-Mayor Snyder delivered the
welcoming uddress, and judging from
the manner it wus received and numer
ous complimentary remarks, it is hut
fair to predict that it will bo "Mayor
Snyder" before another year rolls
around, lie was followed by Rev. A.
W. Wright and Charles N. Hunt, one
of Minneapolis' rising young lawyers,
who is not afraid to be known among
patriotic people.
Gen. Reynolds, of Chicago, known as
one of the fathers of Orangelsm in the
west, and esoeially in Chicago, gave a
very interesting lecture upon the pro
gress oi ine oruer. i
J Tin' Mv4t WM tut. ' 4
! Ttv U It
I J i M , t ii'i J Ot ' .' I - n
f ,-, I i HUlt ll I ll.t. (Ml)
l .,!,!. M.M lh in UK Bn.l
, in,, ii. i,i n in i.i r Kiii t iii i, wi'.l t v
lllUll th j'Sal i lt'ttlili,
In liul i k- ui til iMn bi Jul.)
cHiwSiitf tnt'iti ti Tti Ami Kii ., f
ttntntm, wnil Hit ,1 t
IWr Dm Mt In 1 1 to t UH Mi
tmiri t . 4 ' 1
It a no ry tsm titiij Miihttton thwl
liolirt Younj' lni0wr ht rhi'Hhe4
II In-r lif. Mm (mi ti ty ijuii lly in
th wvxti rw piim Turin to which rh
Mtld lirr hlllmnl Iml K,', tiO'thnr
bi-w thry worw Ix-lh young. Mindid
tiotrxjHVt In Im rich oriven think alxxst
It Mm wm content with th homely
round of her daily lifi. Hometime hr
liusbatut uw-'l Itifciv that If they had
only baiM'iuil to go uror thpro, when'
dome of tin friends of hi youth lm1
found copter or silver, or wtrnck oil, they
also might have been worth millions, but
the wlfa always answored: "It wa'n't to
bf, Johnjlt wa'n't to bo. And we'vodone
pretty well, as things go, but 1 should 'a
like one good black silk dress.
This was the only wish that Robert
Young had ever heard bis mother ex.
press, and he used tosny to himself when
he was a loy:
"Bless the dear mother! She shall have
it the very first money I earn."
Robert's father, too, planned In his
own mind the same thing, but one year
the harvest turned out badly, and an
other tho children had diphtheria, and so
it was that the good black silk had never
been bought,
It was a strange thing that the son of
John and Rachel Young should have
been an artist. Dut Robert begun tc
4raw before he could write, and at last
he got hold of a box of colors through
tho kindness of one of his Sunday school
tenchers, and then he made picturos that
dazzled the eyes of his prairie noighbors.
As he grew oldor he got orders for
portraits from proud parents who were
willing to give fa for a daughter or
son's likeness, and he saved these small
sums until by the time he was 18 he had
enough money to take him to Boston,
where he hoped to find a good teacher
and to do something really worth while,
His struggle in tho city was hard
enough to begin with. Evory snowstorm
was a friend to him, for wherever he
shoveled off steps and sidewalk they
were sure to want him again, he did hil
work so cheerfully and so well.
Ho paid for his lessons by taking care
of the studio of the artist under whom
he studied. He was ready to do any
honest thing to earn an honest penny,
and at lust, even in Boston, people found
out that he had a special talent of hil
own and began to buy his pictures.
Thore were so many things at first to
do with the money that he earned I Ue
must have a little studio of his own
where people could come, and it would
not answer for the artist who had hit
own studio to live like the youth whe
used to shovel off sidewalks. He did not
forgot the good black silk dress or th
mother who was to wear it; be only
At last came a spring when he had
been fairly prosjierous, and ho planned
to go home for his mother's birthday in
August and to carry the dress with him,
but just then he received an invitation
that flattered him. His former toachei
was going to Ipswich for a summer oi
sketching and asked Robert to go with
It seemed an opportunity too good t
be lost. So he wont to Ipswich, and th
summer flew by as if on wings, and Rob
ert did not go home in August! he only
wrote a letter.
It was October before he started for
the faroff prairio farm. Once on his
way, he hurried forward by night and
day until he reached tho littlo station
that was nearest to his home. He had
written when he should arrive, but he
did not see liis father waiting for him ns
he hud expected, Ho felt a momentary
sense of injury, but just then an old
neighbor came up.
"I s'poso you might as well ride home
'long with me," ho said. "I told 'em I'd
fetch ye, as long as yer pa couldn't."
"Couldn't! Why?"
"Waal, I sort er hate to tell ye, but
yer mother, she had a shock er palsy
yesterday, and yer father don't like tor
leave her jest yit."
There was a strange choking in Robert
Young's throat. The good black silk
dress was In his ratise, but he had
brought It too late. Youth's Companion.
Tha Illcliffi of Cnlnlialiltml Nicaragua.
Mr. J. Crawford, a well known resi
dent of Managua, has just completed a
tour covering about 13,000 square miles
of territory of the republic of Nicaragua.
Mr. Crawford reports that the uninhab
ited contral mountainous part of the
country is very rich in agricultural
lands, excellent for raising cofloe, tobac
co, grapes, almonds, corn, potatoes,
vegetables, sugar cane, rice, cocoa, in
digo, plantains, mangoes, oranges,
limes, lemons, bananas, etc. In the
forests are to be found mahogany, ce
dar, rosewood, walnut, India rubber,
nispero, gnanocasca, etc. its lodes ar
rich in gold and silver, while large de
poults of marble, granite and magnesian
limestone are to be found. ranams
Rev. G. M. Brown will please ac
cept our thanks for nn Invitation to at
tend tho central Chautauqua assembly
in Fremont from June 20 to July 21.
Rev. Frank Crane will deliver the
Fourth of July oration. If you want to
enjoy independence day, go to Fremont
and hear Rev, Crane. Ho always says
something worth listening to,
Wanted. Young man: wages Mo
per month. Inquire at this ofllce.
itiot la ifci I HiMit
ftitt ). tl, H- w i ! rfj
Atii u, iww ti. tf ii mm t M 1 1 i K
rtlt. l 1 W ? t ilH'fc ll
t tr I .1 It. 4, in- w mi ji . w slh )!
ti llil ili lit itb!t, tut . - ULl)
! t4 pH. nUr t. r
l'MMl, W ). h tik t It -III lll
wtr ,4 4lnr m tii miH r hh
AlUt-ttc t nt uni tlh M lht
(i nn Mm in !
)tt . it, i iWtui At i,-Hiiiit fnr
ll-t w ln it . il.n wtt.
thi lii.tni liial tA jit t, II illicit, M
tlMllltl( W INHlhl UU, ll liith
tnifcMy tc fl. in tin iitvmo tt ut.maj
Mittiht 1 mill di p tn ti t wnbU-ww
! tt liiiht W tmtillig m ttiw nrfais
lit lti rjii!iMil r-wiiii It inik' t I
timed ttt tlH'Ulllf on tlilintv f N.
Helena; It Illicit tw Routing at tli
liKiuthof thfAmnxniij tt tiiihl l ilT
the 0n nf Omhl Hep vt amid the
Anturi lic liTlrK'm.
Would any retannaMi man who df
strcil to (ditain that iiutiii and ixlrior
dinary wlmen fur lit collection tin
Wk'me that if h went down to tlm ctnuit
of Omw-all and liftisl asinglodrop from
the Atlantic he would have such Incon
ceivably girfxl fortune as to find in It
this rare diatom of which but a single
individual ex tut iil throughout the mil
lions of cubic miles of water which coin
pose that mighty ocean? Of course the
mere statement of such a case Is suffi
cient to show its absurdity. But the
improbability that the ardent naturalist
would secure the prize in the way I have
descrilied is not one whit greater than
the improbability that even if there were
a central sun it should lio within the
domain of our scrutiny. Sir Robert
Ball in Fortnightly Review.
Fnopla Who Forf t Umbrella.
"Oh, that's nothing," said the clerk as
he gathered up the abandoned umbrella;
"we find them here every day."
It was in a railroad ofllce, where peo
ple came and went every fow minutes.
And it was raining too.
"Now, you'd think," he continued to
an amusod gentleman, "that anybody
who had sense enough to come in when
it rains would have enough loft to take
their umbrella with them if they didn't
WHnt to go in, wouldn't you? But they
havon't. There may be reason for a chap
going away nndloaving his cane on the
counter, but I can't exactly place those
who deliberately go out into the ruin
and leave a silk umbrella behind them.
Yes, they come back sometimes some
times they don't. There must be some
thing in the fact of buying railroad tick
ets. You see, they are not used to trav
eling. Buying a railroad ticket is an
event to them. Thoy show that by the
questions they ask. They hare their
minds gorged with tho important details
of the proposed journey, the time the
train is to start, the time it gets there,
the connections, the checking of baggage
and all that sort of thing, and thoy
haven't room for umbrellas and canes
and packages. It's the same on the cars."
New York Herald.
The f lrat Sight of Gibraltar.
The first sight of Gibraltar is, I think,
disappointing. It means so much, and
so many lives have been given for it and
so many great ships sunk by its batter
ies, and such great powers have warrod
for 1,200 years for its few miles of stone,
that its block outline against the sky,
with nothing to measure H with but the
fading stars, is dwarfed and spoilod. It
is only after tho sun begins to turn the
lights out, and you are able to compare
it with the great ships at Its base, and
you see the battlements and the mouths
of cannon and the clouds resting on its
top, that you understand it. And then
when the outline of the crouching lion
that has faced all Europe for a hundred
years comes into relief you remember it
is, as thoy say, the lock to the Mediter
ranean, of which England holds the key.
And even while you feel this and are
greedily following the course of each
rampart and terrace with eyes that are
tired of blank stretches of water some
one points to a low line of mountains
lying like blue clouds before the red sky
of the sunrise, dim, forbidding and mys
teriousand yon know that it is Africa.
Richard Harding Davis in Harper's
Spontlnl'i Decoration.
Casparo Spontini regarded himself in
the light of a demigod, and when in
spirations crowded upon him he donned
a wide, togalike gown of white silk with
a border of gold and a fez of white silk
embroidered in gold, from which a heavy
tassel hung down. With great dignity
ho sat down before his desk, and if a
grain of dust was visible on the paper on
which he penned his music he rang the
bell impatiently for his servant to re
move the obstacle. Spontini owned so
many medals and decorations that they
could no longer be accommodated on his
breast. At a grand musical reunion at
Halle an old musician remarked to a
comrado, "See how many docorations
Spontini has, while Mozart has not one."
Spontini, who overheard it, replied
quickly, "Mozart, my dear friend, does
not need them." St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
"Lnckj fin" tha Fad.
"Lucky pins" are the favorite little
gifts of the hour, and several special pat
terns are used to signify good fortune to
the wearer. The mysterious virtue of
the horseshoe has long been recognized,
and of late years the mistletoe sprig has
been considered equally fortuitous, while,
ahled to the merry thought, it acquires
new virtues. This, with the "Campa-
nello Margheri'ta," which is the facsim
ile of an ancient gold bell found during
tho present excavations near Rome and
presented to the queen of Italy, are the
popular mascots of the day. The sides
of the latter .bear tho inscription, "Toi
Com, Veo Tet," of which this is the
translation: "I (littlo bell) was made
against fascination." New York Trib-
Itnniion For III Affection.
The Wife Do you really love me more
and more every day?
The Husband Yes, darling, for you
do not play the piano nearly as much as
you used to, Vogue.
Has It Occurred to You? 1
That we have an extensive line of Hoys ami
Girls Wheels, Velocipedes, Tricycles, Ham
mocks, Croquet, Lawn Tennis, &c, &c.
Illar.nn Cnlnnilila' rmlili-m,
Tim bounteous, iculilrii rnrtd
Eon ato ut I he iin-al iiu' Klnw
Ami llio Joy ol I lie rnrlli 'Iwaa born.
From Huriiir' ulinre lo Chill,
From tha otphii of dawn lo 1 lie wit,
With Ha haunrni of ttii-i-n ami ImwIimI hn,
It aprntiK st tlin kiui'b Im'IicM,
And by ili-w ami aliowur from II natal hour
Willi honey anil wine 'Iwaa fed
Till the roiIh were fain to ulinre with mon
The mrfaet fennl. oiituprniiil,
Fur the nin-M Ixioti to the land thoy lovad
Wan the corn o rich ami fair.
Nor star nor hreene o't-r the fnrthoRt teaa
Could find tt like elsewhere.
In their holiest temple the lncas
Offered the heaven eent malsta
Grains wrotiifhl of Kohl In a nllver fold
For the un'a enrnpl tired (fa.o.
And lis harvoHt rntno to the wandering tribes
As the g-ouV own tflft. and Real,
And MonleJinma' feiilal bread
Was made of II Barred meal.
Narrow their cherished Held, hut otiri
Aro bread a the continent's breast,
And lavish as leaves and flowers t ho sheave
HrliiK plenty and Joy and rest.
For they strew the plain and crowd tli
When the reaper meet at morn,
Till blithe cheers rliiK and west wind ting
A song for the gurnered corn.
The rose may bloom for Knttland,
The Illy fur Franco unfold,
Ireland may honor the shamrock,
Scotland lior thistle hold,
But tho shield of the (jrcat republic,
The (rlory of the west,
Shall liear a stalk of the tasselod oorn,
Of all our wealth the best.
The arbutus and the Koldenrod
The heart of the north may cheer,
And tho mountain laurel for Maryland
It royal cluster rear.
And Jasmine and inaiinolla
The crest of the outh adorn,
But the wide republic' emblem
Is the bounteous golden oorn
Edna Ilean Proctor In Century.
Disrobed In tha Ntreet.
Thnro In young colonid dnmnol In
WiiHhlnp;ton whone iioul la fit pretiont
filled with wrath boeauno of the ium
mary action tuknn by a nocloty woman
to whom ulio hul boon handrnftldon.
With way, that are dark and trick that
are rain tho young woman proved her
self converHant by making away with
articlos of valno, Among Uiobo wan a
silk dross of which Iter tuintroM had been
especially fond. Though accused of the
theft, tho woman ntotitly denied it and
took her dismissal, vehemently protesting
her innocence. Not long afterward, as
the daughter of Ham was sailing down
the street in all the glory of the stolon
garment, slio came upon her mistress
rapidly walking toward her with the
look of a great purpose in her eye.
Retreat was impossible, as was ft fail
ure to comply with the astonishing de
mand that she then and there divest
herself of the gown, As the alternative
was to be immediately handed over to
the polico. tho perturbed young woman
did as she was bid with all speed possi
ble, and in as brief a timo ns it takes to
toll the tale she stood with her ebony
perfections exposed to public vlow while
In an opposite direction her former mis
tress walked away, bearing in triumph
the stolen property. Kate Field's Wash
ington. A Youngster' Quick Iteptjr.
In one of the kindergartens tho teacher
was endoavoring to familiarize the chil
dren with the words "cold" and "hot" at
sight without sjielling them by letters.
Whon sho asked them what they wouM
get If thoy went out of doors in winter
without their coats and pointed at tho
word, they caught tho cuo at once and
answered "cold" instantly, but "hot"
proved a puzzler fr a moment.
"Now, Mary," said the teacher to the
little girl in tho end seat, "suppose that
you wero standing right close up in front
of a great big fire, just flaming and flar
ing and burning and blazing awoy what
would you get'c"
"I'd get right away from there," re
pliod the child In a matter of fact tono
that upset the instructor for the after
noon. Cincinnati Commercial Oazetta
A Scheme That Failed.
A certain young man invented a novel
plan for causing his landlady to linger
in regard to asking him for her much
overdue board bilL Ho was several
weeks behind, and his landlady was ser
iously contemplating ejectment. Ho
was painfully conscious of the tardiness.
Last Wednesday ho addressed a postal
to himself stating that f 10 was left to
his credit in a certain local bank. All
would have lieen well had not the land
lady examined the jntfital closely. She
discovered that the missive was written
in the same handwriting as that of her de
linquent boarder. Ho was ejected uncere
moniously the same evening the postal
was received at the house. Cincinnati
F.nn Hirer
FOR KFN'T Two largo rooms, furnished or
unfurnished, at IH04 Dodge street. In
uulre at Hell Store Jewelry Department.
!3l9lFnrnam Street.V.- ULfef
Notice to Creditors.
Hiat or NrniusNA,
IkiuitliiH County. j "
In llin enmity court of DoiikIo county,
Ni'liriixka, .luiiii I'.MIi, A l. Ista.
In the mailer of (lie estate of Clara liar
burn Mimieibl:
The rroillliirH of said palate nnd all olhpr
person liiM-rested In Hiitil mutter will take
notice thal tlio creditors of Nulil extute will
appear before this court on Hie Ssth day of
AiiuiinI,, imu. on llmlt'illi day of October, ISWI,
anil on t he 2IHIi day of December, su:i. at 10
o'clock a. in. each day, for llin purpose of
present Inn their claim for exam Inaljon,
adjustment and allowance. Hlx mouths am
allowed fur Hie creditor lo proxent, their
claims, ami one year for the administrator
In settle said cnIhIo, from the IJt li day of
June, ikii.1. This notice will be published
In TllK Amiikican for four weeksHUccesnlvi-ly
prior to the "sib day of AukuhI, IHHil. All
claims not Hied on or be fore the ZIHh day of
Dcci'inlier, ISWI. will be forever barred from
consideration In the dual settlement of said
est ale,
WIlnesR my hand and official seal this 12th
day of June, lwi:i. j, W. r l.l.KU,
Imkai,.! ll-2:i-4 County Judge.
Sheriff 's Sale.
Ily virtue of an order of sale Issued out of
the District Court of DoiikIiin County, Ne
braska, and lo me 'Eroded. I will on the JTitu
day of July A. I). Ihu:i, at 10 o'clock A. tt,
of said day, at the KAHT frontdoor of tha
County Court House, In the City of Omaha,
Doiiulns County, Nebraska, sell at public
auction the properly described In said order
of sale as follows, to-wlt:
Lot sevenu-i-ii (17) block one (I), Madison
Hiiiare, an addition to the city of Omaha, In
DoiiKlas county, mate of Nebraska, salil
property to be sold to satisfy Warren A.
( Iiiiiii I li hi i in of nine hundred, seventeen
ami 4S-H dollars (IH7,4H) Juilitment, with In
terest t hereon at rale of eight H) percent,
per annum from Miiy 1Mb, iHVi; to satisfy
Lewis l,ey tin sum of nine hundred and Mix
dollars tftmsimi Judgment, with Interest
thereon at rale of eight IX) per cent per
annum from May Dtb, JMH3; and forty-two.
and 2;i-HKi dollars (H'J.&ll cot, Is. with Interest
thereon from thumb day of May, A. D. Wi,
together with accruing cost's according
to a Judgment rendered by the district court
of said Douglas county at Its May term, A.
D. ISM, In a certain action then and then
pending, wherein Warren A. Cliipp wan
plaintiff and Milton V. liny, Mary M. Hoys,
and others were defendants.
Omaha, Nebraska, June W, 1Hli:i.
Sher I IT of Douglas Courtly, Nebraska).
McC'ube, Wood and Klmer attorney. B-IM-B
Jorgeri F,. Castberg, Kdward Stringer and
Helta J. Stringer, defendants, will take
notice that on the limb day of June, istill,
Miranda J, Winch, plaintiff herein, tiled her
petition In the district court of Douglas
county, Nebraska, against mild defendants,
the objects and prayer of which are to fore
close a certain mortgage executed by the
defendant, Jorgen K, ( uslberg, to one Daniel
II, Hmltb, on the east one-foiiith of lot num
ber sixteenth!) In 1 1 awe's addition to the city
of Omaha, Douglas county, Nebraska, to
secure the payment, of one mortgage bond
for the sum of eleven hundred dollars if I )'
and ten Interest coupons In t be sum oftilS.ftft
each, each dated May 1st, Isss; same mort
gage bond due and payable May 1st, IS1DI;
said Interest coupons dun In the order In
which they are numbered, one every six
months from one to ten, that plaintiff Is the
owner and holder of said mortgage bond.
Interest coupons and all unpaid Interest and
mortgage, that there Is now due upon said
mortgage bond the sum of eleven hundred
dollars and Intercut. coupon ten the sum of
thirty-eight and MMoti (foliar ami Interest
on each since May 1st, IHM, and mortgage, a
sum total of eleven hundred and fifty dol
lars, for which sum with Interest from thl
date plaintiff prav for a decree that de
fendants be required to pay the same or
that said premises may be sold to satisfy tho
amount found due.
Vou the said defendant, Jorgen F". Cast
berg, are required to answer said petition on
or before the ;ilst day of July, s!i;i,
Dated June 2lind, I him
Ily John W. Johnston, attorney. t-i-4
Sheriff's Sale.
Under and by virtue of an execution Issued)
by I rank K. Moore, Clerk of the district
court within and for Douglas county, Ne
braska, upon a Judgment rendered In tint
county court of said county on the Hth day
of March. Is'.U. In favor of the Klrst National
IWnk of Omaha, and against John K. Hamil
ton and Frances A. Hamilton, a transcript of
which Judgment was on the 24th day of
March, s!, duly filed and docketed In tbo
district court within and for said county, I
have levied upon the following described
property us the property of the said John K.
Hamilton anil France A. Hamilton, to-wlt:
Lot nineteen (I'M In block thec'iiln Alamo
I'laa. an addition to the city of Omaha. In
Die county of Douglas and stale of Nebraska;
and I will on the a.t li day of July, A. D. ls!i:i.
at lo o'clock A. M. of said day at the EAST
front disir of t lie county court house In thn
city of Omaha, Douglns county, Nebraska,
sell said property at public auction to thn
highest bidder for cash to satisfy said execu
tion, the amount due thereon being nlno
hundred fifty-one and S4-IUU dollars f i.M :!!
Judgment, six and UVIUil dollars uM.Ofn coi.h
with Interest thereon at ten (KM percent, tier
annum from the 14th day of March, IstCl,
until paid, and also the further mi in of three
and llo-Kio dollars ifll.iKi) thecostsnf Increase
on said Judgment, und the accruing costs on
said execution.
Omiiba, Nebraska. .June 21. Intel.
fl-2'1-3 Sheriff of Douglas County. .Nebraska.
A written irtiarnnN' to mm.
our curf i i-vimnm-nt sml
ni a pfttrhlfiir up. ( iiKfii trnl
olfrrJit yiMM iM hit vit n'Vfr K'rm
nymptom biiicp. lv ilmN'rilim
w fid l.r wi run tr'e vou hjr
nmll.iutil wp (rivet lie Ntiiu t route
fnirHittte Ut cnr or rnfutnl all
ran ! nn ami wi w ill
III -IM . ill.W I
n-fer ti oornn hrr f4ir trrsfinfitt
hot-1 ill while her fr we tall f.t cur W Chftllfhv
thr Worl'l ftir araif that otir M Attlt; KKMKDV will u.-t
rum. Writ for full particular an-i (r't thn arllm ,
Tho mo! crnlm-nt plivittana have never boon able tn
It vf nior than t-HiMrary nhvt. In our oight viwrn'
prm-tu- with tin MAiilCl KKMKDY It hai btfn mv
difficult toovfrnnif th prt jiulicf n airalnit all o-illt
aiiUilc. Hut nmlrr mir tttmuijf ruarnntv thouaantia
arctrvlnirltamt In-hiit ctiml, ft'a omit met to rtirn tr
n fnn'l pv-ry dollar ami a wt hav a flnaiirinl hM'klnir
vt f.'M.0tn 1 1 la MTtVt tly aaftotrr tin. OMchnpnic. tlir
a ati1 i'rm'I rurii In So t w ilava, .n(ifyat cur
tWianoinl atamlfritr, our rt'putntloii a bulncM men.
Writ ut fur imiiifN and mMrvn' uf thooe w barf
curtMl who have irlvcn irmiwiloii to nfrr to thorn. If
your aymptoma aro wort throat, nuifouf patche Ut
mouth, rlicuniAtlNrn Iti tMUica and Jo fit, hnlr fallttta
out, ruptlona on any part of the botv, fwlinif uf
(r'nctil (Ifproaaton, pa inn In hoa1 or bonoa, writ at
niuft. All oorroflptmilfnt-e aont 'ail tn plain envelop
WpinvltPthonuirtt rufitl Invent lratiun and will do ail in
our power to aid you In it, Addreaa,
r.nnw RFimrnv r.n
in y mrrnnd far hoth wnym an 4
Masonic Temple, CHICAGO, ILL