The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899, September 01, 1893, Page 5, Image 5

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    ) Hb AMbRICAN,
NUy rpr i ir e M tt 0
la tr U WkNli ttf 1lr W.r
In t'llwtiag i" t'mt
lioiniia llUUn,
O'NttM I t lttM I AT A M K
jv ii tvr.ik, f Tt i. i i-tt "I
pna title Trim t li I J
r-.H-; tin' n l IS v, Dr Nulty p? a. In d
It hi SS. IV l r and Paul's day, ami
bo orottii neiil by Vilif for sniii
linn on ss. Pi l r and Paul': til
went on and spuke of hi nn tunc,
Alien he a curate and tarih priest
mill bishop, mil! Jo' Mill that tin' (W
trine that the great Mint tn;hl tie
and the other biiho, their direct nu1-ei-Kwir?,
taught today; he Inlmlmvit
the gvnoral election at the present
crisis in the country, and wil.l Unit
"Parm lllsm mas nothing ltottor than a
heresy, and that he would approach
the death-bed of h drunkard or ft profli
gate with greater confidence a U) hi
salvation than Hint of a l'ttrnoUit. "
Mr. Justice O'Hrion, In delivering
judgment, wild; i now conio to tho
particular ground on which tho valid
ity of this election la questioned, und
tho first and gravest In the pastoral of
tho most Ilev. Dr. Nulty, which was
read in all the churches on tho 3rd of
July, setting forth as It did tho Divine
authority of tho church, the obligations
of the moral law which Mr. Pnrnell had
violated, and the responsibility of
those who supported Parnellism. All
aliko with great power of expression
and moral dignity and severity cal
culated to havo tho most powerful ef
fect on the community to which it was
addressed. Parnellism was alleged to
strike at tho root and sap tho very
foundations of the Catholic faith. It
was stated to have boon declared un
lawful and unholy by tho successors of
the apostles, though the resolution of
the bishops, which wbb the foundation
of this proposition as fur as I recollect,
related solely to tho question of politi
cal leadership. Those who refused to
accept that proposition on the assumed
authority of the Catholic hierarchy
wore pronounced to have deprived
themselves of every reason for believ
ing in tho doctrines of a revealed re
llglon, which all rested upon tho same
authority. 'Invlnclblo Ignorance' I
quote the words that exception which
identifies the condemned doctrine with
horesy, was allowed possibly to excuse
misguided men and women, for it was
laid clown authoritatively that no in
telligent or well-informed person 'could
remain a Catholic and continue to cling
to rarnelllsm.' The church became
converted, for tho time being, Into A
moral machine moving with resistless
influence, united action, and a single
will. Jivirg privrt who mi examined
was a euuromr; the ivhvuh wuh cmt'
whtre mi theultur, hi thewrtry, on the
rot(Z, in the Imimh. There Is ono
other Incident which, though not
directly connected with tho question of
spiritual intimidation or spiritual In
fluence, or of any spiritual Intimidation
or intimidation of a spiritual kind, I
considered it my duty to advert to,
namely, the Incident with which the
nume of tho 1U v. Father Bkelly is con
nectedthat curious and unusual cir
cumstances of the dismissal, as was
alleged on ono side, and the dismissal
by himself, as was alleged on the other,
of the person who was employed in the
convent ol tho sisters of mercy in Trim.
Ho was ennvnssed for his vote and he
refused to give it, lie appears to havo
been employed at tho convent as a
laborer, and he appears to havo re
ceived Homo small addition to his wages
for the performance of the duty of col
lecting for the chapel. There was a
statement niado in proof of his sup
posed political zeal that upon a par
ticular day a festival of tho church'
ho was absent from that duty, Hut
there was no evidence given, that I
recollect, on that point at all namely,
that he hud, in order to attend ft meet
ing or take part In some political
demonstration of sonio kind, deliberate
ly absented himself on tyi occasion
when ho was required to attend and
collect at tho chapel. Leaving that
out, let us direct our attention to the
other matter that he was canvassed
for his vote, and that ho refused to give
it, and tho Hev. Mr. Skelly stated to
him that ho must seo the parish priest
- that ho must tell this matter to the
parish priest or see the parish priest.
On the very same day he went and ga ve
up his situation according to my recol
lection, on tho very sumo day. Tho
suggestion is that this wus a i:ian who
considered that he would derive some
advantage from a course of that kind,
greater than he could from retaining
his employment. lie did not nppear to
have taken any other employment im
mediately, nor can I seo that tho char
acter of tho employment was referred
to namely, mowing was open to hi in
at the time this happened at all. lie
was supposed to havo taken this course
with a view to tho advantage of what
is culled political martyrdom. Politi
cal martyrdom has undoubtedly some
kind of advantages, but I would rather
say, In view of the experience of later
times, thatfpolitlcal martyrdom in the
t ti .tit ! O'lvr ;,, (
M :l ,.. j.l Mi- lt.t -
Hj tnt.a.- .lii.. ! t(,tl
f-H ll I d . I . ft. it l' O i Os 1 H't
( .1 t ,. t; . ., .t I 't. .t
), f'v fit f. I .' U,l Hint
lt .1 I, ,!,,-( f, I H t. , I
H iMl't J"t I t HI ttt Uint t
iMtUt hV( Ht'.t ln.!- II feno
ll.H.niil !j Ht'tt ) , ' It till
... 'j, ..I. .I ,i . In ' 111
. Im'f k. pt m h V-i 'Hi II
T lt mi t iii'-rvj i-iv t'tMtitttt!
tn'iv, Hint Hi IV AIUiti d pMn-nllv
mliH ! ihi'H ii. 4 ttist thi Hn
h4 irin if hi in hismixI, for on
mtRiCii lit Tefi, nnd ti thst !'
ni not in nay dniiirr at all of living
liln viiii'leyment, but boiu Hint
Biviit it up, Ittil Ihnt tlew entlrt'lj
fulled, NhWiiih' aeh of the hIhU-ih of
merry whown fiiiiitilmHl ilti-il Itist
In the con venml Ion with them he said
that he had n-fumtl Kntln-r hketly for
hi et. and that tin y In tin' jltil of
charily and consideration for an Imnible
manhnd raid to lilm that wan no reason
for giving up hl pmplnyincn! -which
lean iH'ifectlv understand -putting a
different const ruction nsm, not that
tlu refusal was any reason for giving
up the employment, or the Interview
was any reason for it, but suggesting
to his mind that there was a mode of
avoiding a dlfllculty by giving his veto.
That was the construction that an
humble man would ho disposed to put
uHin It. Itev. Mr. Skelly was exam
ined, and ho cannot deny, of course,
that ho stated to this man that he
would toll tho parish priest. It hus oc
curred to himself that tho reason he
used the expression was merely to re
port to tho parish priest that ho had
failed to obtain the man's vote, but he
could report that to the parish priest
without telling Cowley of It, and I am
forced to draw the conclusion that tho
statement that ho would tell the parish
priest was undoubtedly Intended to con
vey to tho mind of this man that his
situation was In danger that some
complaint would be made of him which
would probably result In tho loss of his
employment, llev, Mr. Skelly did not
deny another statement made by the
witness, that ho had threatened to havo
him put in KUmalnham. Put la Kll
mainhaml For what crime? What
crime had he committed? This humble
man what crime had ho committed at
all? No crime that I can understand,
except that, with a decent spirit, not
wishing to make known what had hap
pened to him, apparently under tho
frown of a power that ho thought ho
could not resist, ho bowed his head In
humble submission, and gave up tho
bread of his wife and his children for
his own independence Some other
matters have boon Introduced into this
case which are of course of an extremely
delicate and painful character all tht
Incidents connected with the confession.
Whether It was right or wrong to give
that evidence whatever view may bo
taken of it on any side, or In any
respect, tho evidence was of an un
usual and an unprecedented kind. The
statement made was that several clergy
men, the names of whom are mentioned,
had canvassed voters In the confes
sional, and there Is no person at ull
there Is no Catholic who cannot under
stand tho tremendous Importance of
evidence of that kind, In all the In
stances but ono, undoubtedly the com
munication was after tho confession was
over; but there was ono Incident a
tremendous and unexampled Incident
in which this Interference with tho
franchise entirely Innocent, I believe,
and from tho purest reasons and
motives, according to the evidence
was allowed to Intrude into the mys
terious sanctity of the til vino commis
sion Itself, and in which the absolution
of tffe penitent was postponed at least
owing to tho construction possibly
made to depend upon tho vote ho gave,
And now let me not bo supposed to
have any desire at all to do Injustice; i
was greatly Impressed, as my colleague
was, with tho demeanor of the Hev,
Mr. Fox, an aged clergyman, not Identi
fied to any degree at all by active
partisanship In the contest a man ap
parently advanced In life, of great
moderation and great modesty and con
sideration of his duty, and If such an
Incident bo strictly eo'Teet, It would bo
open to no ambiguity at all which we
have no means of knowing hero. I
certainly do unhesitatingly come to the
conclusion that If tho Hev. Mr. Fox
did undoubtedly speak In confession to
this man concerning his vote, ho cer
tainly did so In the strongest sense of
his own duty,"
Mr. Justice O'Hrlen, In conclusion,
referring to the clergy generally, said:
"I have no doubt, a strong obligation
of obedience to their own bishop, and
whether or not In conformity with
their own opinions and sentlmenls, did
use language calculated to convey to
tho minds of the voters in this division
that their conduct In this election In
volved the question of eternal con
demnation or t he contrary. Now, hav
ing expressed that opinion, it remains
tome o say one word concerning the
legal aspects of the evidence concern
ing this question In relation to agency,
ami upon that apparently very little
dlfllculty seems to me to arise. I con
sider If ever there was a ease of agency
established it wus In their particular
case. Mr, Fullani was named as the
candidate from tho very Is'ginnlng of
' tW r, .!-' I,, ' 'i it.!,.! !t Hi t
' t t , ,!, I,.. i i; I tl.i-' itb
I ! I 1. . fci' V:l -I H.fHt li-
' i I l, n I. J I . ' I I ..' I I"
. It . . I (iiMin! IS. il
: ;it wif-iw j i t. .t ii
i p , ..I tl tit H.MI (ll ll.t .
; onf ilil'imn, hi , t'I'ili ll'i1 pi l'U-
i,h t.tft ii bi ts tin1 U -'tj " ti"
l i ftl. d, tlmtikid p..l'W U.. il'lf) f"
tl !!! tin ) tm.) ... in .V ami
tin 1'iilj ji. tU4i llinf mi n Id i main ihi
tut tut ltd I'm finnlt lf til" lib'liii'
' l tin' npptli Hin of thU tfim h'i lit at
aU, aiiil ! ibe il!. ppSHliiMiil
any mnh turn In the vIUun the
eli t(ji snuii-d. Tin y n-t r to me
to hw fiillllli-d p.tHiii pi im Ipl,
lute Mr. Fiiliam Ham nij the avM
and upon ihat 't of Hi" matter,
thrrvforv, I lime formed my opinion.
We liau hi aiil ft gli al ileal, of coiirw,
of Hie liiioi tnev of this iiieslliiu, and
this trial, and great many argument
and obm'rvntloiis ha.l Uhii made con
cerning It. 1 am quite ennsetous of the
glial Importune' of Itthat It. Is a
strugghi Ih'Iwiiu givnt purl lis and
groat interests, and, It iniiy Im of great
consequences. Hut with Iho conso
queiiei'S I havo no concern whatever.
My concern Is with justice; my al
legiance Is to justice alone, and in the
fulfilment. of that obligation I am con
strained in justice to declare that, In
my opinion, tho election for the South
division of Meath, both under statute
and the common law, Is void through
undue lnllucnce, and must be set aside,
(Applause In court, which was im
med lately suppressed )."
In the North Mouth elect ion, Hernurd
Clarke said: "I heard Father Mo
Namee read Iho pastoral on tho llrd of
July. He said there would Iks an im
portant sermon at last mass, which i
attended. Tho Hev. Dr. Nulty, tho
bishop, preached the promised sermon. "
What did the bishop say?
"Ho said there was to bo a meeting
of Mr. Duvltt's supporters; that Mr.
Davitt would bo there himself on tho
following Sunday; to come In like
lambs and go out like lambs, but to Im
armed with slicks, and l booed or in
sulted thattliu people would get their
skulls broke In, and that they would bn
beaten with the sticks,"
Is that all you remember?
"I left the chapel when 1 heard hloi
say wo would get our skulls broke In."
Jlo whs still speaking?
"That was the bishop himself?
Patrick Sherlock said: "The Sunday
before tho polling day at Navau, his
lordship (the bishop) refoi red to the
fact that that wus tho last Sunday ho
would hnvo an opportunity of speaking
to them, and ho told them that any mini
that would vole for Mahony that ho
would stand before the bar of justice In
reference to that man who voted for
Muhony and plead against him,"
Maurice Nulty, of Smlthslown, near
Crossaklel, said: "The day' before the
election, Hev, James Murphy came to
mo. We discoursed on tho election. 1
said to him, '(inly for priestly Influence,
and Intimidation there would bo no
seceders.' Wo argued for u quarter of
an hour, and he said, 'You Insulted tne
and I settled your house and garden
for ilds. a year,' Tho priest's undo Is
the owner of tho house, and ho said the
rent Is not fixed yet. The rent win
fixed on the 21th of February, but the
handwriting (confirmed In writing) was
not done,"
Patrick Kelsh said: "I look an
active part on behalf of Mr. Mahony,
I attended a number of Pnrnell's meet
ings after March, IHtil; up to that time
I had been on best of terms with Father
Kelly, I havo tin aunt up to eighty
years of age living at our house, For
tho last fifty years thero was always
the privilege of muss being said In our
house, Since March I met Father
Kelly on three occasions, und ho did
not salute me. 1 havo not had mass In
the house since I began to attend Mr.
Parnell's mcctlngii In March, 1HHI. 1
acted as personation agent for Mr.
Mahony; Hev. father Cassldy noted
for Mr. Davitt In tho sumo liooth at
Slane.' An Illiterate voter came In and
throw himself on his knees before
Father Cassldy, and In n. faltering
voice ho wild, 'I will vote for Mr.
Davitt.' He threw himself on his
knees as If ho was going to confession,'"
Mrs, Anno O'Ciilluhari deposed that
she wnsft daughter of Margaret Ilonin,
a feeble woman of advanced years.
"When I went out of the house on the
day related by my mother, rny mother
was sitting by tho side wall of the
house, tho priest standing right
straight foment tho door. I said,
when I opened the door and seen him,
'Whaf, are you doing, father?' 'Why
did she throw stones at tho priest?' he
said, I said she did not. f did ii"t
know whether she did or riot, hull said
the word. He said that she did, and
for the same reason that she should
beg his pardon, I asked him where
did she gel Iho stones, and bo said she
threw them, no matter where she gut
them. I iald, 'Don!t hit her,' 'I would,'
he sftld, 'and hit you, too.' I snld tha'
It would be better not.'"
Did he ask your mother again to lx g
his pardon?
"Yes; and he was persevering mid
leaning over to her to be;? his pardon,
anil i said to him, 'You are very Ig
norant, fat her.' 'I am Ignorant?' In
i '-..H! I Tt. M ,l
ti i I im 1 1, ini ' m I
t,'H, ,.( ,tll! .l I. Ull. I
t.l - I ljlMlil ' Km I.I I 1 to t) M
tl ! i i t. tm , US, l . i,. i,, I- im i
d it I I II , .1 pi I .1 it., I I
ll I i I il , I l-.i VI a I i ti In-
, ! ; m, Hi.. njH lt i l,i II
ii I ' 1 (I, Sin' iii I ! Ili, ii alm.i ;
ln n it', gii .ft tMtiiing lo IhU li"
i l I sle pi. M el i ini.. "'
iul tin- pi ii'l lt'il,e jmi
" i .ii till' fnm "
Wiii' leiiii.m jour mi. I n. ii,. i,l l
111.' Illll, ''
Within tao wi-ek if my eoiillni"
liti'iil "
TIioiiih Mi-ade snld; " ws on I lie
Hii I at Hinli'iinliia n on ttn in nlng ol
tin ei.iiiiiuallou, I ri'im mls r l'aihi i
Dully lIMIilllg up. lie I'll in. k urn mi
the nuUlilo nt Hie eye W illi a big sllek
ho hml. It drew my IiIimhI, I gav
him no ulteuiv nor wild wuiil. II'
truek anolher man aln ''
l.nke FIishI, of Hiislown, said: I nut
n voter for North Mead. The Hev, M,
Hiiffei ly Is curate ol my pal ish. About
a lot tni).' lit Isdoro the poll he canvassed
me for my vote, I told hlui 1 would
Hot give it to him. In the middle of
Oololier 1 asked the reverend gentle
man In come to administer Iho last
sacraments til my wife who was dying.
He told mo to go to Pierce Mahony. I
said I earno tor hlui. Ho said 11 was a
busy day, and that he could not go till
the evening, llocamn In tho evening
and attended my wife, who died on Hie
Tuesday following, lie did not speak
to mo, although he saw me."
To he Continued.
I'vo Jsnt sliniil iliirlili il
IlM kiiop a lnwii boy liopiiln
For lo win k nil wlnlur cluipjiln
FiTfiolil ilri'iiliii's, lllis I illil.
Uiwul Tliiim ulil t linns wsN cnntrnlrf
Munis liai klHina ii' wlntur, 'lmnmil Ilk
Wniililn'l liri'nk, ami I wssskmirnilllkt
OImoi n Into I'Vli'miry,
Nnilila I'vnr tiuulii inn mii(lir
Tlmn fur uii tii moinp In, lnyln
On ni'Xlru fnrnMUik, suyin.
"Uroiiiriiiiu's out nml K'i'il hid sliiulitnr,"
-.liinii'i VVIiltiiniiiti lllloy.
Wml Tlmt Is Now Valnalila.
A generation ago thero was hardly a
mill of any kind tlmt win not troubled
with n heap of rubbish or wastn material
that It did not know what to do with.
Bilk manufacturer saw the Hso of this
hnup with annoyance, and they took it as
ftfavor if any ono would cart it away and
nso it as n fertilizer, An English in
ventor guessed at the possibilities In
this pile of refnsa and set about Invent
Ing machinery to utillzo It. Today, as a
result of his foresight and genius, 5,000
parson ro employed In making the
flriost silk plushes, ribbons and velvets
from tho refusa piles of silk mill, and
tho inventor has grown rich.
Th cottonsefid oil Industry Is a bet
tor known Illustration of economizing
wnstn, but the dimension to which the
industry ha grown aro not so generally
known. Tho annual product In oil.
cnloi, lint and hull from cotton send,
which a generation ago wa allowed to
rot, is 7,000,000, and it could bo mads
greater if thero wa a tnarknt for tha
product. Philadelphia Press.
Tim A rail's piinkfif.
One sec Arab coming into Constan
tlnopln with a donkey load of wood,
which they sell for 8 franc. They hav
como A milii with it, sell it, and next
day ride tint donkey back, A A rnoal
cost thmn but 3 cent, tho wood
nothing, and tho donkey doe all the
work, what socio a small profit I really
A good ono, And who Is it that earn 11
All saddle beast in the east go what
our Anglomunlae call "artificial" gaits:
in fact, throo-fonrth of alt tho animals
in tho world do o. Mnle which are
ridden always "sidle" or atnblo, all don
kny running-walk, rack or nmbla. lint
nowlmro nxccpt in our ont horn states
bav these gait boon studied as an art,
improved on and bred from, Colonel
T, A. Dodge-in Harper'.
MarryliiK for Til jr.
A fair maiden who had weathered tha
blast of in hi w 111 summer wu in
formed by A booby that nriles sha mar
rlod him he would blow tha ton of his
hand off. It's a pity she didn't lot him
dolt. Head of that kind ought to lie
blown off tivery tlrno. That 1 what
thay ara for. Hut Dosdemonft pitied
Othello, and this fair maiden pttlad Imr
lover and went to the parson' with hi in.
That wa only a month ago, and now if
be want to kill himself alio will nrasnnt
him with tho bast silver mounted pistol
In the market.
Marrlngo 1 a solemn contract, and it
i better to think twlco before signing it.
Now York Tolegram.
All flight.
Two men became engaged in a fight
In tho street. Instantly their hat want
off and rolled in the dust One of the
men wa entirely bald, and the other
had a thick head of hair. The bald man
fllzed the other by the hair and began
to drag him about. .
"Stop him I" cried A bystander,
"Why honld yon atop him?" asksd
another. "Ho' only practicing the gold
en rnlo."
"The golden rule? What do yon mean?"
"Why, he' doing to tho other man
what he wlsho to gw""" the other
man might bo able to do to hlml"
Youth' Companion.
Lady of tho H mse Aren't you asham
ed of yourself a groot, strong man like
yon to be idling your tlmo awajr?
Transient Individual Ah, mnm, but
yon forget tho buslnes depression.
Lady of tho House Hothor the busi
ness depression! To my knowledge yotl
haven't done a stroke of work for year.
Transient Individual Of conrne. I
wm merely anticipating tho panic, you
inow getting used to loafing no I
shouldn't mind It when there w no
work to bo had. Boston Transcript
Mm iftist NU iHAtUt.ttn
A lilfcttl I III. .!., 1 inlntxB VI M. ft
'.tH4 tM, I Ik lHI
1 ,. tut ih'iviU ii,i iMim if A 'Will
"I n mi I .iitnij in tin Ii.-iii of hi. f it. i
tin tt,n ii i.f tin .1, in h f
r III ltti tint l tn tin II -lb! lf liH
ri'lnl'ii I mi l l.i dmlli 1 le V bsl Ii l
had In i i itniitU i f l lug i., li..l
.t hih,'. Iv fn iiie utriiiiitltiijt, tu t
Ii tlo tin tniii Mint III hli li 1'iiiiM
i In iii d tlirm In Ihiit f utrwi II In
Ihi tiiiiimiit nf ill i I iiiniui', but ln i
hsio h-,.i iiiiiilnU i.f im n In tha lisn,
Hie! Oil! In Ida Imn haul fsrvlea, who
Wmil. I liava died as I isn lv an Im did,
It U I In Iradlttolt of Imlll a,rvli'i -
tol, wa think, tit order-Ihat I he nlule
at In rank on a ship In rn imtt la llm
lal In quit tha tiM'li thai, a oectitred
A few )inr siw, mi n a slow away, who
is almost a crliiiiunl In sailors' v in, iiitml
lalia iiiiiih'inHi of the ciiplnln In si'iir
tug mifel v. The ei lijlo of I Im rule Is, w a
fancy, (Killeytlml Iho Mat or the own
r 1st prods m by Ihn eupluin's snlher.
tty to Iho lusl- but It has leionia an nil
qiirtta ami a pride, and In the records of
hundred of w reeks you w 111 find few In
which It was ever broken. "Tho cap
lain was the hint to leave tho ship" Is Dm
end of almost every telegram of marine
In ot her words.dlselpllno has continued
for centuries under tho pressure of the
same tittccHsit tea, and the sumo Ideas, has
extinguished In a class by no menu de
void cither of faiills or vices, a most tin
in nt 1 and templing form of aelltshnesa
has Induced a whole series of men, many
of them hardly educated, to face a slow
and painful form of death rather than
fail in the performance of a professional
duty, Tlmt Is a wonderful result of train
ing, and it is ono which makes those who
see it clearly doubt whether tho modern
world i altogether In the right path,
Tho old Ideal for the formation of
character was discipline, hardship, prcs
nro, alike from tho law and from teach
er and from opinion, and il certainly
produced many of tho virtues, espoclul'v
that 0110 of obedience, which tho world
everywhere but on ablpboardwlmre
thero are few unrealities and men carry
their live In their hands has taken to
despising, Tho modern idea I that dls
cipllno even for children is an oppressive
thing' that It turn men into machines,
and it quenelles individuality that It Is,
in short, unpleasant, whereas pleasant
ness 1 the end of life.
Wo seo tho wsult of the change in tho
disappearance of many forms of oppres
sion, and 11 lighter atmosphere for men
to move in, and wo seo it also in the
slow disappearance of many tioblo ele
ment in character. Tho old system,
working with good material, produces
as it perfect result Admiral Tryon, The
new, working also on tho right material,
produces the Jlrltlsh agitator,
Admiral Tryon was no doubt a brave
man and gentleman without help from
the service or its traditions, but the
orvleo had annealed hi character Into
what It was, something for a nation n
be proud of, which would hardly havo
been exhibited or havo existed amid tho
iridlselpllni and softness of civil life,
When one hear of such A man so meet
ing such im end, it i dlfllcult not to
donbt whether liberty a now infer
preted i such a perfectly good thing;
whether instant obedience to command
1 not better training; whether pressure
from all sides, from service rules, opin
ion and hardship togef her doe not weld
men Into something worthier of tho as
plratiori wnlch, while men havo con
cionccH, they never quite get rid of,
London Spectator.
Canta In a llimtMnck,
Tho idea of cuslo and das intend
evnn to the bootblacklng fraternity,
This 1 illustrated by a recent occurrence
In ISroad street,
An Irish shoo polisher has a stand In
frontof Debnonlco'sold restaurant. Sot
long lnco ho entered a broker' office to
render professional services. In hi ab
aanco a dandy young negro seated him
nelf in the chair and awaited hi return.
When tho bootblack again opjicarod
on tho scene, ho wa horrified. A ha
approached his stand negro said,
"Hblno 'em up, please,' and bo quick
About it."
"Not if I know Myself,'' replied tho
bootblack1, with an oath, "Oct out ot
that chair," he continued. "If bad
enough for mo to be shining boot all
me life, but I've got thl to ay I never
hlnod shoe but for ono of my own col
orsNew York Herald.
I'liliiln A limit mlli,
Tho grout sail needle, which ha to be
pushed with a steel palm, wonld puzzle
most people; so, tis, the broom maker's
needle, whlrh must also lie pushed with
A steel palm, Tho curious knitting ma
chine needle, with 11 lafehof, the arr. P
eno and crewel needle, and the need'e
for shirring machine; tho weaver' pm
for picking up broken thread, with an
Open eyo In the hook. Tho needle, a
wo see It today, Is the evolved product
of centuries of Invention, In it primi
tive form it "im made of bono, ivory or
wood. The milking of Spanish tieedl'
wa introduced Into Knghmd during tho
nelgn of (jncon Kllzalieth, Point by
Ednt the manufacture ha improved.
, ii. Vance In Ladles' Homo Journal.
Tim flirlnlUn Nanw,
Tho term "Christian name" is used In
England and America only, "Ilaptlsuml
name" Is used In other countries, Tha
terms seem to have been used firatafter
the reformation, when Biblical names
were used as a reaction against tha use
of tha saints' mimes in the calendar. It
is evident that all liihllcal name are net
Christian, but the reaction went so fur
a to consider everything in tho Hilda a
Christ Ian and ever) thing not In the Hi
bio as purlin or certainly nonchrlstian,
New York F.venitu Sun,
Nut Wurlli Sln.
Miko (going down a bnlder rioiilfi
on, Pat. Don't y eoiii't on thu ladder
till O'im down, It's ould and cracked
Pat (getting on) Arm, be aisy. Il
Would survo Hi' bom ritfht to have to buy
I new one, New York Weekly.
Ai in Ii it li.i hi ,ttt,itn
I fcw- l ,-i 1 1 it...- , . tMt
. Iv, I . !- ,1 , ,. , , I II , , J, I
II II -nk I W. ..i....kl M.,ii.i Is,,
lii.i.., , -I ik ..( 1 ,, 1 , , 1 ,,,.,
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t I l I .1 - .1 . . . ,. .. ,..,., w,
11 I'm I I ini'. n 1 ..... 1 N ,.. . 1 . . I ).
l" 11.11.1' I ,' . , a I
ll. I'll. I Il t.ll- , ,.( II.,.. n
I 1 1 -. ,M l 1,1, i, -I l k Uii4l,4 t,lilli .( lr
Itafck m-'l 1 i'l'l .ll.'H I... .....(..,,,,.
II. I I, .1 , 1 . ( A M . .1 I !( kl(, ,M. I,4I,'
.ii, iii, 1 . ,1 1, i f A n 11 1 l ' 1
I It,-- lite , ll.i I ti n l.i Im Ii .
k. I. .1 I ,,.ii, .11. , 1 ,,.l l.i , ,,
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, int ,,,, ,,. t,, ft,,- kl, h. t lt kll.lVl l
I, 1 U ,,U ,ft 1, 1111, l, 1,1 l .,4.l t
t , M ft f ,, 1) l, ( ,, ,,, , ,,)., it t il, k-.H I 4
II. 11, I, ., t 1.1 11 kin 1 ml, 11I, I.. iti ti l.i I 1,1
tin m, ti 1,1 lit,,, 1 .1 ti,l lltl.1 Ik ill Mill M.iw Ik
milk Ink I", Hut Illll' H III t.ll.l 111
II, II .III. I I . I.I I ,,K, l .f H.1,.,,1,,1 Hllll 1,1
kllilnl Hi tii' 1 (I I Ik I,, thl Intuitu- ktlil lulll'l
till' lit 11. k 1 1 1 I i.f .ili ,., IklliHt
4 'I hi- t.iliitt ,i( k-ilil 1 in ,H,littii l-likll
tH- I Itltlh,, It'll l ft Ulkl .1 llf tt !tl I'k tint tt-
i-e, Op. g tin- In,, . ,11. t,i
til, 11 ill. lit i Hi.. l..i. i.J.rn nf knlil 11 it it n "
tlnllj wnlll I Iih HkIi I,, ,t u-til mi Hit- Sll.
i 111 mlii t n Ininiiii tf In 1- irli k nil i' 1 11 1 fi ,
al Sit'tiiM-k In I I. i- nttl rt nt k.,lil 1 hi 1 itt
nlliiii klmll In. 1 n alili lit, 1 ti lnty 11ml
I n n-ilii I Im -l.-i ll l.i. 1 Ii.. l, i l,y Dili Im
li i-k hihI linhl nlli. i' On II, e ii im nt in, 11 yi-Mr.
Slnl imlll Hull 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 . kitriiiiitk Hill
l Ii rli .1 nml ,iii,ll, il
.1 (lie 11 link nml rniulllliiiik nf iiifiiilii-f .
klilit nin Hum. nf llin ni iiillim 11 )tn
ki tll'i liy Ilk d iik mm il. 1 iih i npi.ii, nt
Hk Hie kiimti Inn y Im 11II1111I nml rli'iliii il ;
Hlui llin iniiiiilii tk nf kitlil i iiiihiihiIiiii
I111 ii 11 in I m 1 In uihiiI kliinilliiii nf llin unlit
f ' , t 1 ti, - I nf Hie A im't linn tinier nf fleam
I iiiliiii i'ik, slili li U uinli-r Hie iu Ikiili'liim nf
ku III unlit fur Hie I Hi I i-il f Inluk nf A mi lies,
Hllll lii'iiilililnrli'M ill tin' rllf nf Ni. nth.
II S11I1I Itii'in mii 11 1 Inn klmll ntil I in 11 r In
lie I il 11I iiiim fur liny HiniMiiil alnilnvi'l'l Imr
nnv Miililllly In ynnil I In- hiiiiiiiiiI nf kirk
I K' III' II I II 11 llf lil-ll'llf li t In Im- iiiiv I1I11I In ln
liy limn in lie piiiil In H iiU'IiiIm ik nmli r Hut
leniik nml I'liinlll linik In Hk hy luwk mini ern
vlileil in itk inny In-reiifli-r In-1 1 r 1 v 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1
1, I lie Ititeiilliiii til Hil I tint en mi' 11 1, m lo
Ini'iii imritli'i fur lii ni' vuli'iil inn iiii , llin
kiH'leltr lit1 Imily lii-li-tiifntu I'llnliiiK In lint
i-liy nf Hinnliii, -lull' nf Ni'lil'itkkii, knnwii
11 11 1 1 tiHiiieil ilk I lie I in v lil lllllii-i t I iiiimil ,No,
i, Nelitnnku, A lin-l li'lill linli'l n( HIi-hiii I' ll
tt I I'm. mint iixlNilns nmler Hut Jiirlkilli-Hiiti
of Hie A Ini'l li'lill lllili'l' nf fleitlii I livllli'l'l'k,
S II Ii lii'Miliilill li tk nt I In-I'll y nf Ni.w Vni k,
Hi 'I I ii uf New link,
In wIliifM wln-ti-iif aii liiiyti In-rciinlo set
our Ininilk Hilk l.'iili ility nr AiiKiiit. s;i:i.
I'. W. nil. 10,11 r.
1 iikk K Wt-rss,
,(4s. W. lines,
I1'. W, I'm kiss,
A i s, Mi MlillftKV,
H'l'kTS Olr Nf lllUSS, I
rniini y nf liitiiKliiH, I
1111 1 h U I'lili ilny nf AiiKiml, Im 1:1, In furii inii.
I1', W. I-llrd. a iiiiimy iiiilille In snil fur hhIo
i-oioil y mill kliile, n MDinilly 11 .m-m i i! I Ihi
liliiim nitiiii il diiylil VV. inllii'il, Inn li k K,
Weeks, , I. VV. flunk. I'. W. IVikliik 11 ml Alen
Htiiler Mi-llui iiey, lm nut n'iiiiiilly known
In inn In lie I he lililil li'lil fierwiMN who klylieil
Hit' itlinvii 111 1 li li'k nf Iiii'iii iiiii itl Inn, null lin y
ki-vi iiilly iiekmiwIeilKi'il 1111I1I hml rumi lil, to
lie Ilielr yiiliuiliiry ml 11 ml deeil fur I tin (oir-pimi-k
Hn-ii-lii iiii'iik il,
In wlliii'kN wln-ii-iif my Iniml and iinliuliil
siinl Hie day und duM' IiimI hIiiivh wi II M-ii,
f, W, Ini 11,
Sl.arlll ' Safe.
fa iiiiikiiiim'i' H141I liy ylnimnf a tndu meet
Mild lleeren nf H111 (tlnlrlel, (.imrt for Hillllk
I'lillllly, f llil nf Nelll'llkkll, ll-lideled tin Hut
llilli ilny of Nnvciiits-r,ls(, In n enrliili in'llmi
Wlierelii MitrHiil I. I'n-kenl I, wtik pliilnl Iff mid
KJ.IIfitelikisit. Hurry K, I'ltHerson and oilier
with di femliiiifN, und of an ( inii' r of
fitlii Iskiieil Ihereiiii nut nf kitld I'lktrlet
l uiirl, Hen f In v lime Hut filth dii y ol A iiKKkl,
I "'.1,1, Hml In me dlreeo-d, I will, on Hm ;'-lli
day of fenii'iiilii-f, A. ti, Ix'i'i, nt 10 ii'i lis'k n,
in, nt suld diiy, lit Hie KAsT frntil dnnr of Hie
(iiioily (mill, limine, 111 I lie I'll V of "m litei,
llmiKliut rmmly, Ni tn n-k 11, well ill, linlill'S
ani-l Inn, to lint IiIkIu'sI lild'li-r for i-iihIi, Hitt
fillnliiK dew rllii'd liiii'U and Oniemt nlk, nil
kli.iiito-d In Urn I'minly of I'miKliik, la Hut
f line of Ni-lirskka, In-wlli
l.nlk iwenly-fiiiir 11 snd Iwi-nly-IlK' 1)
In lilnek uleven II 1 1 In Hriu I'lites kii iidili
timi In llm elly nf O11111I111, Imii.-liik i iiiiiiiy,
kittle nf Nebraska, f itld (irniM-rly lo Im of'l
In kiil lsfy Min i Im ii, I'resi-iill 111" mii 'if
twenly-elKhl. Iiniiilriid ilollsrs 1 ! siiii nil; Willi
Inleri kl, Hiermm itl ru in of ki-ven i'Ii i-ri'-iil
eer annum from Mi-jiH-inluT l!Hi, Is1!! In wit
Isfy ritllii-rlna 1'ineler llin sum nf i-ljilit
Hiiiiikiiml nine liinelied ki-yenly-knyt-n mid
'-inidnlhtr's !ri7,4V wild Inn-ii-kl, Hit-rimti
Ht mMi of keyeit (7 ,er eeet. Iter Sfiliillit
fnim fe,iemlier 2;inl, Iswt iitilil ftitld and
fniiy-llni mid .7-I'm dollars (f l.i .Vi i-ikilk Willi
Inn lent Hiert-mi from llm I'.'l Ii liny
of Senlemlier, A, II,, imrj, UivllU'f Willi tt'-cru-
IiiK t'lisls iiei'iirdliiK In 11 liiilKmenl, renilen-d
try Hm dlkfi li'l emu I of kitld 'oiikIik i-minl y,
nf, Hk Hiiliml-r K-tm, A, l I""!!,
In an iii-Mon iln-n and llu-rK fiendlriK, wli'-mlo
Marllnil, i'ri-kcnll, was 'iliiltiHIt and V, i.
Ilnieliklkk, llinry Ii, i'lMi-rmm and nllinrs
were defend 11 tils,
Omiiliii, NehiMHHii, Antfiikt U isiitl., a, 11 r.M.N err,
Sheriff of lmixlu I oiinly,
Illalr hnd Hiwk, attorneys, S-XV8
Notice of rlnal 8ftlernnt.
Sr'is or Nrsinkkk,
lionillilk I'minly. (
In Hie eotiniy eoiirl, tit linunUm mmiily,
Nehriikka, '
In H111 miiller nf the ik(HMt nt MIiIiimI
I'yiie, dei-eios-il ;
l,iiiie of Minkt'llii K, I'nrrnti, finnirlMs
I'liiiuly, Neli , mid Si, I'lilloim-im'k 1'hHiiiIIi!
( liiiri li, 11I Onnthii, Ned,, mid ll iilhfr -r
kiiim Inleri'kled In ssld imtller me heiehy
noli Hid I Ini ton the I7i Ii (In y of Anyiikt, 11,
Ait I', I'lem li filed ft pelllliiii In suld i'minly
i-iiiirl., priiylmf H11H his II mil sdmliilklrNllon
Mi'i'Olllit. (lli'il hnrela he kt-Hled mid sllowcd)
Hull imnfiif !ii-.liitlik he 1 11 ken nml di'i'rei
rendered then-net Hint slhiwiitn-ek Im miidii
for children under nyea snd fmirleen yi-itm
III HH ri-kieelveyj Hml ft decrel! dlklrlhllt
tug Slid itkklitiiltiK the residue nf suld e.lnle
he entered; and Ihnl kin li oilier nml further
tinier mid finw-et-dltiK may he hsd tit llm
pretnlM'H k may he reiillrnf hy (h lalnle
In kiieh 1-itkt'k m 11 Hi- und lirerlded, Ot In- t-tid
Hml, Mld em 11 In mid nil fhltiK ef-Htl'ili(
therein mity he flm.lly seiih-d and delr
mliied, ami llm suld ailmlnUtralor illk-i-hmio'd,
V mi urn lierehy rintllled lhat If run fall lo
NifH-ar before said ennrl nn llm i.ih (lay nf
Si litetnber, I!, si I'lo'i'lnek A- M, slid Cnff
U-kl Hld ellt Ion, Hie ennrl may yianl, Ihti
prayer nf kiild s-llllniier titid make kin li
oilier and fun her ntders, allowiim'i-k ami
ili i li i k 11. lo llilki'mirl may hi-i in iroii'r, In
Hie etui thai all maiii-i iierlalnlnn lo said
ikiale may lie finally sell led mid deti-rmltieil
ami the said nilmliiUf mmr dlwhariri'd.
WHiii-kk my hand mid ofllrliil seal till 'M
day of Annus!, laiii,
Issam J, W. F.M.r ll,
U l i I onnly Jiele,
Notice of Final Kattlemant,
Stats or Nr.ioukSA, 1 d
ImiiiHii I'minly, I
In the i-niinly i-mirl lit loiifla I'lilifify
in Hie mailer of I lie t'klale nf Jmiun
Snlllvsn, (lei-eukcd:
lliuiorn Sitlllvitn, ,1 11 1 14 Snlllvkn, Knin l or
rldan, M 11 r J n nt. Callahan, Nellie Imflm,
Mary fiilllyan, liiinlel Sullivan, Pairiek
Hul II vm n. John fiilllyan, ami all oilnr
iMTsoiik jno-rikled In kald mitiier am hi ru
by liotllled Hml mi Hie llilli day (if Aiiitust,
hi;i, i, W. Merron tiled a iii tllloii In mild
i-ninity eoiirl, (itnyliia' Hint lil ttuitl ad
nilnlkl nil Ion ai'iiiiiiil filed herein be kittled
Slid allowed; Hint (irimfk nf IiiiiIii- bn
tnketi and di-i-ni-k remli red Hierenn that
allnwam-i-k Ii" miidn fun hllilren nml' r ki-ven
Hud fonrleeti yeaikiif sue ri'M-i'Hvrlyi that
a ileiree illslrMinllliif Mini Msslitnlnil the
residue of kiild etiiin be i tili reil; ami that
kiieh nl her anil further niilet nml iriH'i-eil-lllKk
lull V be llil'l III III" lireliilki-k 111 mMV bn
reiiilreil by the Inline In sie Ii r-ni minlii
Mini tiniyliled, In the 1 nil Hml .ii'l i-klMle and
Mil HiliiHk iH-rlNlnln therein may be llnally
M illed and delrrmlneil, and Hie kitld nilmln
Ikltalnr dlneliartetl.
Vim ate hereby nullfleil HiiiI Ifyiiit fall In
npiienr before said i-mirl im lhe ,.iili (lay of
Si iiii-uiber, l!i;t. nt In ii'cIih'W a m,, in i-onii-ki
niil ihi II I'm, tliiii'ourl may 11 111 11 1 the iimyer
of ;t lil iel It Inn 11 ml make .in h nihi l and
fiitlher nrdera, Mllownm i-k ami ib en i In
Hilk i-oiirt may ki i iii itoH r. In Hu- eml Hint
nil matn ra in-rialiilint In aid i sinie may be
llmilly ki-H Ii d and ih lermlm il, ami the nl'l
itiluilnlktinlor dlselia rtfed. 4
Hllm-kk my liiitnl am1 U-t t fi nl U-U 24 Hi
day nf Aiiinisl. 11.1 J, W. U.I.KU, -1
't. I It-1 4 I 'mini r Judtff,
AltVKUTlHKMKNTA inwl t' d 111 Til It
AMKHH'AN kiv sure to bring A prolltablo
ri'luru to tin' advertiser, Americans,
watch the columns of this paior!