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About The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1894)
She la Babylon thf Great, lb Mother f
Harlot and Abominations.
We think this is a proper question to
a-k the American people at this time.
Who la this "uncircumcisod Philistine
that defies the armies of the living
God" and is making war up n our fn e
Institutions? The prophecies of Scrip
ture and the bloody history of Itome for
more than a thousand years, answers
Inspiration has painted the character
of Rome in true and awful colors The
delineation is definite an J exact, and
Rome's bloody trail down the ages has
proved tdat the picture drawn by the
pen of inspiration is an exa.it likeness
and any intelligent reader of tie IJ;ble
and history will recognize it at once.
God has warned the nations against
this terrible power, which Daniel rails
There is no use in crying ' wolf' un
less you can tell how a wolf looks and
where he has his den. The friends of
truth have been fully warned. Prophecy
has foie told the use of the papacy and
described its character and blasphemous
pretensions. Hero for the beuefit of
the reader, we refer to the prophecies
We have not room for them, but we a-k
the reader to examine them carefully
and see what a terrible power it is that
assails us. See, Dan. 7: 8-26; 2 Thess.
2: 2 10; Rev. 13: 11-18, and read the
whole of chapters 14, 17, 18, and 19 of
Revelations, and 1 Tim. 4: 13. Study
these Scriptures they were written for
our learning and see how completely
they describe papal Rome and her
deeds. "And upon her forehead was a
name written, Mystery, Babylon the
Great, the mother of harlots and abom
inations of the earth. And I saw the
woman drunken with the blood of the
saints and the blood of the martyrs of
Jesus." Rev. 17:5.
We know who'shed the blood of the
saints and that tells the whole story.
The blood of slaughtered millions is on
the skirts of Rome papal. Some his
torians calculate that Rome has slain
60,000,000 people during her career,and
for no other crime than that they would
not accept her idolatrous worship and
submit to her corrupt and tyrannical
authority. Think of itl Forty thou
sand religious murders for every year
of the papal reign! How is it possible
that the world should be anv longer de
ceived by this sorceress? Yet it is so.
Even some Protestant churches are be
witched by her sorceries! They ought
to write over their church doors, "Tedi
mus Lutidm," "We are bound for
And Rome is the same today in her
character, spirit and claims, that she
was in the days of Gregory VII. If
Rome gains the ascendancy, she will
renew all the horrors of the inquisition
and cruel persecutions of former ages.
In fact, she has never ceased her perse
cution, bat in later years has been held
in check for want of power or by policy.
"Semper eadem" is her motto. She is
the same cruel tyrant and never will
be reformed. That has been tried and
failed. She will die in the "last ditch."
This power came from the bottomless
pit and will go to perdition. Rev. 17:
8, "The beast that thou sawest, was
and is not; and thou shall ascend out of
the bottomless pit and go into perdi
tion." It will have no successor.
It is evident that Rome is going to
make a desperate fight for the conquest
of the United States. Already the com
bat deepens. This is what her war
upon our public schools means.
To conquer and control the country,
she must control and direct the educa
tion of the youth. She cannot stand
before tne light of free schools, free dis
cussion and a free Bible. These must
be suppressed or Rome cannot win.
Rome knows this well. If the mind is
left free to think, investigate and try
everything in the light of reason and
revelation, Romanism would perish.
Rome cannot bear the light. Pope ai d
priests want to do all the thinking. In
telligent Protestants know all this, and
bo do papists. They know well that
they cannot subjugate this nation and
bring it under priestly rule and make it
like degraded Spain, unless they can
corrupt our politics, destroy our free
schools and suppress freedom of speech.
Partial success has made her very bold.
Americans, stand up for your birth
right, free schools, free press, free
speech and free Bible. The pope puts
his foot on all these. Under papal rule
you must talk as Rome dictates or share
the fate of John Huss and others. How
can Americans be indifferent when
Rome is boldly attacking all they hold
dear, the civil and religious liberty,
purchased by the blood of our patriotic
fathers? Have the children of the
martyrs forgotten who slew them?
History does not lie. The martyrs are
known, and their persecutors are
known. Is the party that invented the
inquisition and instruments to torture
the martyrs of Jesus and made a bonfire
of Bibles at Champlain, N. Y., in 1842,
the friend of religious liberty?
How can men denounce the A. P A.
when Rome is in our very citadel, with
the purpose and means to destroy It?
O! shame to many of our politicians and
legislators! Yes, and to some of our
Protestant churches! Is not the A. P.
A. loyal to American institutions? The
writer is not an A. P. A., but he is con
vinced of their loyalty and believes
they are doing the thing that need to
be done to save our country from pajial
rule. When the aearlet woman has et
her tyrannical foot upon American soil
and with unmeasured tread, is marching
on to Washington, 'ho can be neutral?
"He that is not for me, is apaiust "
Give Itome a little more power and
there wM be no neutrals. It will Iv,
submit to the demands of the Vatican
or go to the stake! The Inquisition is
not dead. A SON OK THE M AKTYRS.
The liishop's Itiisiiiess.
Mr. I'eccl Dear Sir: There are
come (if your bishops w ho have strange
ideas what a bishop ou'ht I bj. In
the New Testament we have a descrip
tion of a bishop, but it U very different
from the idea entertained by many of
the bishops of America and especially
by the bishop I hat e read about.
Some people look upon life as a stage
play, and some as simply a comic
opera. If this were the kind of play
you have advertis. d on the boards,
then I should not be surprised, but if it
is not, then I have some reason for
A bishop of Omaha Is reported to
have said to the treasurer of a church
'It is my business to handle the money,
and yours to pray." This seems to
somewhat reverse things. I have al
ways understood the priest was the
man to tay prayers for the benefit of
the living and the dead, and not the
treasurer of the church. I do not think
the people should expect the priest to
do all the praying for them, or the
treasurer to do all the praying for them,
and I do not think the bishop should be
the only man to have any authority to
handle the money of the church, but it
seems very odd to see the treasurer of
a church turn to be prayer-man and
the bishop have only the money to at
tend to. I suppose he shou d bo called
layman. Suppose, Peccl, that this
bishop were to go to the gate of heaven
and meet St. Peter, and tell him his
business was to handle the money of
the church, would not the name of
Judas lscariot flash into his mind? And
would he have any chance whatever of
getting through the gate? Peter would
surely not allow a man there who was
not a praying man. Then that bishop
would appear terribly ridiculous.
Now, Pecci, is this the work of your
bishops in the United States? Are
they employed by you to hold the
money sack while the people are ex
pected to get what consolation they can
out of religion? If it is, I think it is
about time for you to tell them the
time has come for them to go and do,
as they have premeditated to do, that
the day that they go and hang them
selves may soon be passed, and the
comic opera be over.
I tell you, Mr. Peccl, your members
in prominent positions are showing to
the world what they are, and- the
sooner you make a radical change in
the management of affairs the better it
will be. What would the Master say
to St. Peter if he were to lead such a
host? He would say to him, "Got thee
behind me, Satan," as he said to him
one day in Palestine. These are things
for a wise man to weep over, and a
fool to laugh at.
Good bye, dear Peccl, good bye.
A bishop Is flying quite high,
When be says to a layman,
I'm cashier, you're pray-man,
And pays not for mass ere he die.
It was not until 1870 that the Roman
Catholic church discovered that the
pope was infallible. For centuries be
fore, this supreme assumption, as myth
ical as the stories of Delphic priests,
had been confined to the councils of the
church. But in 1870 it was discovered
that the pope was as infallible as the
councils, and that his judgment on mat
ters of religion must be accepted as the
very truth of God. This doctrine has
been a thorn in the flesh to many Cath
olics, and well it may be. They have
tried to limit the infallibility of the
pope as much as possible by showing
that his infallible decisions apply only
to spiritual matters. But it is when
we examine these that the fallibility of
the pope is the most apparent. For in
stance, we may turn to the syllabus of
errors issued by Pope Pius IX. Decem
ber 8, 1864. In this document the pope
has stigmatized as errors ideas and
doctrines which have already demon
strated their own t truth, and which
cannot possibly be made false simply
by fixing to them a papal anathema.
Thus he denounces as an error' the
truth which was so beautifully accepted
in the parliament of religions "that
man may in any religion find the way
of eternal salvation, and obtain eternal
salvation." He denounces as error the
truth that Protestantism Is a form of
the true christian religion. He de
nounces the separation of church and
state, and also the doctrine accepted in
this country that "it is no longer ex
pedient that the Catholic religion
shall be held as the only religion of
the state to the exclusion of all other
modes of worship." He audaciously
describes as error the simple historical
fact that "Roman pontiffs have by their
too arbitrary conduct contributed to
the division of the church into eastern
and western." There are many more
extraordinary statements in the same
document, so that it might well be
labelled "The Truths and Errors of
Pius IX." There is little need, there
fore of arguing against the infallibility
of the pope, since nearly every pope,
either by oi Iginal error or by accepting
the error of his predecessor has
proven hi own fallibility. This may
be one reason why the Roman Catholic
church wailed so many centuries bsfore
declaring that the pope was Infallible
in apiritai matters.
THE A. 1". A.
Connecticut Has 32,MM .Members in the
There are 32,000 members of the
American Protective Aaociatlon in
Connecticut, and their influence will be
felt in the state and town elections that
are to take place within the next two
months more than that of any other
organization slnco the old "Know-nothing
days." They have become a tre
mendous power, and the political lead
ers submissively bow and acknowledge
it. Both the Democratic and Republi
can managers realize what can bo ac
complished by 32,000 voters, for they
cons 1 mi to many thousands more than
enough to carry the state for cither
side. Cleveland's majority in the great
tidal wave of 1892 was only about 6,000,
and generally neither party ha a ma
jority, and the legislature elects the
state officers under the constitutional
provision that where there Is not a mt'
jority the election must be referred to
Democrats and Republicans, Prohibi
tionists and Populists, are members of
the A. P. A., but the organization
favors no political party. The sole aim
is to drive Roman Catholics from office,
and the bigotry and hatred which Borne
of the members Bhow toward those of
that faith makes it unsafe for any party
to nominate a candidate belonging to
that church. Great care, therefore,
will be used in making nominations,
and the leaders have even decided that
it will be unwise to place Irish-Americans
on the ticket, whatever their re
ligious faith may oo.
The work of establishing lodges of
the A. P. A. has been going on in
secrecy for about two years, and now
there is scarcely a hamlet in which a
lodge of this order does not exist. But
so quietly has the work been done that
few persons, excepting those interested,
have been aware of what was being
done. New York Sun.
A Trappist Refectory.
In the Roman Catholic church there
is a religious order known as the Monks
of La Trappe, or Trapplsts, They take
the three following vows, Poverty,
Chastity and Obedience.
To describe to you a Trappist refec
tory is very much like describing a
prison cell. A great bare cold room
with whitewashed walls, and long nar
row tables, with benches ranged on
each side, stretching from end to end.
There are no table-cloths, nor even a
napkin, for these things are considered
luxuries, and to have them for use is a
breach of the rule of Poverty. At each
place is a wooden spoon and fork, a
plate, a jug of water, and another jug
a smaller one, o( beer and a porringer
for soup, which is the chief diet of the
Trapplsts. The soup is very thin, the
ingredients being water, chopped vege
tables, bread and a little butter.
Until a few years ago no oily matter,
whether vegetable or animal, was al
lowed in the soup, nor is it permissible,
except in case of sickness, to have more
than one meal a day, but the necessity
for relaxing the rule a little was real
ized, so that now, during the six sum
mer months of the year they have two
meals a day, namely, at 11 and 6, but
in winter there is only one that is
called a meal, and this is taken at 4
o'clock. There is something taken to
keep the stomach from collapsing at 10
in the morning. No fish, no flesh, nor
animal product, except cheese and but
ter, is eaten by Trapplsts, unless they
feel ill, and then they get a little meat
or something else to make them well.
The living of each Trappist costs but
12 cents per day to the community.
They starve themselves in order to
make themselves or their community
rich. There is one of these Trappist
monasteries in Kentucky, 'where the
ex-Trappist monk, E. M. Walsh, was
confined, or as he was known in that
order, Brother Ignatius. But the
former Trappist monk is now letting
his light shine before men, and is not
mortifying his flesh any longer, nor
lacerating his body to satisfy God for
his sins, as the church of Rome says
you must do to obtain heaven. He has
gathered a little band around him and
is preaching the word of God, and
warning sleepy Protestants to beware
of Rome. Harry A. SullIvan,
tJaye Up In Despair.
Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 6. Rev Martin
J. Corbett is no longer a priest of the
Lincoln diocese, and the bitter eccles
iastical struggle in Nebraska is, as far
as he is concerned, at an end. Some
time ago he petitioned Bishop Bona
cum, through Mgr. Satolli, for his exeat
and the bishop, it is learned, acceded to
With his departure from the diocese
this prolonged struggle in ecclesiastical
circles will probably end, as he has
been the recognized leader of the party
opposed to Bishop Bonacum. His
trouble dates back three years, when
he refused to obey his ordinary and go
to another parish. The trouble waa
apparently adjudicated by Satolli after
wards, hut came up again, and the
bishop s us ( uded Corbett titho civil
court for criminal libel, but the vmn
waa dismissed after a week's fight.
Then came the excommunication of
Cor belt, followed by the filing of a long
list of chargea against the bishop.
Archbishop Hennessey reiorted in
favor of the bishop, and Corbett wan
ordered to a retreat In Canada by his
ordinary. He declined to go, and
visited the parishes ofjhls ay m path I .or,
where ho lectured on "Why It la So
Hard to lie Good." Fiually, despairing
of attaining his ends he petitioned for
his exeat, and after receiving it he de
parted for Washington.
KENH X11M1 THE VEIL.
Miss Kate Drexel to Conic Out of a Con
vent and Marry.
A matter of sensational interest is the
reiKut that Misa Catherine Droxol, a
daughter of the Philadelphia branch of
the wealthy Drexel, is alxmt to re
nounce the veil and leave the convent
for the hely bonds of matrimony.
Miss Catherine Drexo''B story la a
very romantic one. She is the second
of three daughters of the late Francis
Drexel. In very early youth she placed
her affections on Walter George Smith,
the son of an Intimate friend and neiir
neighbor of the Drexel family, at their
country home at Torresdale, near Phil
adelphia. Her successful rival was
her oldest sister, Elizabeth, though the
latter had no suspicion that she was
such. When all the arrangements for
the marriage of Elizabeth Drexel and
Walter George Smith were completed
Catherine Drexel announced her Inten
tion of retiring from the world and of
devoting her great fortune to the church
in missionary work among the Indians.
She took her vows at a convent in
Pittsburg, and was thereafter known in
religion as Sister Catherine In a short
time Sister Catherine became suorior
ess of a new convent that owed its ex
istence to her wealth. Mr. and Mrs.
Smith passed the first year of their
married life in Europe. Mrs. Smith's
failing health induced the pair to
return to the Torresdale homestead,
where she died. And it is the brother
in law to whom Sister Catherine had so
long ago given her heart, that she is to
marry, according to the story as it
comes from Philadelphia.
Now arises the question' "Are nuns'
vows irrevocable?" Under certain con
ditions and in some cases they undoubt
edly are, but in this case money will
talk. The pope has the power of fully
dispensing from what are called "sol
emn vows." The bishops only have the
right to release from "single vows,"
and in this case the pope will doubtless
grant Miss Drexel a dispensation ab
solving her from her vows as a nun and
thus leave her free to enter the world
again and marry. Another question
also arises: Will she lose her fortune?
When Miss Drexel entered upon her
religious life her entire fortune, which
was estimated to run up into the mil
lions, became the property of the Ro
man Catholic church. Vast Bums
have been expended under her direc
tion for the furtherance of her mission,
which was to spread the power of the
Roman Catholio church, and educate
the ignorant colored people of the south
and the red men of the west to become
useful members of society and children
of the "holy mother church." And
what part of her fortune remains is not
In the event of her leaving the order,
it is asked, will the remainder of her
fortune again become her property, or
will it remain in the possession of the
church, thus rendering it necessary for
her to enter upon the world penniless?
In answer to this, it is advanced that
the property must continue in the pos
session of the church, but that her re
linquishment of all claim to it would be
viewed as a sufficient gift in return lor
the desired dispensation.
On the other hand, however, it has
been stated that while the church
would still retain the fortune, a further
gift might be asked in consideration of
the dispensation being granted. No
doubt, however, exists that the lady's
wishes will be complied with after the
preliminaries have been arranged. Her
past work has been of such great value
that it would be considered unreason
able to deny her the right to leave it if
she should state that she no longer
desires to live in strict religious retire
ment. The financial question is one of super
ficial interest, as the gentleman whom
it is reported the lady desires to marry
is wealthy. All the parties concerned
are strict communicants in the Roman
Catholic church, and under all circum
stances will be guided by the disposi
tion made of it by the high authorities
of the church, who are now believed to
have the matter under consideration.
The affair is a strangely romantic one,
and is replete with dramatic interest.
Miss Drexel is now quietly resting at
her retreat while the society is anxi
ously awaiting further developments.
Ingentoll on the A. 1'. A.
Bob Ingersoll when interviewed as to
his opinion of the A. P. A. replied as
"In this country I soc no need of
secret iolitieal societies. I think it
better to fight in the open field. I am
a believer in religious liberty, In allow
ing a'l sorts to preach their doetrinoa
an I to make as many converts a they
e in. Aa long as we have f n e apoech
an I a free pre-a I think there la no
dunerof the country being ruled by
any church. Tne Catholic are much
tx-t'er than their creed, and the same
can he said of nearly all inembera of
orthodox churches. A majority of
American Catholics thluk a great deal
more of this country than they, do of
their church. When they are In
health they are on our aide. It is only
when they are very alek that they turn
their eye to Koine. Were they in the
majority ol course they would destroy
all other churches and Imprison, tor
ture and kill all Infidel. But they will
never be In the majority. Tliey Increase
now only because Catholic oomo from
other countriea. In a few year that
supply will cease, and then the Catho
lic church will grow weaker every day.
Too free secular school la tho enemy of
priestcraft and superstition. I want no
man persecuted on account of hi relig
ion. I give tee very other human being
every right that I claim for myself."
I). II. Hill and the A. I. A.
David B. Hill in hi speech before
the New York Democratic state con
vention, denounced the A. P. A. as
"The Democratic party in this state
stands as it evor stood, for the religious
liberty which is guaranteed to all by
our constitution, and I arraign the Re
publican party for its covert sympathy
with and encouragement of that pre
scriptive spirit which attempts to ael
up a religious test aa a qualification for
official preferment in this land of free
dom, and which I propagated by a cer
ain secret political organization which
deserves execration at the hands of
every fair-minded man, but which the
Republican state convention last week
distinctly refused, though earnestly
urged to condemn. Our duty Is plain,
and I believe we shall perform it; and
if perchance adherence to tho right
brings disaster, we shall bravely ac
cept our fate and take our place in
private station by the side of our pro
scribed fellow citizens until reason, jus
tice, and true religious freedom shall
again resume their sway, as they surely
Politic Is productive of some funny
things. Here, for Instance is an organ
ization adopting resolutions denouncing
the A. P. A. and almost in the same
breath adopting a platform formed by
a convention controlled by the A. P. A.
To say the least It Booms slightly in
congruous. Kansas City, Oct. 4. The State
Federation of Labor adopted resolu
tions severely condemning the A. P. A.
and calling on all true union men to
"wage war upon religious intolerance
from whatever source It may spring."
There was a spirited discussion over
the adoption of the Chicago Federation
of Labor platform which Delegate
Duffy said was equivalent to adopting
the Jackson county populist platform,
which ho objected to on the ground
that the A. P. A. controlled the con
vention that formed it. The platform
was adopted, however.
Count LudovicI Peccl, nephew of the
pope, who lives In the Peccl palace at
Carpinetto and who has the American
Duke Loubat aa godfather to his son,
must not be confounded with that other
nephew of the pontiff, Count Camillo
Pecci, who Is a very different sort of In
dividual and is a source of no end of
trouble to his venerable uncle. Count
Camillo is at the present time in Cuba,
along with his lovely Havonese wife.
He has lost large sums of money both
at the card table and in speculation, and
was likewise a constant associate ol
Mgr. Falchi, the dishonest treasurer of
the Peter Pence fund. Recently he at
tempted to Invoke the clemency of his
uncle, the pope, In the hope of being
accorded by his h .illness means tore
turn to Europe. But Loo XIII. left all
his telegrams and letters unanswered,
and declined to relent. Consequently
Count Camillo remains at Havana.
Hun. J. A. riper.
Joel A. Piper, Republican nominee
for secretary of ptate, was a subject of
Queen Victoria at birth, having first
seen the light in the province of On
tario in 1851. When 17 years of age
he came to Nebraska with his father,
who Bottled in Nemaha county. As
soon as he attained his majority, Mr.
Piper removed to Harlan county, where
he engaged in stock raising in the Re
publican valley. He was elected sheriff
of that county in 1875, filling the office
two terms, when he was elected super
intendent of schools. He held that
office one term of two years, when he
was elected county clerk, In which ca
pacity he served the people, being re
elected with practically no opposition.
He has always been a Republican and
has a wide acquaintance extending all
over the state.
This office has been receiving for
several weeks a paper published at
Omaha called The American, and it
seems to be the official organ of the A.
P. A. It wades into the Catholics like
a nigger into a ripe watermelon; and it
occasionally hits the populists a swipe,
while it is a particular friend of T. J.
Majors and tho entire liepubllcan
ticket. We rather like It spicy, clear
cut American idea, but it Mwmi to be
rather dictatorial and inclined to the
aenKalional. However, we shall con
tinue to read it wltn a view to gain
Inir "full Information." W(fm (Neb.)
Ta lUmanlr England.
London, Oct. II. A dispatch from
Rome say that the poe will shortly
address a sx-lal apoal to the clergy
of the Anglo-Catholic church on tha
subject of church reunion.
VIctiniH of Mien Often Im Confidence la
the Merit of Medicine and Ilewmo
Why la It? Simply because tber
have reieatediy hit upon the wrong
After trying alxmt half adozen worth
less lotions and salves they low) heart,
give up and often refuse to try any
thing else. This la poor policy where
future happiness and welfare are at
slake. Disease la persistent and ha
who battles with It must also posses a
giMHl stock of pluck, l'ileacan U) cured,
and without the surgeon's knife. The
disease will not succumb to the thousand
and one so called reined lea which every
druggist recommend. Most all such
reined iea are merely the experiments
or Inexperienced drug clerk or un
scrupulous doctors who have utterly
failed In the practice of medicine and
turn to aiich humbuggcry as a last re
sort. Tho Pyramid 1'ile Cure I a
scientific remedy for all forma of plies,
it cures to a certainty because it waa
formulated by skilled scientist who
are daily curing those aggravated cases
of piles and kindred disorders which
d0fy even the highest surgical skill.
It is manufactured by the Pyramid
Drug Co., at Albion, Mich., and may be
found in any first class drug store
wher honest reined lea are kept and
recommended . No one need fear to use
this remedy. It 1 sound, safe and euro.
If your druggist shouldn't have it write
to tho manufacturers or ask him to
write them. The remedy recommend
itself when once introduced-
Who Die of Starvation.
Deaths by starvation are probably
more common among the rich than
among the poor. The amaciatlon that
comes from cbronlo indigestion simply
proclaims an ill-nourished body, a
starving without from hunger. Every
physician In New York, from whatever
social circle bis patients are drawn,
treats many such cases of starvation,
usually, however, a cure la very rarely
obtained, as dyspepsia is an obstinate
disease when established. Very recently
however a Brooklyn physician has
been making remarkable cures by the
use of a combination of pure asoptlo
pepsin, with nitrate of bismuth and
several other harmless stomach remed
ies. Tha preparation is prepared in
the form of lozengesor tablets, pleasant
to take, and when used after meals Boem
to digest tho food perfectly, giving the
stomach time to rest and recover ita
natural strength. Ihcse tablets are
sold by druggists, gonorally under the
name of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets,
and while the remedy is very cheap,
costing only 50 cents per package, yet
no remedy so far tried has made so
many cures of dyspepsia. One thing is
certain, it is absolutely safe and cannot
harm tho most delicate stomach. A
Buffalo physician recently Btated that
in all ca s if indigestion, sour stomach,
gas and distress alter eating, he invar
iably recommends Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets and always with the beat re
sults. From all account it would ap
pear that the remedy is an excellent
one and worthy of ita good name. It
can be found at any drug store.
Money for Everyone.
I can't understand why people complain
of hard tl mi's, when any woman or iiihq can
make from .') to $10 a (lay easily. All have
heard of the wonderful success of the Climax
Dish Washer; vet we are apt to think we
can't make money selling It: but anyone can
make money, because every family wants
one. I made ftiH.IJH In the last three months,
lifter paying all expenses and attended to
my regular business besides. You don't
have to run viimh; as soon as people know you
have It for sale they send for a Dish Washer.
Addrews the Climax Mfg. Co.. Columbus,
Ohio, for particulars. Oo to work at once,
and you will very soon have a full pocket
hook and a Unlit heart. 1 think It a duty to
Inform each other of such opportunities, and
I alo think It a duty to Improve them while
we may. Try It at once, and publish your
experience so others may be beuelited.
We offer one hundred dollars reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
K. J. Chunky & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We the undersigned have k,own K J. i
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him
perfectly honorable In all business trans
action and financially able to carry out any
obligation made by their firm.
West & Tkuax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo.
Wai.uino. Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale
Druggist. Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh cure Is taken Internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Price 75c per bottle.
.Sold by all druggists. Testimonials free.
Special Master Commissioner's Sale.
Under and by virtue of an order of sale on
decree of foreclosure of mortgage Issued out
of the district court for Douglas county, Ne
braska, and t me directed. I will, on the
Zird day of October, A. 1) IBH4, at 10 o'clock A.
M. of said dav, at the north front door of the
county court-house. In the city of Omaha,
Douglas county, Nebraska, sell at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash, the
property described In said order of salens
Lots one (1) and two(2, block one(l). Moe'a
sub-dlvlslon, an addition to the-clty of
Omaha, In Douglas county, state of Ne-
Said lot one t. In block one (t) Moe'a sub
division, above described, to be sold subject
to a prior mortgage of eight hundred dollars
Cssixi.UO), to satisfy The i! itual Investment
Uo in pan v. plaintilf herein, the sum of sixty
dollars i!fiO.()i Judgment with interest thereon
at rate of ten iW per cent, per annum from
May 7th. A. 1). lsw4.
Said lot two(2i. In blix-k one (II. Moe's sub
division, above described, to be sold subject
to a prior mortgage of six hundred dollars
iJiKiu.UUl. to satisfy The Mutual Investment
Company, plaintiff herein, the sum of forty
four dollars ifM.OOi judgment with interest
thereon at rate of ten iltn per cent, per an
num from May 7th, A. D. 1SS4.
To satisfy from the proceeds of sale of all
property as herein uirected. the sum of
twenty-six W-lKl dollars tt'Jti.n costs herein
with Interest thereon from the 7th day of
May. A. D. ls.4. together with accruing costs
acco-dlng to a judgment rendered by the dis
trict court of said Douglas county, at its May
term, A. D. ls;4. In a certain action then and
there pt Dding. wherein The Mutual Invest
ment Company was plaiutilT, and Frank K.
Omaha, Nebraska, September 1., Wt.
CHAULKii V. MILKS.
Special Master Commissioner.
Tiffany A Vlnsonhaler. attorneys.
Mutual Investment Co. vs. McDonald.
Doc. U. No. 244. -21-
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