The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899, November 16, 1894, Page 5, Image 5

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How a Young (.ill Was Saved From
Itclnir ItuiutMl.
"I am surprised to tee you can ing a
loaded revolver, Mr. T.l May 1 ask
why you do bo?"
"Thereby hangs a tale. It is not safe
for me to walk the streets of Djrctn ster
without some weapon of deteuee, aud so
I bought and carry thin loaded revolver.
"And the tale, what, about it?"
The above conversation wag held by
a young gentleman who lives near Up-
ham's Corner, Dorchester, and his tail
or, who was taking his measure for
suit oi clothes. We will let toe young
lean tell the story as it occurred, and
as he related it to his tailor, who in
formed the writer. Both men are re
liable and truthful citizens of thai dis
"One day last spring, as I was coining
home from business, about o'clock in
the evening, I started down Kneeland
street to catch the Upham's corner car
I saw a man pulling a youuggirl by the
arm, mumbling something to her in an
undertone. The girl hung back, and
pegged mm to let tier alone, saying
that she did not want to go into that
house with him. I saw at once that
something was wrong, and so, with my
hands full of packages that I was tak
ing home, I accosted him and demanded
to know what he was doing with that
young girl.
"As soon as the girl saw that I would
befriend her, she said, 'O sir, save me
from this man! lie is trying to taKe
me into that bad house.'
"I then changed my packages into
one hand, and with the other pushed
the man who turned out to be a Ro
man Catholic priest uu against the
Albany depot on Kneeland street, and
held him there while 1 questioned the
girl as to what had happened.
"When the priest found that he was
cornered, he asked me what I was going
to do, and if I was aware that I was in
terfering with the church?
"I replied that I did nt care what J
was Interfering with, but I intended to
save that girl lrom being ruined by
him, and thut 1 was going to hold him
there until I could signal a policeman
if my strength held out. Presently an
officer came in sight, and I called loudly
to him, and when he came up I gave
the priest into his custody, and asked
him to lock him up for trial. This he
did after taking the young girl's name
and hearing all of her story.
"The priest, who was a little boozy,
protested against being held or locked
up, but all to no purpose, as I was bound
he should be exposed.
"The next day he was brought to the
court room and the officer and 1 were
on hand, but the girl never put in an
appearance. I suppose she was under
control ot Roman Catholic friends or
relatives, and so was not permitted to
appear against the priest. So the case
and the priest were dismissed.
"A few nights after that adventure I
was coming through the same street
and I was accosted by a man who proba
bly saw the arrest made. He came up
to me, and shaking his fist in my face,
wanted to know what business I had go
ing against the Roman Caiholic church
by having a holy priest arrested and
sent to the station house.
"I told him that I did not care a con
tinental for the Roman Cat holic church
nor the holy priest: that when I saw a
loafer trying to ruin an Innocent girl,
intended to protect and save the girl if
I could.
"And so now I think my safest way is
to be armed v hen I go through those
streets after &&rk." American Citizen
Foolish Boasting.
We find the following characteristic
piece of foolish boasting in the Catto-
lie A'ews, and we notice that it has been
copied (apparently without question as
to authenticity) Into the Fitchburg Sett-
ttnel and other intelligently-edited pa
i he tirst lort erected by union sol
diers on Virginia soil was Fort Corcor
an; and the man to raise the stars and
stripes over it the first thrown to the
breeze beyond the Potomac after the
firing on Fort Sumter was Captain,
now Brigadier-General, Cavanaugh, of
the "Irish Sixty-ninth," a native of
The first man to reach Little Round
Top at Gettysburg was Col. Patrick H.
O'Rouke, who fell at the head of his
troops, and whose widow is now an hon
ored sister of the Sacred Heart.
The regiment that made the success
of McClellan's retreat after the battle
of Antietam possible was the Massa
chusetts "Irish ninth," by its victory at
Gaines Mills.
The last union soldier killed in the
war waa Brigadier-General Thomas A.
Smith, the Irish-born hero of Cold Har
bor, who fell before Petersburg, April
9, 1865.
The only general to defeat "Stone
wall" Jackson through the war was
General James Shields, an Irish hero
of two wars for the Republic.
The first man to reach the summit of
Mission Ridge waa Phil Sheridan, born
in Albany one year after the arrival of
his parents from Ireland.
The first general to triumph in the
South-west was William Stare Ilose
crans, brother of the late Catholic bish
op of Columbus, Ohio.
The first shot fired in the defense of
the flag at Fort Sumter was by an
Irishman born Patrick Gibbon. still
living in Krie. IV
The monument that holds the place
of honor on the fie'd of Gettysburg, h
that of the Pennsylvania Irish Sixty
I he hrit reginn-nt to lorm and pro
tect the retre ating union army at Bull
Run was the New York Sixty-ninth.
The lat blow that caused the su--renderoflee
was dealt by General
Phil Sheridan.
The a tove is so thoroughly Irish In
its swaggering ridiculo jsress, that it
will excite simply contempt fr a peo
ple who will thus exhibit themselves.
In the first place, haidly one item is
true, or possible of vt ri ligation If true.
In the second place, nearly every Item
is insiguiiL-ant, and unworthy of publi
cation. It would be just as foolish for a Prot
estant church paiertofill its columns
with such (acts as the following, which
no one will der.y:
President Lincoln was a Protestant.
Every commander-in- chief of the
union army was a Protestant.
Nlnty five per cent of the soldiers
were Protestants.
All the eminent naval commanders
were Protestants.
The only Roman Catholic officers
(Sheridan and Resecrans included) who
accomplished good work, were under
Protestant superiors, and their suc
cesses were planned by these Protest
ant superiors.
Anderson, who defended Fort Sumter
so bravely, was a Protestant.
ur ine loiiowing might do lor a
uenerai tseauregara, wno nred on
bumpier ana led at uuii nun, was a
The first regiment to run at Bull Run
(the Twelfth New York) was largely
made uy of Romanists.
Fifty per cent more Romanists than
Protestants deserted. (See records of
regiments, Adjutant General's office.)
The Draft Riots were wholly of Ro
manist origin. (See Century April 1889.)
The pope was the first foreign ruler
to recognize Jeff Davis, and gave him
hi blessing.
The notorious Wirz, of Andersonville
was a Romanist.
In the Birmingham, Ala., Age-JJeruld
of Oct. If), 1891, appeared a full report
of a lecture givea by a noted priest in
various cities in the South Priest
Daily In which he said:
"The brave Mitchell, whose three
sons were killed in our (confederate)
service, shows in the Richmond Exam
iner where 92,000 Irish were placed a-
long the front of the battle, from the
Potomac to Vicksburg.
In the Memories of the late
Jefferson Davis, written by his widow,
we read: "Catholics were friends who
knew how to be true in days of disaster
and defeat."
But the wholesale Irish-Romanists
brag hit jhing a monster boast on the
slightest sort of a peg shows how little
they really have to lie proud of. If
they would cease their bluster, people
would forget the black side of their
history; but when they so outrageously
falsify for self-glorification, inquiring
minds start in to look up the Romish
record and are amazed at its unwhole
some complexion. Primitive Catholic.
What the Roniau Kansas City World
Warbled Before Election A Collection
of a Few Remarkable Anti-A. I A.
"Sunday, Monday and then then
the overthrow of those who have con
spired to fight men on account of their
"A yeir and the political A. P. A.
will be but a memory."
"While still proclaiming himself to
be a Jeffersonian Democrat, and al
though nominated to office by both the
Republicans and the Populists, John B.
Stone is neither a Democrat, a Repub
lican nor a Populist. He Is, purely and
simply, the candidate of the A. P. A.,
and nothing more neither flesh, fowl
nor good red herring." However,
John B. Stone was elected as an A. P.
A. Editor.
In a column and a quarter, informing
the people of an "indignation" meeting
to be held at Turner Hall Wednesday
night, October 31, 1894, under the
caption of "Grand Gory Opening!"
the "World printed some expressions,
which are found below:
"Great A. P. A. attractions!"
"Beginning with the Republican A.
A. Rogue's March."
"The merry, merry turncoat and the
tar introducing seventeen changes in
coats, one coat in each of the seventeen
stanzas, in seventeen minutes; music by
the Royal Renegade band of 157 pieces.
Col. John B. Stone."
"Blood in buckets will at this inter
esting intermission be passed around by
the gentlemanly headsmen, each ar
rayed in scarlet and crimson, trimmed
with the letters A. P. A. in orange,
and each carrying an axe,a cleaver,etc."
"Fresh, hot, red blood at the bar,
drawn right from the corpse, 10 cents a
gulph; per glass, 50 cents."
"Skulls, "5 cents each, or $G a dozen,
"Knives, axes, guns, cleavers, black
jacks, ammunition, ropes, feathers, tar,
the letters A. P. A. in wood or metal,"
In an editorial the sama .lauer said
'We firmly believe that the election
of the A. P. A. candidates to office
would be a calamity, the extent and
iuiluenceot which It is impossible to
conjecture. Let the people of Kansas
City aud Jackson county stand firmly
together and drag anarchism, riot and
fraud from local politics."
Again: "Bear in mind that John It
Stone is a political bushwhacker. He
has conducted the campaign of a polltl
cal assassin. Ho has not fought as
brave men fight." The II WM said this
because John B. Stone made his cum
puign from the stump on A. P. A. prin
'The Kansas City A. P. A. Ameri
can is beginning to look for a soft spot
on which to drop and give up tho ghost
next week," said the Roman Catholic
sheet, tho Kansas City World, In its
Issue of November 2, 1894. We would
like U ask the World, which terms its
standing for "convenience," how thick
the rock is which the paper fell upon
after the election. The American
will be here when the stench of the
World has ceased to offend the nostrils
of respectable eople.
The "truthful" noria again snores
in Its sleep: "Tho Kansas City
Amkrican, one of the local organs of
the A. P. A. (loliticlans, is looking
more and more and more like the last
rose of summer. Alter next week It
will probably give up the ghost and go
down to its grave unhunored and un
mourned." as a complimentary re
mark we would like to state that before
Thk American is done with grave
dieting, the World will find The
American one of the longest-lived
organs that the upholders of the "ring"
ever waited to see depart.
I'eniisylvaiila Mew.
The Iloutzdale O'semr says: We
present to our readers this week our
poultry, the first being the game cock
of tho A. P. A. of Clearfield county,
who has won his spurs in his tint battle
a battle royal against political cor
ruption and alien rule which had grown
notorious in this county.
The result of Tuesday's work shows
that it is not absolutely necessary for a
candidate to go before a notary public
and swear that he is not an A. P. A.,
and does not believe in tho principles
of the order to ensure his defeat, al
though such proceeding is likely to add
largely thereto. The American spirit
is aroused in Clearfield county, and
henceforth a purer ballot and more
conscientious officials are likely to be
the rule rather than the exception.
Did it ever occur to you that the A.
P. A. is abroad in the land and cut
quite a figure in the result in this
country. The woods are full of them,
and they were diligently engaged on
Tuesday.' .is a result Mr. James
White is le't.
We wish to statu that candidates in
future need not ba afraid to call at this
office when visiting in Iloutzdale. The
result of Tuesday last has demonstrated
that we do not stand -utterly alone in
advocating American principles.
The gathering of the clans including
the A. P. A., Jr. O. U. A. M., the P.
O. S. of A., tho A. and I. O. K. of M.,
and the Mystic Clan, backed by the G.
A. R. meant business on Tuesday.
The denunciation of tho A. P. A. by
the Democratic state convention, to
gether with Singerly's wild utterances
against American orders have borne
fruit in the shape of one of the greatest
Republican majority for Hastings ever
given a governor in this state. Demo
crats will no bnger stand the party
lash, especially when thousands of them
belong to said orders.
(From our Special Correspondent.)
Cushman and Pilkington "were left
in the hole."
A great jollification meeting was
held Saturday night by the American
people. Americans rule again.
The Roman Democrats here are set
ting up the cry that there were illegal
tickets in the field, but it is only wind.
The A. P. A. and Republicans com
bined and elected their ticket by a
large majority. All Romans were shut
The Sedalia Democrat has not a word
to say about the "secret organization"
since the election. The paper is in
mourning for what it has said about
the A. P. A.
John T. Heard was badly defeated in
his own county. The people in Sedalia
and Pettis county wonder if he will de
nounce the A. P. A. when he is asked
again for his opinion.
The Roman "push" hung around
during the evening of the election and
tried to trade the entire Democratic
ticket for votes for Cushman and Pilk
ington, but it did not work.
The little A. P. A. sample ticket
with the "Little Red School House" at
its head did the work, and smothered
Rome in Pettis county politics. You
could see them in almost everybody's
hands, and the streets were covered
with them.
The election went straight American
n Sedalia and Pettis county. The
Roman candidate for congress, Heard,
was completely snowed under, and it is
greatly due to the fact that every voter
in Pettis county received a copy of The
American before election.
"The state has no right to educate:
and when the state undertakes the
work of educating, it is usuriiiiuj the
power of the churoh.."ijfcsiop -Mc(jnaid
Continued from 1'age I.
to these wifeless princes of mammon
and ierdition!
If there Is to bo a ct nvent loft in the
land let It lie oicn to the inspection l
interested reoetable eople, 0ien to
the free choice of its adult inmates U
go or stiy, and guarded by the spirit of
real goodness, instead of high walls,
blood-hojnds, brutal blows and Iron
bars, under the rule of the iiismsaiid
wifeless fathers.
e believe in religious liberty. Let
Catholics believe in transubstanllallon
or non-substantiation, if they choose
They may believe anything and wor
ship anything; but when they begin to
kill heretics for not believing as they
do; teaching assassination, if oaths be
true, assignation, and imprisoning help
less human beings, without cause or
trial, It is then time to draw the line
against such diabolisms, whether
called religion or called what it really
Is tho basest of all human meanness!
We say take the walls, the dogs, tho
vicious guards and thongs and bars
from tho convents, make them const!
tutional, and let the law of love make
of them homes of purity and happiness!
A vote for a Roman Catholic Is a vote
to sustain these prisons.
l'oor Hands to Trust a Case in for Hon
est Settlement.
Sioux City, la., Nov. 9. A startling
sensation came to light in the district
court here. About two years ago a
young Englishman named Arthur
Rhyso sued Walter Strange for $:tO,0H)
he claimed to have advanced for use in
building the Central stock yards and
which he claims was misappropriated
by Strange. Tue jury returned a ver
dict for Sirango. Now Rhys asks for a
new trial on the ground that Strange
bribed tho jury. Peter Madison, an ex, who was on the jury, went
on the stand and testified that during
the trial of the first case Frank McNear
another juryman in the case, came to
him and told him that Strange had sup
plied him with money to secure a ver
dict for him and that McNear at every
intermission in the case bought all the
urymen liquor and continually talked
to them about what a good fellow
Strange was. Finally he admitted that
McNear and Strange drove to his
brother's saloon one night during the
progress of the trial and there paid
him $50 to use his influence to secure a
verdict for Strange. McNear owned
the corn and admitted on the stand that
he, too, was paid to vote for a Strange
verdict in the jury ro jm and was sup
plied with money by Strange tj use in
Influencing the other jurors.
Michael Dolan, another juror, testi
fied that during the trial Strange of
fered to get him a customer for a pioce
of land If be would vote for a verdict for
him in the jury room. He said he did
not get the customer for the land, but
that Strange bought his daughter a
piano and paid his expenses on a trip to
visit relatives in Boston. The attor
neys for Rhys claim that they will
!rove other jurors were bribed today.
ino arrests nave oeen made yet.
they are expected at any moment.
Advice to A. F, A.
The following words of advice were
written by W. J. H. Traynor, supreme
resident of the A. P. A. They are
timely and to the point. We commend
them to every member of the A. P. A.,
and also to every "sympathizer" of the
"If we would perpetuate the order
we must maintain our patriotic press,
the guardian of Its infancy; to main
tain our press we must encourage ad
vertisers to give it their countenance.
Those who are known to be the enemies
of our organization Bhould be the last
to receiveour support. Let each mem
ber inquire of the merchant with whom
he is about to trade if he advertises in
the local patriotic newspaper, and if
not, why not? Let them once see that
it is to their interest to patronize the
patriotic press and there will be no
lack of support in this direction. The
majority of merchants are simply afraid
of the papists, whose press supported
almost entirely by Protestant adver
tisersthey are boycotted into patron-
zing and so dare not advertise with us.
If the members of the A. P. A. will
show themselves as determined upon
this point as their enemies, the boycott
will soon be shelved as a sword which
cuts both ways."
A Friest Advises.
Tho Roman Catholic Universe, pub-
ished in Cleveland Ohio states:
"The freedom of opinion that pre
vails among Catholics outside of the
domain of faith and morals was illus
trated last week. While the Catholic
archbishop of Baltimore was enunciat
ing nis widely quoted views against
woman suffrage, Rev. T. F. Malone,
hrough bis paper, the Coforao Ca(t-
lic, was imploring the women of Color
ado 'to do their duty' at the polls in
ine coming election."
Where l'oor Folk's Money ;oes.
The Rt. Rev. Bishop left for Rome
on Monday a;ternoon of this week, to
be absent tin atxmt Christmas. He
will present to the holy father the pa-
n&l Collection raised in this rl ion.... 1 ni
year, amounting to the generous sum
..f 4- -C! k'W ........ ,U! i., I 1 : 1
n .,.i-.ii.c i ns uuuueu. v e wisn ine
Kt. Rev. Hisllitll ft, KM.f. vrtettiro un.l u
j - ' -'J " auit a
safe return to his beloved Sock.-J'Ut
non tan f uafioue umrerse.
Juvenile and Other Holiday Books.
Rare Wherein? Let Us Give You Particulars!
If J ou want to make from $250 OO to $400 00 between now and the Holi
day. wrlu U us at onca for a canvassing outfit of our BEAUTIFUL JUVENILE
HOLIDAY BOOKS Wo guarantee tho
. .. F) A of I'it. Tt f i Amusing.
In r.very Particular. riRsT, t'rtm line. IVI flQT, Interesting and
uwu f Uiudlng; 1UUJU lni.lru.tlve Morl.s, wrltm
the children. Prima. ROr.. 4 COO. 41. HO. graded In milt nil aires.
Big Sales! Largo Profits! Exclusive Territory!
i you want your moire oi 1 crriiory, at'tid Immediately 43 Cortts to pay express charge
nml we will scud you full instruction uimI
Our Beautiful $4.50 Outfit Free.
No Experience Necessary. Address We Give Full Instructions.
DEPT. RARE, S. I. BELL & CO., Publishers,
Philadelphia, Penn,
Tho A. P. A. are tho eople hero.--
Troy Times.
The A. P. A. did good work In Illi
nois.- Chicago Mall.
Roman Hopkins knocked out by the
A. P. A. Inter Ocean.
The A. P. A. has proven itself a jkiw-
in K)litles. New York Times.
Nearly every congressional and as
sembly district In the United States
felt the hand of A. P. Alain. Peoria
Patriotic orders ar on top in this
state, led by tho A. P. A.-Chicago
I rlbune.
Singerly will not forget the Junior
boys and their voting power. New
xork 1 rlbune.
Romanism routed from our city otllco
holding force by tho A. 1'. A. boys.
Cleveland leader.
Fathur Cronin will learn soon that
the A. P. A. Is able to do what it claims
Buffalo Express,
Tho Democratic party will not forget
the A. 1. A. for some time In Massa
chusetts. Boston Globe.
Somehow tho fight on tho A. P. A. in
New York state did not have much
elToct. Morning Dispatch.
Tho A. P. A. elephant now owns tho
earth and some of tho more progressive
heavenly bodies. Pittsburg Dispatch.
A good many are wondering if the
Democratic party will denounce tho
patriotic orders in 'Wl? The Constitu
tion. Allegheny county was well protected
on last Tuesday by the patriotic orders,
and the A. P. A. boys were in it to tho
hilt. Pittsburg Commerlcal.
The man who o rys out bigot to the A.
P. A. demonstrates to all that he, him
self is the colossal bigot of the I'Jth
century. New York Tribune.
A. P. A. ism out a good row through
the Democratic party this time, but as
they are non-partisan no knowing who
will get it next. Pittsburg Leader.
For the first time In all her history
Peoria county has gone Republican at
a general election. There must be
about 2,f)00 to 3,000 A. P. As. hero ac
cording to tno returns. Transcript.
The Illinois Democratic state conven
tionsaii by their plutform and resolu
tions we denounce the A. P. A. Tht
people said at the ballot box, wo do
nouLce the Democratic Romanism.
The Dispatch yesterday advised vot
ers to "vote for the U. S. of A." Judg
ing from tne course of events here it is
suspected by many that the Dispatch
meant "vote for tho A. P. A. Evening
The next congress will be an Ameri
can congress, which vyll pass laws to
protect Americans from being kicked
out of their own shops and factories by
the alien boot of foreign competitors.
Cincinnati Commercial.
Some of our leading Democrats are
saying that it was not so much Wilson's
free tradeism that broke the "solid
south" as it was A. P. Alsm. At any
rate, the "solid south" is a thing of the
past. Knoxville Journal.
Where are the Democrats in Ne
braska and their platform, wherein they
denounced the A. P. A.? Not one
Democrat left to go back to tell the tale
of woe in the congressional delegation
from this state. Omaha Bee.
lhe American people are "slow to
anger," but when they do rise up in
their righteous indignation they are
more majestic than any army with
banners, and who know nothing about
patriotism. Burlington Ha wkeye .
Where was Sibley when Linton was
pleading for the members to observe
the constitution and not appropriate
money to the Catholic Indian schools,
and where were the boys when he
wanted their votes':' Highland Light.
Wiscjnsln, a Roman center, passed
special resolutions wherein the Demo
cratic platform said, down with the pa
triotic orders. The people said, cone
rorwaru, patriotism. And it did come
forward, sweeping from ollice every
Democratic congressman in that state.
Wiscunsin Star.
We hope we violate no couHdeuce iu
saying at this time that William M.
Singerly ran for governor of Pennsyl
vania, and he at one time said some
thing about a patriotic order which
was un-American and unchristian. We
wonder if he wants to call the A. 1. As.
any more names? Cleveland Press. j
General Weaver la beaten, of course.
He was not beaten because he did not
live in the Ninth district. He was
beaten because tue people are tired of
sensational demagogism. Weaverism,
Keliylsm, Coxeyism and all that ever
lasting foolishness has had its day. The
people want conservatism and good
money. Iowa Capital.
Japan seems to have the best of the
fight with the "heathen Chinee."
Article of liirirMiruliiiii untie Shoshone
(old Mining Company.
AllTII I I 1. N AHM.
Tlir iihiiiH ol IIiIh CoriHiralliiu hl.iill be Hho
nIkiiii' OiiIU "Inlna l'oniiaiiy.
Tho prliii-luiil plucK of IriiiiKui-l Ink tl
buslni-sM of till I nrporittliiti ahull lm the
lily of Oiiiiilm, DouKliM "Uiily, Nebraska.
Tin Ki'iieriil mil u iv of Dm himlin-HH to be
I runsHj-li-il by IhU t'urpumtlini U the ih--IIoii.
iu-iiilriiiK. buylnu. iiwiiIiik unit holding
of rcttl t'Hiitu nml ptTwiiial priurty, rlKlilM.
prlvlli'xi'v mill f ruuiiili.r of t-vury iihiiib Hnii
nut irs whlrh In. or limy be iiiM-i-NMiiry or
iiii-ilful In ownlnv, opfrntlDKHUd i-iiiiUuctlug
lilt hll.llll'HH of IliilllllK.
Tint amount, of tlm liiillnl Htork of this
Corporal Inn shall l four thousand live
liiniiln-il Hollars, uiviiii'U Iiimi orty-llve
shares of tho par valui' of oin huiiilri'U ilol
lurs i'arh--lo o paltl In as follows, to-wll:
Twoiity-Hvu pvr emu. on Ihii 1st day of No
vember, 1'4; tweniy-flvM per cent, on the
lllli day of Ihvember. Is'.il; I wen I y live per
rent, on the lllli day of February, Is'.i i; and
tweniy-tlvo per cent, tin ,hu fllli day of
April, Ism,
The time of the roiiitiienrciiient of thli
Corporal Ion shall he the lllli day of October,
I 'HI. and I lie time of tlm terminal ion of this
Corporation hall be tho llthlay of Octotmr
Aiitici.k vi Iniikbtkiinkhm.
Tlm hlKlii'Rt amount of InilebUMlnesx or
liability lo which this Corporation shall at
liny thiie (object Itsi lf shall bo tliu sum of
tli li e thousand dollars.
Aiirn i.k vii orru Kiis.
The affairs of this Corporation shall bs
conducted by a Hoard of seven I llrectom to
be chosen annually by Ihii Stoi-klioliliT on
the second Thursday In Ocbibcr iu each anil
fvery year.
IAi.hkiit I.. Iikanr,
Alllll BT WANNriUKD,
IIknhy C. Akin.
IIaiioi.ii Ai ki.anii,
Statu of Nkiiiiamka, i
Count V of liouKlas, t
Uu tills lllli uay of October, 1MH4. befors
nit), Clinton N. I'owell, a Notary I'ublle la
and fur said County and Hlate, personal!
appeared tint above, named, A. L. He line,
James W. iHilincll, AtiKUsl Wumifrled, Henry
V. Akin and Harold Ackland, incorporator
of !hu rlhosh (iold MlnliiK Company, who
are severally Known to ine In lie the Identical
persons whose names are itlllxed to t lie foru-
mil n if Instrument, as liicoiiiuralors and
st ve rally acknowledged the same to lm their
unit each or their voluntary act and ueeti.
n witness when or, 1 have hereunto set
my hand and notarial seal tiiuduy and year
last above writ ten.
ll-l'J-4 Notary Public.
Special Master Coiiiiiiissloncr's Sale.
I nner and by virtue of mi order of s:;!c, on
decree of foreclosure of morttfittfe Issued out
of the district court for llotiiflas county, Ne
braska, and to lue directed. I will, on the lith
day of liucemlier. A. I). 1SU4. at 10 o'clock a.
in. of said da v. at the norm mint door or the
county court house, In the city of Omaha,
HouKlas county, isenrassa, sen at puouc
auction to the hivhi'si. bidder for cash, the
property described In said order of sale as
follows, to-wit : 1
Lot nu in 1st seventeen Hi), In block num
ber one ill. In Monmouth I'ark, an a.ldltlon
to the city of Omaha, as surveyed, platted
and recorded, toxelher with alf the appur
tenances thereto be lomtliix. all situate In
ihiiiirlus county, stale of Netiraska.
haul property to be sold lo satisfy John
Hassetl plaint i IT In tlm action. In the sum of
nine hundred, nine and su-nm (J'.iow sin dollars
juuxment. with Interest thereon at rate of
eluht tHi per cent per annum from September
l.i b. 1W4. and t wenty-eiuht aim .u- im isjs. ui
dollars costs herein, with Interest thereon
from the 17th day of September, A. II. IS'.H,
until paid, toirel her with accruing costs ac
cording to a Judgment rendered by the dis
trict court or said Douglas county, at its
September term, A. I). ls'.H. In acertaln action
linn and there pending, wherein John
Itas-tntt was ulaliitlff and Utorge s. Weeks and
others were defendants.
Omaha. Nebraska. November IS. 1H4,
til A KLfcS L. THOMAS.
Special Master Commissioner.
Ik-xter I). Thomas. Attorney. ll-U-S
Hassetl vs. Weeks et al. Disr. S. Cage 44.
Ignl Notice.
Nels llendrlckson will take notice that on
the -mil day of September. 1M , Kdinund
Bart leu. a Justice of the IVace of Uouglau
county, Nebraska, Issued an order of attach
ment for the sum of S-'i U0, In an action peud-
mic before him wherein Axel Meyer Is piaio-
till. and Nets Hetidricksou defendant: that
property of the defendant, consisting of one
sewing machine, three upholstereu chairs,
one divan, one center table, one bundle of
carpet and two .pill r h. has been attached,
under said, said Can e was continued to thu
ii1 day of liecemls'r. ls'.n. at In o'clock A. M.
Omaha. Nebraska, .-Nov. mt n.
11-111-3 I'lainiilT.
Legal Notice.
In District, court. Douglas county. Ne
braska. Soren T. 1'eterson, plaintiff, vs.
Jacob Kenots. Leah Kendls. George Orymps
Wand Ida utherlck. defendants:
The above named lieorge Orymps. non
resident defendant, will lake notice that on
the Ifith dav of January. A. II. 14. plaintiff
herein Hied his petition In the dlMHct court
of Douglas county. Nebraska, against said
defendants, the otij- ct Hud prayer of which
is to foreclose a Ct rl ain mortgage executed
by Jacob Kendls and l.eith Kendls upon lot
numlier sixteen i Itn. in block number three
lib, in Artsir Putcc Addition to the city of
Omaha. Douglascouniy. Nebraska, tosecu e
the paviuent of a certain promissory note
dated January -".nti. l-s7. for the sum of HMJ.
which promissory note is past due and un
paid, and plaint iff prays for a decree that
defendants be required to pay the same or
that, said mortgaged premises be sold to
satisfy the amount found due.
You are required to answer said petition
on or before the imh day of December. A. D.
is: "4.
Dated Omaha. Neb.. November id. ls"4
By A. Bevlns. his attorney. 11-2-4
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