The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899, March 08, 1895, Page 5, Image 5

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    "THE AMERICAN.
5
ft trUl commllUe wa appointed lo try
the irtits chargi-d. Cronin, strange
to say, h a meuhrr of trial com
mitue. though he was one t the per
om malting the charges. There was
a t.rrlbld M-cne h n his appointment
whs made known, but the convention
I ud to put up with him la the t nd.
"At the time 1 left for Karop-. the
trial eomtuiiu-e lad hdj .urui-d, at:d
Cronin was baik in CuUm-io. The
ex'fu'.ive had refu-ed lo su-Uio the
action of the trial curumi ti'c ty a ma
jority of one, and there the a!T.iir stood.
But Cronin would not l. t w. 11 cuouyh
alouv. Ho had bi n talking very
plainly, and diiiounein Suiivan rijrht
and nft. I titund in this trial hy
furnishing Sullivan wii!i t thdav.ls for
his defence. Cronin af.vrrfardsci.argou
Sullivan witn getting' uie admitted into
the organization, and with puttie nie
into a po.-ition of truht. Tnis did not
help mattere. and altojreth'-r Cronin
proved hime f to be a very dangerous
man in the eyes of Sullivan. Doubtless
he po-sossid much information, the
publication of which would damn Sulli
van forever. What followed is a matter
of recent inquiry. Cronin was foully
murdered, and Sullivan, with others,
was charged with participation in the
crime. Sullivan was released, but
three men, well known members of the
Clan, were convicted and sentenced to
penal servitude for life."
Such is LeCaron's history of Alex
ander Sullivan. Is it not enough tj
make Republicans han;; their heats in
shame? Is it not enough to make Pro
estanU stop and think to what point
they are allowing politics to rim? It
is, and they w ill think. Some day they
will rebuke the- party for its unho'y
alliance with the criminal c1 assets; prob
ably sooner than the blind leaders an
ticipate, unless such dangerous and
unprincipled men as Alexander Sullivan
are relegated far to the rear. Unless
this is done Protestants should take
matters into their own hands. They
should hold a caucus, put up a ticket
and go to the primaries and tee that it
is elected, and then go to the conven
tion and nominate men who can he
trusted, and place men on the central
committee who are not a disgrace to
their party. Agitate this question,
and carry it out next election time.
This year matters cannot be helped by
causing a disturbance, but give your
party leaders to understand that you,
free men and lojal citizens, will not
tolerate such truckling to the vicious
classes. We say, agitate this question,
and do not stop until the depraved and
lawless element of the population be
come the ruled instead of the rulers.
Agitate! until the merchant, the me
chanic, the preacher ana the deacons
have us much influence in the affairs of
state as the gamblers, the saloon
keepers, the pimps, the priess, the
thugs and the boodlers possess today.
Agitate! until your political party will
not nominate a man to get the Roman
Catholic vote under the plea that the
candidate is a German, an Irishman or
a Polander. Agitate! for purity, for
loyalty and for freedom in politics.
Agitate! or your country and its insli
Unions will pass to papal control.
THE NAVAXA1I MOH.
It
Furnishes a Fruitful Theme For an
Able Writer.
Wichita, Kas., March 2, 1895
Editor The American: I enclose some
views of the late papal mob at Savan
nah. My article is rot very elrgant,
but comes pretty ner the truth. I
think The American grows better.
There has been many strong, clear, ex
cellent articles in it during the winter.
If all the people in the United States
would read The American for a few
weeks, Rome would have few sympa
thizers How she can have any as it is,
is a mystery. I expect to leave Wichita
soon, and reside at another point in
Kansas where my library is, bat I will
continue to send something occasional
ly. I want to make all Americans see
that Rome is the mother of harlots.
The late riot and Roman Catholic
mob rai-ed to kill ex-Priest Slattery, or
prevent the delivery of his lecture on
Romanism, leads us to ask, is this the
land of liberty of which we have heard
so much civil and religious liberty?
Have not men the right natural, moral
and constitutional to discuss publicly
all questions in politics and religion
yea, every question concerning the best
interests of the nation? They certainly
have. It was for this our fathers sac
rificed their lives on the field of battle,
and shall we surrender these inalien
able, blood-bought rights at the de
mand of priestly tyranny and a horde
of deluded followers? They are con
stitutional rights Why, then, should
a "Cturer or minister ask of mayors
and magistrates for a permit to lecture
or preach a sermon in this land of free
dom? Well, that is one of the signs of
the times that there is in this land an
clement, a spirit, a class of people hos
tile to our institutions and will not tol
erate freedom of speech, because their
principles and practices will not bear
discussion and the light of day. But
thai doe's tot give that class right to
raise a mob and suppress freedom of
sjx-et h, and with brick-Sat and stones
beat out the train f lhoo who dare
speak the truth. That may be papal
argunii'ut, but that is not the way in
telligent freemen rea-on. Do Protes
tan's rai-; riots ai.d howl for blood in
order ti suppress diteu-sion? Do pa
pists have to a.-k for the police and
military to seaiter Protectant mobs and
protect their lecturers and priests from
violeueo and murder, if they come 1
f.ire the public? No, no. Mobs and
riots, to si p,)ress free speech, or pre
vent a lecture on a particular sunject,
to hide corruption, i un American and
un christian. It is barbtrian.
Does any priest or pulat'- cl Rome
have lo get a x ruiit from the civil au
thorities tn lecture or preach a sermon?
Never! Almighty Cud, thccontinental
congress, and a In roic, patriotic army,
planted on Ann rlcan soil the tree of
Utterly. Shall we permit the vandal
hands of tyranny toeut it down? Never!
This is the land of freedom, freedom to
do right and tell the truth. Light and
darkness truth and error liberty and
despotism, must Hfht it out in open
field We fought for liberty and won
the victory. Shall we have to light
the battle over again? Pop '8 and
relates miy hurl their anathemas atp
Protestants and their christian liber
ties and free schools, yea, with bitter
tongues, send them all to pandemonium,
and no one will molest them. A sensible
Protestant may cast the smile of con-
tempi at the false, tyrannical claims of
the "praste," but would scorn to reply
with a brickbat argument. That
branch of argument is learned in the
Roman school of tactics. The late riot
at Savannah, (la., was an attempt to
rob American citizens of their liberty of
speech by intimkUti in, threatened viol
ence and murder. We want to know if
our coun'.ry is to be kept in a continual
uproar by lawless, anti-liberty riots?
It is time for us to tell Rome emphati
cally to "keep her hands off." Who is
responsible for thesj riots? We answer,
the Roman Catholic church. The cause
of mobs is not in our free institutions.
It is not in the spirit ai d doctrines of
Protestantism, and we are sure it is not
in the religion of the "m;ek and lowly
Jesus," as taught by Peter and other
apostles, for that is the religion of love
and forbearance, and not the religion of
the inquisition. persecution and murder.
The "canon law" of Rome claims the
right of the church to condemn heretics
(Protestants) to death and turn them
over to the civil power to be executed
See canons 20 and 21. The whole his
tory of Rome accords with this. It is
the character given her in prophecy
No intelligent person need be deceived
by the honeyed words of prelates when
they express their admiration of Amer
ican institutions. Don't believe them.
"Know one, know all." "Semper cadtm"
is the motto. What Rome has been,
she is today, and will continue to be
till the ungel of G )d declares that she
has fallen, to rite no more.
Come, now, let us reason together
like men, like christians. Come, Mgr.
S.ttolli, L'jo, and all ye prelates, lay
down your brick bats, sell out the ' in
quisition," disband the Jesuits, come
out in open day and discuss our diller
tnees under the banner of freedom!
U Ah sides of a contradiction cannot be
true. If you are right, it can be proved.
If Protestantism is the religion of the
Son of God, we can prove it to ne trne
from the Bible. Why? Because all
evidence is on the side of truth and in
the nature of things. There can be uo
true witness, no real evidence to prove
that a truth is a lie or that a lie is a
truth. There is a fatal error some
where. If the martyrs, the glints of
Jesus were right, Rome is "Babylon
the great," and her doom is written.
Americans, be true, true to (J ad; true
lo your country, and the "olested and
only potentate" will lead you to victory.
Calvin.
A Noble Human.
The efficient, well known, and talent
ed young lady now occupy irg the posi
tion of state secretary of the W. A. P.
A. has, for the past wee k, teen doing
her utmost to re lieve the poor and af
flicted who came under her notice One
of her recent visits was to a family liv
ing'at 1732 Tracy avenue. It is need
less to say that it is not. necessary for
a lady to be dressed in the garb of a
sister of charity, in the garb of a sister
of St. Francis, or in the garb of any sec
tarian creed whatever, to enable her to
extend help to the needy. May God
bless Miss Florence McNamara, and
those with whom she is associated, in
the good work now going on. They
will eventually counteract that preju
dice, that narrow-mindedness, that feel
ing of bigotry which should belong to
the p-t.-t, and not prevail in this our
Nineteenth century. Honor to whom
honor is due, and may the Cieator
siiower down His choicest blessings on
that lady who in a blinding snow would
face the elements in the cause of hu
manity, and contribute to their comfort
by bringing them the necessaries of
life.
They now have it that Satolli is to
return to Italy. If that happens it is
an acknowledgement to the world that
his mission was a failure, and that he
was not equal to the occasion. But
the secret agents of Itome, the Jesuits
have always failed except in murder.
Va6. '..'if'
M',V. t .v
GF.OHGF. A
Died.
BKNNKTT-lieomo A., at liis lioiuc. No. H.'O
N. Tweiity-slMh street. Saturday. Mnri-li
2, 1'.C, aueil ;i'.l years, I month an J i days.
George A. Bennett was born on Wolf
Island, Out., January 27, ls"(i. He re
moved from there to Bux'on, Out., and
from there to Plymouth, Mich. In 1S78
ho came to Omaha, where he has re
sided since, with the exception of a few
months he spent in Lincoln in 1S7!: He
engaged in business, that of horse
shoeing, in Ns:i, and left it only after
the citizens of this county elected bun
to the office of sheriff in IS'.ll. He held
the office one term, aud wa defeated
for a re-election through the slanderous
attacks of the lite. After leaving the
office of sheriff he ro.-uni.-d his place at
the anvil, and began life anew where
politics had interrupted it. At the
time he consented to allow his name to
be used as a candidate ho was regarded
as an uthlete who could vanquish all
comers; yet barely a year and a half
has passed since ho was first assailed
by the Ike, yet the Iron had touched
the quick, and, being innocent of the
charges, he took them to heart and
pined and drooped to death.
His funeral was held from Odd Fel
lows hall Tue sday. March 5, ls'.r. a ad
was attended by thousands of people
two thousand being in the hall and on
the stair-wuys. while an equal number
stood in the streets below. The hall
was oanked with flowers, and the
casket was almost, covered with the
pretty fragrant things.
The funeral sermon w p-eajhed by
Rev. C. W. Sividge, sonen were sung
by the T. K. Quartette, while the Odd
Fellows had charge of the remains.
After the services were over, the lid of
the coffin was removed, and his friends
took a farewell look at all tnat re
mained of George A. Bennett.
The funeral cortege contained ;')()()
men and about l.T carriages, and pro
ceeded south on Fourteenth to Douglas,
west on Douglas to Sixteenth, north on
Sixteenth to Cuming, west, on C'unoing
to Twenty-fourth, north on Twenty
fourth to Parker, west on Parker to
Prospect Hill ceme -ery, where ttie re
mair.s were laid aay.
The orders to which Mr, Bjnnett be
longed turned out in such large numbers
and assisted lu the sad duty of laying
his remains away, as to attest more
loudly lhan any words of ours could tell
the esteem in wnich ce wa; held by all
who knew him.
The pall-bearers were, Judge W. W.
Keysor, John N. Westberg, Charles
Unitt. Eruest S ,uht, J. Peterson, Dr.
G. R. Young, D. C. Tnompson and L J.
Pogue, who represented the Masons,
Odd Fellows, Modern Woodman,
Orangemen, A. P. A., Horseshoe r'o
Union, Woodmen of the Wvjrld and
Redmen. Mr. Chas. E. Brownlce acted
as marshall, and under his management
not a hitch was noticed in any of the
arrangements.
To say that the entire American
community mourns his death, aid
sympathizes with his lovable wife and
his other relatives in their hour of
atlliction, is not putting it too strongly.
Resolutions of Sympathy.
Hall ok Rescue Council, No. 1,
A. P. A., March 4th, lSito. At the
last meeting of Rescue Council No. 1,
A. P. A., the following resolutions were
introdue'ed and unanimously adopted:
Whereas, The Supreme Ruler of
the universe in the exercise of His
divine will, has seen fit lo remove from
our midst our highly esteemed and be
loved friend, the Hon. George A. Ben
nett: and,
Whereas, We, the officers and mem
bers of Rescue Council No. 1, v. P. A.
feel toat In his deaih, wo have lost an
untiring worker in ihe caue we advo
cate, and this city a highly esteemed
and patriotic citizjn, one whose hand
was ivit ready to help a leliow man in
disiivs.-, aud one who.-e name w;Il long
be cherished for his honesty, upright,
mamy characteristics; tueretoro be it
IkMiind, That we, the members of
Rescue Council No. 1, American Pro
tective Association, have beard with
deep regret and prolound sorrow of ttie
ueath oi our beloved friend, George A.
Bennett, and hereby express our sincere
and Heartfelt sympathy wuh his sor
rowing wife, lather, brothers and
sisters, in ihis their sad hour o( alllic
tion; and be it further
litxotvid, Tnat this preamble and
resolutions las spread upon the minutes
of this meeting, and that a copy bo sent
to the wlte of our deceased friend.
HF. N.N FIT.
The following preamble and resolu
tions were unanimously adopted by
American Lodge No. 221, L. O. I., at
its ngular meeting held Tuesday even
ing, March .", lS'X.:
Whkkeas, It has pleased Almighty
God. in his Infinite wisdom, to remove
from our midst and the busy cares of
life our highly esteemed brother,
George A. Bennett; and
Whkkkas, In the death of Brother
Geot'L'e A. Bennett we lose an ardent
supporter and advocate of the principles
of our order ai d this city un honest,
upright, patriotic citizen, and his wife
adevoud husband; therefore, be it
u.wfi'ui. That we, the members of
American Lodge No. 221, L. O. I., here
by tender our heartfelt sympathy to
the wife of our deceased brother in this
her sad bereavement; and be it further
R'Hilritl. That the secretary bo
instructed to drape the charter of this
lodge lor thirty days, aud to spread
these resolutions on the minutes of this
mee ting, and that a copy be sent to the
wife of our deceased brother, and thai
they be published in THE AMERICAN.
INDICTMENT OF KX-JLDK EI.I.EK
Appears to he Horn of Political Spile Ami
Itevenge.
The indictment returned by the
grand jury charges that Judge Filer
has converted to his own use 9,' cents of
one person, $2.04 of another, ill) cents of
another, $1.45 of another and continues
with like amounts, until the aggre
gated amount is $,";! M.
It is perfectly safe to s ty that there
Is no truth lu the charge, and people
who are acquainted with Judge Flier,
and know anything of his manner of
conducting the ollicj take no stock in
the charge agaii.st him.
There has Oeen a continued attempt
to destroy his reputat on for more than
a year, emanating from political ene
mies, and the procuring of this indict
ment is undoubtedly a part of the pro
gramme. Endorse Their Ollieers.
Chicago, 111., Fobruiry 27, 1SD5
Editor The American: By u unani
i us vote if the counci , I am ordered
to forward ouao y of the following
resolutions, which were sent to our
state president and s'ate s cretary on
February (ith. GEO. B. MILKS,
Secy. Council No. 1.
"To the State President and State
S cretary of the A. P. A. of Illinois,
Give ting:
"Whereas, Council No I, in ses
sion, this, ihe tith day of February,
l-'.t"). having received the report of its
delegate of the state convention, ap
prove of the reports; and
"Whereas, The action of the stat
officers in the past year has had the
hearty an 1 e arnest support of old No. 1,
through the untiring i (Torts of its of
fieers and in mhers, and through the
guid ng hand of its president, hereby
pledge their iideli y to you this coming
year, anil pledge ourselves to renewed
efforts to sustain the officers of the state
council In all of their acts that are u i
der the sp.i it of our constitution adopt
ed at the last state convention, held
January 22 2.'!. 1 !.";
"Resolved, That a copy of the.-e
resolutions be sent to the state presi
dent, C. P. Johnston, and the state sec
retary, Will D Newton, and that a
copy of the resolutions lie spread upon
t ic minutes of Council No. 1.
seal. Fred L. Tidd,
President.
Geo. B. Miles,
Secretary."
linn. Ilari'V II. lliude.
Representative Harry H. Hinde, who
has, as a member of the Missouri legis
lature, endeavored to obtain for the
citizens of Jackson county such legisla
tion as they were asking for, wi,l have
charge of The American ia Kansas
City after this week. Be has done his
best for the people: this cannot be
gainsayed. He has given his individual
attention to their interests, and has
been faithful to the obligation entrusted
to him. This each and ever one ol us
niut acknowledge, and when on his re
turn he will once more assume com
mand of The American, ho will be
we'eomed as one who stood up boldly,
fearlessly anJ above-board and pro
claimed himself a true American for
America and an exponent of American
rights and Ideas.
Council 40 A. l A., Kansas City,
Mo., held un open imetin at their
mutfuifieent hall last Thursday evening,
the fiiirst element of AmerieanUra In
Knt-n City lielng pr-ent to hear ex
Sta'e Senator Clark discourse on uj-
erslllioii. Many of our mot pronounced
and prominent niemliein were prosent
U) ullt by word und net that they were
In hearty ace rd with the principles
IneuleaWd by the American Protective
Association, and loudly applaud, d the
lnit;orblo s 'liator h he rehearsed the
diff erent uH'rtitlons of the ltiuldhlt,
Mah.tiumadoiiH ami Catholic, and
showed to every ctilighlcned mind that
stiH'rst itlon had Is-en the course of civ
ilisation, and what remained for our
people to do was to educate thcinu'lves
and their tell. iw man, and hen that
was done superxlill in and superstition-
ideas would have parsed atv.iy, and a
fut are would reveal it, el' lo tin attesting
the supreme iieir.g in all things.
l.hely CorpM-.
The itn ' iiifH-t'li i of Council No. 40,
A. P. A. of Kansas City, Mo., continues
lo Increase, aid as a natter of couisj
they will have to look around for a new
hall. The present mcuilH'r-.hlp Is in
the neighborhood of l.hoo.
How is this?
Chiniquy's "Fifty Years In
Church . f Rome," 2.o0;
The American one year, 2.oo;
Both for $2.f..
the
For Sale. .
One-half interest in a good pitying
printing office. Party must bo a prac
tical printer. Address, "Printer," care
American office, su Main street, Kan
sas City, Mo.
Pond's
Extract
IS WORTH ITS
WEIGHT IN GOLD
Cures Female Complaints,
Neuralgia, Piles, Sores,
Bruises and ALL PAIN.
CHEAP SUBSTITUTES
DO NOT CURE.
Not ire lo Nmi-liesMi'iit Dernnlimts.
JoMcutt W, KulTncr.
I'l.imllir,
vs
The Mineral Springs
llolillnif ( omiiaiiv of
Hurnboldt, Iowa, and ! Nuth'i for I'libllraMon.
'J'. W. Koers. Tn as-
urer of said i'oni- I
pany, i
Defendfinis. i
To tht! .M literal Sprlnirs Hot t It n tr Tompany
of Humboldt. loa. and T. W. Koirers, Treas
urer of said t'ornpatiy, rion- residenl defeud
antN: You. and eiich i f you. will t-kp notice that
Joseph W. Kutl ner. of 1 he counl y of I tonkins,
and slate rf Nebraska, did. on the 1st day of
Man h. l'.l.'i. tile his petition In the couMy
court In and for lloutrlas county. Nehnkfi.
Hiialnsl. you and each of you, settlim forth
thai you ami each of you are indebted to
him In thesuin of 4.V as a balance due
him fiotu you and each of yoi., for service
rendered by hint for you and ouch of you.
and for expenses incurred on behalf of you
and each of you. and prayimc for iudmneiit
against. V"U and each of you. for theMjiuof
'J 2 4.". with Interest thereon at seven per
centum, per a mium, from February Mtith. Is.ci
That on the same day the said plaltititf hImi
Hied Ids tirtl lavl for att 'ehment. In said
cause, and hK atlldavit for jf.irriNhment, In
sit Id cause. aktrw; that certain debts, due
and credits in t he hand-of Y A ' 1 ik. and
in the bauds of . W Ked- ow. d by theni
and ech of t hem to you and each of you. be
altached. garnished aud Mpproprlaied by the
provisional remedy of attai'hmeut and irarn
rsliincnt to the payn ent of plaintilT's claims
against you :ind each of you. You and ertch
of you will further t:ike notice that the
debts, d ucs and credit ( win if by t he said W.
A. Clarn and W Ked lo you and each of
you have oeen attached and garnished in
s tid cans..
You and each of you are hereby notified
that you are required to appear and answer
the plain MIT'- pel it ion in t he u foresaid cause,
on or before Monday. Hie. 1 it b day of April
Is'.i.V orsaid petition will be taken as true ;md
Judgment be rendered accordingly. a"fl said
atiached and varnished property will be ap
plied to the payment of plaintiffs .iudinn nl
to tie rendered in tin, action and the Costs of
this aclion.
Jo-KIMI V. li C I I N Kl!
I'lairUtr.
('ovell, ( hurchiil Wint-r, atton.i ys for
pl.unliil. -i b-4
Notice lo Noii-Kesiilent Hefeinlaut.
In district court in and for I totiirlas count v.
Nebraska.
icon;e W. oell
I'laiiiliiT, I I im-ket 4i; No. "Ju:i.
vs.
.Marcus 1. Mason. Notice for ritbllcutiori.
Iie'endanl .
To Marcus . Maon, non-tesident defend
ant: Marcus IV Mason w ill take not ice t hat
(o'oiice V, ("ovell, of the county of Ooutfla-.,
ami stateof Nebraska, did on the Jnd day of
March. Is'.Ci. tile his petition in the otlic'e of
the ( letK of the district court of and f ir
hou'las county, against saui Marcus IV
Mast ut. set tinir fort h t eat t he sjiid Man-us IV
Mh son was indebted to the said tto"i;e W,
lo e il. in tlf nu m of 'j,V'.t il. ;i a ha I a nee d tie
him from Marcus IV Maon for services
remh-red bv t.eor'" W ("oveli as ni'm iu y for
Marcus IV 1 a-oij, and pray iiiir for .ludJTneiit
avainsl Marcus IV lason for tin- sum of
rJ.'ie.eii. wuh interest thereon at st-vt n per
cenluiu. per annum from July Nt lv.'4. That
on the sane day the plamtnV also tiled an
atlidavit for at tacit merit in said causc.asktm;
that real estate beloii-'im: to s im Marcus (V
Mason, situated in the county of Poualas.
and state of '-hraska, be atia dii-d ami ap
LUoori.tted. bv the provisional reti;c,v of
attainment, to the pawn tit of plaint . t' s
claim a;.i;psi -am Marcus IV Mason.
The said Man-us IV M'ison wiil further take
notice that, certain leal estate belong tnt: to
him desc-ihetl as fiIlows: l,ot 1. in block tl.
kiUy i'lace addit ion to Umaha. and lots I. s.
hi and II. :n block 1. in arthne addition,
and lots 1. 4 s. u Hnd 14. m I doc ;t. in
t'arthae add.iion to Omaha, in Houla
county. Net r:tsUa. has been attached in said
cause, and has been taken hy attachment in
said cause to pay the clabn of the said
plaintiff against said defendant The said
Marcus IV M itM.ui is f urt her notilledthat he
Is ret) ut red to appear and answer the plain
tttt's petition in the aforesaid cause, on or
before Monday, the 1Mb day of April. ivO, or
slid petition will be taken as It ue and judtr
tnent rencered accordintiiy. and said at
tucbed property will be sold to pay such
UldKutetit and the costs of this action
t.hOKl.K W. 1VKIJ,
; s 4 I'luinliff.
t hurchill k Winter, attorneys for plaintiff.
SmUI Mtffttrr ('4tiHMlMmr'ft Sul.
I'mliT und ty vlrtut' f n iirir of ! ta
ilt'rtr f firt lMiir if iuortatfw twuMMt nut
f ilii Utntrl l court fitr IhHut romil f, Nt-
lrtttift, inl In int iir''iH, I will, mi th
nU il iv "f A i r 1 1 A I V.V nt one oVI.n W p.
it iif .ti iiy. l llio Mitrtli rnml tl'Nir or thw
oumy court Iioum, In 1 14 nly o' Oiimti
HUM loll to tin liliflnul hhlij.-r for I'H-h. th
irn.Tt y 4ttM-r!lM-t in h) onl'T of nit In M
'oMom. to-wii ,
( 'oiitt'iiriio Ml n tmlitt Hfty iivt Yu fk
tM Ml I ll of M Hilll Oil lllllr-i Kfltl llllM'lJf-
rUhl 1 1 f 't w"t of llu noriti ihh rorni'r
f liit fort? hIi 4 In S. I-,. LotrciV l nl of
uktttiotoH, I Ih'Ih rum ti t mt li I went y-
ll'Vl'll HIM OItt lot 1 f ' I ' 1 ' I'H't tin in- W'4t
out- liiiiolrt'd hioI llilriy -t o I SJi . Um-ihns
Till I Wdit t -wvi'ii Hint olM Inilf i :. ,t l''-
ilo-iiic ati oiii' loiiMlrt'il hid) Ihuiy tiili!t
ft tl to put-' of Ih .-Iniiidi!, ( 'lim it pttrl of
alii lot fnrty-U In K. KouriV I'Ut f
MUiilnHiiIt. .til io 1 .11 1 loll to tin- CUV of Ulu. till
Hiitl iMuttti' tit iMunhiM county. Mttitt- of N
lu ;ik it
rvtitl iroin rty to U oM to rntlKfy J W.
iulri". ifiiwt. plttiiititT lir'in. tlio toon of
nine tonntr-il lotu ty four '- ! dollar
trill) ju.Umiii ht Willi Intrust lio n-oil Mt
I II u of i X otH loilf it ,i pei cent per it n mt III
fnttti fept'itiber I. I"'' und forty ami fi M
ilolUr with ten loi per ct nt. Iitttrfc
frotii hhiiI tliit'
TortUfy oilit rlien upon otlt ieM'rlln'd
pteinUen in the unlet of t heir priority or
ileieil l.y the dec tee of f on . eul re i N-leil
out f thlscoiirt III Mil t oi"e.
To-;tt.ify the huih of fortyNl 14 imiilol
lar ! cost s herein, with iniere-t thereon
from ih I, in i;ty of September. unit!
pulil. together tin itrcriniu roil io'i'oriliui(
to it iuilumeiit rendered hy the district court
of Kuld Itotik'l.ot roiinly. at Its S plemlirr
term, A. I' v4. In ii certain nclloti then Hint
there pending, wherein J W Ninrt Trut,
wiim philntHT. nnd r-nrnh M I'n m himI other
Were defenditutH.
Uiimhii, NehrusUii. Murch H, ivi.Y
t IIAIilJ h 8. Kl.iil'TT Kit,
hpechtl MiiMtt'r i 'oinmKsiotMT.
denize 0. I'lirUliitf ton, Htlot ney,
.1. W Npilre, rriiNtec v famli M. In.4t nl.
Iim-. 41; Nu :ill. ii-H-ft
Sh( itil Master CoHiiiiiiHifr'rt Suits
I nder und hy vliiue of mi order of HuliMn
decree nf forei loHiire of mort itutfi Inwued out
of IhoUMrtct coiitt for houtrliiH county, Ne
liniNliit. it ml to tiic ill reeled, I w III, on t hi I lltl
dny of April. A. I H'T. fit hum nVliM-k H.
M . of mild day, lit Do' Kutt front door of tint
county court houtr. lu thecily ofMmalKi,
I touuliiM county, Nehriiskn. Neil at iiuhlh;
uuctlou to Him IiIIm'ni luddi-r for caii. ihn
property dtcrlhed in Mild order of mill an
follow, to wit :
l,ol t wo c.'t In hlock one ( i of MiiyiH' I'ln h,
an ad'llliou lothi rliy of Dmahit, In PoiiKlan
county, NehriiHUa.
Suld properly to hi mtUl h satisfy IV L.
JohiiNou, plalullll herein, the nuiii ffllireo
h n nd ted tlfty ne ven and 7 l-li dollar
itV..;:ii lu.litui'ul with IntercMl thereon at
late of Nfvi'ii til n r cent, per annum from
September Kill, lvd. and si Hy eluht and
lo loo dollar h In mm Imti'Mi. with inter-
ett thereon from Heptemher 17th, s'4, to
iri'lher with accrtdnu oimt luvotdlnK t"
ImU'ii en l tendered by theillslrlcl court (f
hiild hoiiluN ctiuniy. at llN September teriu,
A. I H'.4. iii a cert a In act on I hen ami I hern
pending, wherein I'. I,. Johnson was philntlir,
and Joseph I', 'Ihoii.psoti and Keubeii W.
Kohh, executors of llieestatt of Heulieli Kos,
deceased, l iiiucls I. 'lltou.iis, leUr L,
Thomas, Amlrew Miles, executor of tht'i's
ttite of .lotin U. Miles, deceased, andJatm'S
'Dioirpsoti were defendiitits
Umuha, NehrasUa. March 7. WXt.
.huli.K W. lUHJII.'OUK.
hpei-lal Master ('oii.inlsnloner.
Saunders, Maefarland Ai IMckey, attorneys.
Johnson vs. Thompson et ai. lot. 44. No. M7,
ii-N-5
Sjet l il Master CoinniisshMierN Sale
I nder and hy vlrlueof un order of Halo
on decree of foreclosure of morlatfe. Issued
out of I he dist rict court for I lunulas county,
Nebraska, and to me directed. I will on ttiu
lllh day of April. A I). MO. at one o'clock
p. in. of said day. lit the luist front door of
t he count y court house. In the city of Omaha,
Houiilas county. NchrasHa. sell ut pu ts
aui'l ion to t he filches! bidder for cash, tho
property described III said order of sale a.
follows, towit :
The southelnhiy wo iHi feet of loMhirty
slx tiUii lu S. K. Idlers' Okahoma addil Ion to
the cliy of Omaha, lamnlas county. Ne
braska. Said property to he soltl to satisfy IV
Johnson. idainiilT herein, the sum of til mi
hum. red eleven and hi HX) doll ttiu $U.Hl
judtf ment with Interest thereon at 1 he rate of
ten 1 1 oi jier cent, per annum mini M'ptemner
l.th. Is'.d. together with the f ut 1 her sum of
ninety-one and h-Iini dollars itHI.IH nt.Uir
ney's fee hertdn, with Interest thereon Ht t'Q
(P't per cent,, per annum from September 17th,
s!U. and th" sum of thirty and hh-oi) dollar
cfcH hSj cosls herein, together with accruing
cosIm Hci-ordin ton Judgment, rendereil by
the district court of said Oouulascount y, at
its Seplember term. A. I. IKM. In a certain
act Ion then and there pending wherein IV h.
Johnson was plaint iff, and A rt hur M urphy,
M ary Murphy. M itraret M urphy, Haniel
Muri hy. Margaret Lovett, u irdlan. and
I rank K Moores. t 'erk. were defendants.
Omaha. Nebraska, March 7- Ki5.
tiKOnt.K W. llul.MK OK.
Special Master' unmissioti -r.
Siiuuders. M icfarland & I He ki y. A I lor rieys.
Jot 'ti sou vs. Murphy, et al. Hue 41. No. 'Jl.
.( S-.i
Notice of Iiicorpui .it ion of .la in en A
C lark (Vmpiiny.
Notici) h hereby rlven that a corporation
ha- been organized under the general stal.
ul es of t he state of Nebraska. In I he u anner
and for the purpose here nafler spH'clMed.and
its articles of ihi'itr porn t ion were on th ' list h)
day of Hocemher, ls.14. Ilb-d In t he olllce of
the county clerk of Uouxlas county, Ne
braska: AKTHXK I.
The nam of the coin ration is "Janes A.
( lark i ompany." an its principal place of
transact ntr its business is in Him city of
Omaha, houtflas county. Nebrask .
AKTH bK II.
The neneral nalure of the business t i I
I r . nsaced ijy said cor or m ion shall ie Imy
and s- llin I .n m I roduce ' rirls Nuts,
liuiter. Kriis. t hl ken-,. Turkeys, Du ks,
i i"ese. 1 'ai ves. and all nu r oi and
Ai imals A'so to buy and s-'M t .abovH
named piodu von I'liimnis. i n, .oid in fact
to do a general com :n Is-ion biisin- s-, .tud this
corpor lion shall also have the power and
au hori i y to buy, eniist ruet . rem or leas
iiec.-ssar. rent estate ami buildings to carry
on lis busineis and to hind or mortiXae the
saine.
AKTM'LK III.
The authorized capital tock shall be five
tliousand dollars .-mmhuh divided into
-hares of one hundred dollars l'ftiou eaj-h
and to be fully pa d up at the time of issu
ance. Tne e istence of t h :s corporation
sui II i-imiiIiii'I on l he sr h ii i V of 1 lc.'eelH:r,
!.' and continue dunn; (hi period of
I wenty ii" years, untes-i sooner dissolved by
a vo,e of "the sIih K holders iiol.iiiu two
thirds of the capita stock issued.
AKTIt'LE IV.
The highest amount of indebtedness to
which said corporal ion shall at any tine
suhjet-t itself shall not be more than an
amount eiiual to two-thirds of its paid u
ctt)lta! stock, and in no event sh til t he
private property of said stock-holders be
liable for the Indebtedness of said corpora
tion. A KTK'I.K V.
Tne officers of -aid corporation sliad be
conducted by a bo.tni of tiiree directors:
President. V'ice-rrestdent. Si -cretary and
'i'rea-urer.
In test imony wliereof. said Jan es A . Clark
Comnany iiavectiu-ed this notice to be pre
pared and published.
JAMt A (LA UK COMPANY.
Hy J VMIS A t'l.AHK.
I're-Tb'iit,
H. Uatkkin.
e. retary. 2-l." 4
THE WESTERN TRAIL
is iubii.-hed quark rly by the CM IC UJO,
KOCK ISI.VM) IVVdVlC KU.WAV.
and it will bo :nl to you tr''.iti 'iir one
year. Send n uue and address to "Kd
i'or Wostcrn Trail, CbicHpo," and iv
i'1'ive it one jvar free.
J0II SE1MSTI 1, i;. r. A.
scr FREE HEAT!
mM I Th' l.ninp ihKt I.l.hli your Ka
will IIKAT it if you iinea v
FALLS HEATER.
Tkkw th- rime1 of stovw in mettmn-iw?d
run ma ! saiswful use in New Ktii'4
ym. ll!Ktet n vards. Kiwt of ref
Mivn Sum nie Melerm, Ajnfw
IMJI Mil r. It rit lri 'iru.M
17 mim rut iw"ii m