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About The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1895)
THE AM ERIC AN
dK s not Bitt r, ihey do Pot cre.
Wht'Q they arc dt aJ will others nut 1
rt- a J y to oci u py t h e i r pi aoe ? T tt ey d o
not stop to trin them they re al
rt tttly train, d.
Whose hand 1 instrument In ail tb its
trailing? A e man's. And truly, her
cut atg Is pqua d t'J tunc. Ttie-n let
every true ar.d loyal Anit-rican wortan
puard bT libt-rty with a jealous fje
and train her chi dr. n to love t; jd and
e may not reap me Harvest in our
short liven but there are thnsu who
come a'ter u to fill our p'aev, and our
hands must be the lauds Vi lead them
and our lips the lips to te ach them. ( 1
what a jMtwer a woninn a ay lie through
a husband or son!
Mothers, women, live your honors.
I,et your banner be unfurled'
For the hand that rocks the cradle
Is the hand that rules the world.
.MA LICK OK ROME.
Au Example .iv-ii Nearly Twenty-Two
tears A (to.
The following from iijt'h Wuk'y.
April IS, 172, will be found interesting
at thi time:
That cruel and uiurJerous spirit, a
trait of the dangerous e'asses who are
found in the most Romish countries,
has received a new exemplification in a
prabably futal assault upon a teacher In
Pennsylvania. Nothings) frightful in
religion ha occurred recently. In
Italy and even Spain the hand of the
Romish assassin has been stayed; it is
left for America to oiler the womt ex
amples of papalcruelty and intolerance,
and to witness patiently outrages that
in Rome or Vienna would meet with
instant and terrible retribution. In the
town of Centralia, Pennsylvania, K. C.
Greene, a teacher generally esteemed
and of superior ability, is at the head of
one of the public schools. He happened,
in private consultation, to reply vigor
ously to a Romish acquaintance who
argued against Protestantism, and had
treated it with 11 .tie respect. The con
versatlon was reported to the priest;
the next Sunday the Romish children
were forbidden to attend the school; an
effort was soon after made to remove
Greene frtm his position; when the
school board refuted to consent, the
Rjraan Catholics formed a plot to mur
der him. Since the death of Jean
Calas, at Toulouse, itdeed no act of re
ligious violence has surpassed in cold,
vindictive malice this dreadful scene
enacted in a small town of Pennsylvania,
under the protection of American law.
One morning the teacher and it was
but a few dajs ago entered his school
He found sitting there three men whom
he did tot know, and one pupil, a Miss
Stiauser. The strangers had inquired
for Mr. Greene of the young girl and
were waiting for him. She saw them
enter into conversation with him, but
as he boat down over the stove to 0en
the door, one of the men struck him. a
severe blow with a sling shot. She now
strove to escape, but a ruOian seized
her and threatened to shoot her if she
dared to give the alarm. With what
terror and confusion we may well
Imagine, Miss Strauser was forced to
look on while the assassins beat the
teacher until they thought him dead,
and then cut off one of his ears. They
made their ecape,and although several
persons have been arrested aud taken
before Miss Strainer, she has not b en
able to identi'y any one of them. It is
possible that horror and alarm may
have confused her senses. Meantime
Mr. Greene lies in a dying condition.
After his terrible wounds he contrived
to cet up, walk out of ..he school house,
and was found lying upon the earth
bleeding and insensible. His head is
severely cut. his skull fractured in two
places, one ear entirely gone, and his
mind ha-t not euflielentiy returned to
enable him to relate th-j porticulars of
the assault, ordescribe the persons who
That a citizen holding one of the
rrot respectable and useful statior.s in
the community, the head of a public
school, should bo set upon by assassins
becausa he 6pt k-? openly in defense of
his religion, is a circumstance in itself
sufficiently shocking. No one's life or
person, it seems, is any longer safe who
ventures to doubt the divinity cf Mary
or the supreme prerogatives of the
pope. He is liable to have his skull
fractured, his ears cut off, to be exposed
Hoke and Daughter
He Can't Live
B.ild my friends and neighbors. I had tr
prpaia 16 years; physicians nd change ol
climate did not help me. But Hood's Sarsapa-
B. JL par ilia
rllla did me more good m.r
than all the doctoring. UFvS
I can now eat, sleep and ?,
and work. My daughter r
also had distress and rheumatism. Ilood's Sar
aaparilla made her stout, well and healthy. B.
F. 0. Horn. Kairview, Kansas.
Hood's Pills arc purely vegetable, and do
not purge, pain or gripe. Bold Ly all druggists.
B. F. O.
without protection t i the utmo-t malice
of that large criminal population that
s.vti.s to grow up l atura ly under the
sh -iteri.f the K ruish church. Statis
tics sho that more than three fourth
of our criminals and ptup rsare Roman
Catholics. In the city of Rome, under
the papal rule, the i uir.b. r of murders
and assa.-t.itjat.ons is Intmit.ly greater
than in any othercity. Rut the eircum
Unco attet.dirg tl.e ts-s&uit ucoti Mr.
Greene serve to render it singularly
alarming. For some time be'ore It in
curred the town of Genitalia had lieen
filled by the Romish ptiests and their
adherents with tianiphlets denonue ng
the public schools. Tne Romish popu
lation had been excit -d to iutt use fa
naticism. The priest aided in eriourac
irg the dangerous spirit of the people,
and the a-sassins te m tt have been
urged on to their dreadful deid by the
oin countenance tf the Romish
church; n tr haw- pi-U sts or eop'e re
peu'A'd of their crime even in the pre -ence
of their dying victim. It is stated
that many Roman Catholic exult out
his fate, and declare he shall never be
allowed to leave the ton alive. Several
Protestants who expressed their sym
pathy for the teacher have been threat
ened w ith violence, and are now remov
ing from Centralia with their families,
lest they, too, may be assaulted, maimed
What patriotic American can hear
without shame and indignation this last
out-age of the Romish population? Is
freedom of speech no longer to be known
amoug us. Js the press to ue silenced
by the worst elements of society? Shall
a foreign sect be permitted to encourage
in our midst murders and assassins? A
feeble effort has been made in a Roman
Catholic periodical to remove from its
people the odium of a long series of acts
of violet ce futal to the peace of a com
munity by asserting that other sects
are equally guilty with its own. Rut
this assertion is plainly untrue. No
other religious sect tss tults tJacheri as
at Hunter's Point.or leaves them bleed
ing and dving as in the school house at
Centralia. A Romish mob struck down
with fearful wounds an ardent preacher
at OgJensburg, aud another at Scran
ton. Three times have the streets of
New York been filled with bloodshed
and terror by the religious bigotry of
its Romish population. The Romish
press, on several occasions before the
fail of the priestly rule in our city,
strove to excite its people to assault
publishers and authors who ventured to
denounce the fatal spread of Romish in
fluence, the corruption and degradation
of Romish officials: nor is there any
part of the country that does not
abound in constant proofs of the malice
and cruelty that prevail unrestrained
amidst the ignorant members of that
sect which alone opposes the education
of the people. It is the bigotry of ig
norance and sclfUh isolation that has
made our Romish population the source
of political tumults,of private assa.-sina
tion, of unbounded pauperism and
crime. It is at the direct command of
an Italian priest that they are taught
to hate the teacher and the public
school, to separate themselves from
their felloe citizens in the sloth flnd
pride of a barbarous degradation, to
create in our midst a mental China or
Japan, and fill the cities of the new
world with tne cruelty and vice that
have just been expelled from thecapitol
Accomplished, intelligent, respected
by the good and who, Mr. E. C. Greene
has fallen a victim to the malice of a
foreign sect and Italian priests. If he
recovers, he will always bear with him
the marksof the persecutor's hand: if
he dies, his death will call down a bit
tor retribution upon the priests and the
people who have plotted his d :struo
tion. Will any patriotic American rest
for a moment while his great crime
goes unpunished while the martyr to
his faith is dead, and his assa-sins aro
hidden by the sympathy of his religious
opponents? Nothing but the most rig
orous inquiry, the most decided punish
ment, will satisfy the indignation of the
people. It is a case in which every
citi.jn should interest himself, since it
involves the welfare of all. It differs
from every common assassination, since
it is the most fearful Of a long series of
acts of sectarian bigotry, of papal as
saults upon the free school and the free
dom of the intellect. Let every patriotic
American aid in enforcing the rigors of
the law; let the common voice of the
country put an end at once to this reign
of terror which the foreign priests
would establish among 119, and the
wounds of the martyred teacher at Ceu
tralia will not have cried out in vain.
Next Sunday we celebrate the Forty
seventh anniversary of Modern Spirit
ualism. Rev. M. Theiesi Allen will
conduct the anniversary exercises at
:.'!0 and 7:30 P. M. in the Patterson
building. This is the last Sunday that
Mrs. Allen will lecture in Omaha for
the present, as her engagement wi:h
the Spiritualist tociety closes with the
close of this month.
The regular meetings of American
Lodge No. 221, L. O. I., will be held
every Saturday night at Redmen's hall,
loth and Douglas street. All members
are requested to bo present.
No premium books with The Ameri
can after April ;".
Rumors That Count Creighton
and Charlio Kosters
Are, in a Measure, litpiiihU fur (hf
Ih-atb of John W. Ilonia, a Mi iiiImt
uf (be (i. A. It. of Omaha.
Immediately upo:i the announcement
of the death of John W. Honza, rumors
of the most startling nature were flying,
and were in nearly everybody' mouth.
Mr. Honza was an old resident of
Omaha, with a large circle of friends,
and when these rumors Ik came common
talk, some of Ms friends asked us
to make an investigation and publish
wnat we found to be the truth.
The rumors, briefly stated, were that
John Honza had been in a saloon on
Fifteenth street, where h'j wasassaulled
by Cnarhe Kosters and Count John A.
CrcWhloii, two dranken, dissolute
characters who have been In numerous
scraps b -foro, and that the injuri' 8 ho
had received at their hands had been
the primary cause of bis death, al
though the physician attending him
assigned other causes.
We started out immediately to
gather testimony, and soon had suffi
cient to warrant us in saying that there
was at least some ground for the rumors.
We found a man who had been in Kd.
Maurer's place in the forenoon of the
day Honza was assaul cd In the Fif
teenth street dispensary, who said
Count Creighton, of the holy Roman
church, and Charlie Kosters, of the
same hellish institution, together with
Hoh Holmes and a county official who
was not elected by the A. P. A., were
in there drinking; that they became
extre mely boistrous, and used vile, ob"
scene language to designate the mem
bers of the A. 1. A., Orange Institute
and kindred organizations.
They finally left Maur r's place and
starled up the stive t. When they got
to Fifteenth they turned into Gocilley
Brucker's place, where they proceeded
to biwl up and apply the most villain
ous epithets to Protestants whom they
suspected of being members of the A.
P. A. or in sympathy with that organ
ization. Creighton, who has recently been
made a count of the holy Roman em
pire by the pope of Rome as is his
custom when di-jnk and that is about
all the time was extremely vicious in
his utterance s, while Kosters, who is a
noted bully and all-around tough, stood
ready to do the fighting.
Finally they became personal in their
remarks, and a young Swede who hap
pened to be in the saloon playing a
game of cign nve look up wnat was
said, and told Kosters that he was
"nothing but a murderer," ft r which
he was assaulte d.
Some of the witnesses say that Honza
then madj a remark about the coward
ice of a man who wctild strike as small
a man as the Swede, and proceeded to
stand up for the A. P. A. although not
a member of the organization himself,
It Is said that Count Creighton de
manded of Honza that he get down on
his knees and beg their pardon fjr what
he bad said; but Honza having served
his country in the late war, and carry
ing scars and wounds inflicted by the
enemy, had not yet learned that the
pope's suhj cts could cause the unwill
ing hinges of his knees to bend to ihem.
Asetond time he was ordi red to get
don on his knees and beg their pardon
or they would knojk htm down, but,
again he refused, and Kosters struck
him a vicious blow in the head.
Another bunch of witnesses say that
Honza, Crjighton and Kostu-s were in a
wine room, that Kosters knocked Honza
across a table, and pounded him in the
neck and on the body while he was
down, while the count egged him on
Tnis much is trje, Honza, Creighton
and Kostei j were in Brucker's, Kosters
and Creighton weri drunk and quarrel
some and were looking for trouble.
Kosters struck Honza, who took to his
bed and died. lie fore death came to
his relief he complained that his body
hurt him, which would indicate that
the testimony of the witnesses who
claim the asault teiok place in the ine
room and in the manner described is
the most reliable.
If Honza died from the effects of the
assault made on him by Kosters it prob
ably adds a second victim to the brutal
instincts of that young tough, for in
182 he narrowly escaped the hang
man s noose for tne murder or a bar
te nder named Hammer. Some of the
old settlers say he escaped the scaffold
simply because the main witnesses were
run out of the country; but be that as it
may he still lives and disgraces the es
timable lamily of which he is a mem
ber. It seems to us that it was the duty of
the coroner, when rumors were rife, to
hold an inquest over the body of John
W. Honza, and de:clde whether or not
Cemnt Creighton and Charlie Kosters
were responsible for his death.
If Honza died from injuries inflicted
by thtse two drunken ruffians, they
should have been arrested, tried and
convicted, and hanged by the neck until
they were de-ad.
They are a disgrace to tnis city, and
while Count Creighton is probably the
richest man in Omaha, he is at the
same time one of the most vicious and
depraved creature Gi ever placed the
hre-alh of life ill
1!ielVM' Acalnsl ( Vn-.
A I Mtu-M- ptiz. e i-nimturvJ wl-.h the
poik' deliverati: is a simple iii:rW
a noe. He dm- not m-iu U think It
neee-ssary to he eonsi-u nl or to avoid
i-oiitradicting himself. In his recon
encyclical letter, uon which we com
tnented at the lime of its ap earence
ins iiouncss inn 1101 111111K mat m re
lation Ivtwivn c luii cli and state in thi
C uutry h by any means idea!. Hi-
went so far as to augg, st that "the
churen would bring forth more abimd
ant fruits, If, in addition to liberty, she
enjoyed the favor uf the law and the-
pai rotiuge of public autlierity "
This hold declaration is In petfe'Ct
harmony with lha historic character of
Romanism. It Is one of the fundamen
tal principle- of the Roman Catholic
faith. Nt one acquainted with the his
lory and the te aching of Rome was at
all surprised at the pop-.'' suggestion
ltjt bis follower and his sympathizers
are attie to explain away thi bold hid
for American aid. Those who lake the
poe at his word are declared lunatics
and fanatics. We are iH-rfectly certain
that the poM3's meaning would bo ex
plained in some way or other. Itomi
never retracts; she shifts her )Klicy,
hut g (-4 on sublimely Ignoring her In
Last week the secular press gave pub
licity to an interview which an Ameri
can citizen had with the pope on the
subject of church aud state. In that
pretended interview the pope gave ut-
te-rance to sentiments in exact harmony
with our doctrine of the separation of
civil and religious affairs. No Meth
odist or Presbyterian could outdo the
pope in his admiration of the workings
of oursystt m. His emine-nca is reputed
to have said to General Ilatchelor of
"I do not seek to meddle with govern
ments, except to admonish my people
to obey the civil law and to conform to
the authority of the land In which they
dwell. I sent a legato to America in
order that I mitrht be better Informed
as to the character of American insti
tutions and their peculiar! ties.and above
all to reconcile any conflict, if there
should do any, between the government
of my church and the government of
the land. I consider America essen
tially a christian country. Religion is
free. The government does not aid nor
does it opiKtse the labors of the church.
I am free to say that the further I study
the conditions of this, the more it com
mends itsilf to my judgment. If a re
ligion cannot thrive on its own merits
then u must stagnate or fall. I tell my
poopli; to convert Americans to the
faith by proving ter them by pious and
orderly living, and by precept and ex
ample that it Is the true religion; not
to seek converts except through means
re.-ognized by the la as of the country,
and the principles of hjmane and divine
How does this tally with the pope's
official utterances'' He is infal ible
when he speaks tx rntheAra. Of course
his labored encyclical letter was au
thoritative. His interview with Gen
eral ilatchelor was informal and, there-fon-
li ble tu error. Oar readers can
choose between the pope infallible and
the pope unofficial. But when shall we
ever be done wiih this everlasting ly
ing and intriguing? The plain, honest
people would have a thousand times
more resp.;ct for the pope and his sup
porters if they would just make a fear
h ss declaration of their position and
then light for it. This shifting the sails
to eatch every breeze is so repulsive to
common honesty that no true man can
have uny patience with a church that
practices it. Hi, Lotdx O'ltterrt r.
1 lie liible and the Roman Catholics.
Nowhere do we find the Bible in daily
use among Roman Catholics. If you
tell a papist that they are forbidden the
use of that sacred book, he will deny
the soft impeachment he will tell you
that Roman Catholics are allowed to
buy, keep, and read the Bibl- , and will
actually show you copie s of it ii their
house. But if you investigate fully,
you will ascertain that the owners of
these Bibles hold them under such con
ditions that they scarcely dare to read
a line in them.
It is true that the hierarchy docs
teach that every word in the Bible is
the infallible word of God; but the-y go
one step further, and teach that it is so
sacred that none but those in holy or
ders can properly understand it, and
thut it is, consequently, very dangerous
for laymen to read it; and to show how
dangorous it is in the hands of laymen,
they give instances, whether real or
fictitious, where layman have deduced
false notions from such readings, re
sulting in great mischief. For instance,
a layman, having read how Abraham
was commanded to sacrifice his sem on
a burning altar, went and k;lled his
own son as an acceptable sacrifice to
G)d! Hi sides, if any layman should
imbibe erroneous Lotions from such
reading it might cause the los$ of his
Henc, while the use of the Bible is
not absolutely forbidden, it is so hedged
around so as to make it practically im-po-sib;e
for them te) read it. In the first
place only such copies as are endorsed
hy the bishops may be read at all; then,
only very large and expensive Bibles
are ever endorsed rv the hisaops, and.
c-'iim eju. nth , only men of mean pur
chase Finally, afu r a Catholic ha
one of these pit clous volumes, lie must
not read it till the' bishop ha blessed
it, which may never take place! If, at
length, sometime, the Mowing should
bo giv. n, ('he price being first paid,)
lln'ii lh. I appy owner of the IhkiIc In
allowed to read It; but ho I cautioned
not to form any opinion on anything he
reads therein; becau-m lie tuiclit form
an erroneous opinion that would cause
the Urns of hi aoul!
X' ... I ,
vow w no care u rcau any rxaik tin
.1..- -....I It. I ... u t. . .
ui-i em 11 i'iiuiiuifi,- ib 1 easy 10 tu-e
that practically all lay Catholic are
forbidden to re ad the Bible; and I have
net one of them th-, hud tver read any
portion of It carefully. If vou know of
any Romanists who bus a Bib e you will
find he has a very large and expensive
copy, which hei keep carefully laid
away under lock ami key, or as an orn
anient on the center table under a glass
In next week' Issue we will print an
article on tin subjct fi-otn the- pen of
A. Lambert, a very learned R mum
Catholic pricBt, who has recently read
the Bible, and ha come out of laipery,
and Iteooim- a cbri-tliin.
Washm.j ton, I). C
Fat Dyball' Candies, I'.IS Douglas-
Hen are nf l liem.
SAN KKANCIsi't), March 2., ,.
Mil. Fditou: The dago American oo,
Saudi I, and the most expert Jusults of
long experience from Kurope, Mexico
anil South America, are now in the
United States, 'plotting with the hie
rarchy to break up the government.
Nearly all the incendiaries, murderer
and lohht-r. bink burglar-, stage and
express train thieve are protected by
ttie hierarchy. As long as they are al
lowed the same privilege a good, hon
est and industrious patriots, just so long
there will be trouble. If we desire to
see our country prosper as it has done
in the past, regardless of sacrifice, this
11 tiro aimyof the devil must be cotn-
pi'lled to leave the United States of
America. If other countries could not
and would not have this poisonous and
corrupt elements among , them, shall
Americans permit it? The sooner they
are fired out of the country the better.
Americans, beware of the Paul 1st fa
thtr. What a deceptive name! They
are wolves in sheep's clothing, and the
pioneer regiment of the Kpu' army.
These infernal reptile have overawed
our courts. Judges and jurors are
afraid of the'.r live if they should deal
out justieo to criminals. Many of our
constables and police are of the sort
who say, "the church first, and then
the country." Thi class assist the
crim nal to escaie justice. JUSTICE.
When down town drop In at John
Rudd's and leave your watch. If Ills out
of repair, to bo fixed. .')17 north Hi St.
The Worltl-lltmld gives this report
f a recent entertainment given by
Success Co irieil No. S, W. A. P A.:
Success Cojncil No. .'(, W. A. P. A.,
gave a very successful masquerade ball,
members and guests to the number of
100 beirg present, at Wolff s hall,
T venty-second and Cuming streets, last
'riday evening. Tne program con
sisted of eight pages, the frontispiece
being "O.d Glory'' in brignt colors
floating Irotn a golden staff, with the
inscription "W. A. P. A." acr.is it.
Twenty-eight, dance- were participated
in. McKay's orchestra furnished the
music. Afu-r unmasking, the; judges,
Mrs. Harry Kemp, stale president of
the W. A. P. A., ol Fremont. Neb .Mr.
H. Maxwell and Mr. Georga S.
Hickok of Omaha, awarded the prizes
as follows: Miss Gc i-jiana Kilett. for
rami appropriate dressed lady, first
piiz.i, Columbia in white: Mrs. Birdie
teynolds, (f Gle nwood, In... for poorest
dressed lady, ra-' cirl: Mr. 1). G.
rewer, first prize for b -st character,
clown, and Mr. George Morris, second
prize for worst costume, tramp.
The committees were: Mistress of
cercmories, Mrs. M. A. Hcrtzmann:
floor manager, Mr. George Morris. com
mittee of arrangements, Mrs. Belle
Henderson, Miss C. Hathaway, Mrs.
Edna Morris: reception eommittee.Miss
Alice Gillan, Mrs. M. C. Anderson.
Mrs. Kate I)ecker:floor committee, Mis
Nellie Hathaway, Miss Dora Miller:
door committee, Dr. J. F. Ilertzmann.
At a regular meeting of Ruth Re
bekah Degree Lodge No. 1, I. O. O. F.,
held March 23rd. 1-iC, the following
resolutions were read and adopted:
Whereas, Our Heavenly Father has
seen fit to remove from our midst our
beloved brother, George A. Bennett:
Whereas, We, the officers and mem
bers of Ruth Rebekaa Degree Lenige
No. 1, I. O. O. F., feel that in his death
our sister has lost a kind and affection
ate husoand, Ruth Lodge No 3, an un
selfish and untiring worker, and one
who was ever ready to promote- the
principles of Odd Fellowship:
Resolved, That we tenderly condole
with our sister and the near family in
this their hour of greatest, sorrow, and
commend them to Him who nam said,
"Blessed are they that mourn, for they
shall be com'orted."
Resolved, Tnat these resolutions be
spread upem the records of this lodge, a
copy sent te our bereaved sister, and
j furnished the press.
Eat Dy ball's delicious Cream Candies.
151 Douglas St.
1 bank tu a SI. Jim- f riend.
Sti aiit, Nkh., March IS'., I "'... .
Fi'iToit or Amkuh an -L t mo moot
heartily thank you, and through you
thank the unknown friend and patriot
of St. Je e, Mo., for moving me un In the
"line of the blesl." The L.ril d ao
unto you both and give us the d. lrej
of our hearts. Very Truly, C C. II.
Kdwanl Itauinley, for livery,
and St. Mary Ave
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Mention paper u writing to ailvertls r.
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M LAHG15 MANUFACTURERS I
is in thf wonin it
"r CHURCH FUPNISHIfiCS,
COM PAN V i
O HA V ma fin i . MWM. i
tf FRtE HE ATI
I I'b" l.nir hht T,iht your IlHi
win 11 1 vr l a 'Jii um
' !. v In mr!tum-f.lif4
f-sful i.sin Nt-w KtiKlan4
st fciu.:. iti-i of n-f.f
" I 'THii if iii.n ct.
!' - "t .-.n. Il.
itllci'l .Noii-Residi'iif Ib-feiiilanl.
In .llHtrlet .court In anil for Itoulaa county,
I'iitlnl iff, I Docket '; No '.' I I
Muivii-. I'. M.ls.iN.
Nut lee for I'uhll.-ut ion.
lo Marcus I'. Mhmiii,
non-res Uleitl flef'-ntl"
Marcus I1. Mhsiiii will lake notice tlett
(iem-c W. i'iiv. II. of lie- county i.f Dniurlns,
ami -iiateuf Nebraska, did on tin- -Jnd il-iy of
March s:Ci. lib- his pi tMbm In th- ortlce of
tin- tlciK of tbc ilisiiict court of and f .r
D.nik'las couniv. uiMirist said Ma-cu I.
Mason, s.-ttinir forth unit tin- sa'd !ar us I'.
Mason was indebted to the said li.-o v W.
t'ovcil. in the sum of i.". '.' 0. as a balance due
hiiM from Marcus I. Mason for services
rendered by (M'orye W i nd-li as nioi .. v for
Marcus I1 Mason, ard prayina fur iiiilu'inenl
a raliisi Marcus I'. Mason for the sum of
slViiu. with interest ihcrfoii al s-v 11 per
centum, per annum from July Nt Is'l Putt
on the sane .lay Hi" i laint'll also ti'e.i an
allidavii for attachment In said cause a-klm
thai real e tate iM-lotminK to salrt M i"s
Mason, situated in lie- county of Uouslas,
and state of Nebrask . be at ' a -bed and ap
propriated, by llie provisional rente ;y of
atiaciiuient. to the pavitent of plaintiff"
claim airatesi salu M an-u- ' Mason.
The saiil Marcus I'. M .son will further take
notice that, certain real estate lieltinzlnir lo
him desc'lbed as follons: I. it I. in block ti,
Kilby I'lace addition to 1 laiaha. ami Id's . s,
(i. 1" and II, in block 2. In t'urih ue addition,
and lots 1. 4. s. V. i and U. In bits- ;i. In
(arthaf addition 10 Omaha. In Honshu
county. Net ra.ska. has been atta -lied In said
cause, aud has la-en taken by attachment In
said cause to pay the claim of the- said
plaintill against said defendant. The said
Marcus P. Mason is .further notlhVd thai lit?
is required to appearand answer the plain
tiff s petition in the aforesaid cans-, on or
before Monday, tin- l.'.ih day of Apr. I. Is.-., . r
said pennon will be taken as t rue and judg
ment rem ercd accordingly and saiu at-tuch.-d
property will be sold to pay such
jink-incut ami the costs of this action
t.K.tiKe.K W. CoYFU..
Churchill A Winter, attorneys for plainl ilf
.Notice of lliilclilcdiu
Omaha. Neb . March 27 l.sJ.V
We hereby certify that the total eisttn
Indebtedness of thet Apollo e' 11b does not e-x-c.-edJC.iM.
Thus J, I'evxii.i,.
Ai.oi i'ii Mkykh.
t has. F. Dkkxki.,
W C. PlIITI HAKO,
11 A II II v L e KIK.
Wanted at Once!
The; well known and
able preacher and
lecturer. Scott F. Ilershev. I'h.
. D,. of Boston.
is at work on a !ook. which will deal with
the Unman papacy, as always and every
where opposed to civil nnil re'l-glous liberty.
Dr. llershey has brought nil the past under
the-contribution of his powerful pen. aud his
book will have an Immense influence on tin
pat riot it- nio etm-nt of the day. and will havt.
the- blKsicst sale of any book of this cenei -at ion.
Two Experienced Agents Wanted
In Eiery County in Iowa Not Taken.
Special Offer! Send for Circulars!
Who w ill apply tirst V
t hose full of lmsines
None but patriots and
- need write. Address,
BACK BAY BOOK CO.,
Berkeley and Columbus Ave' . BOSTON.
T 1 "V -
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