The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899, August 23, 1895, Image 5

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Ingratitude of Roman Catholics-Presidential
Llwtlun r lMMl-Tbe a
Washington (1. ('.) Scnant-tiirls and
ihei Vol.
San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 19 An
article headed "Outrage Upon Amer
ican Missionaries in Ecuador' nu pub
lished in one of our morning papjis a
few day ano. It Should have been
headed In order to make it clear to
the reader "An Attack by Rebels on
Roman Catholics." That affair, where
in the nuns and priests came near los
ing their lives, bets people to thinking.
When the Roman Catholics are in
trouble they wind themselves in the
American flag and call upon loyal
Americans to protect them, hut just as
soon as they emerge from danger these
same men and women would, if oppor
tunity offered, destroy the lives and
property of those whe 6aved them.
Why, instead of seeking to protect
themselves under the cover of our flag,
did they not avail themselves of the
preservative powers of the cross, of the
images of the saints, of pictures of the
pope, and of other charms employed by
all good Roman Catholics under most
circumstances? Is not the church su
perior, on all occaaons, to tha state?
The San Francieco Monitor has stated
that "equal to one-half of the enlisted
men in the navy are Catholics," and
that "out of twenty-four chaplains there
are but three priests." Jt would be
much better if there were three fewer
priests, and that none but loyal Amer
icans were aboard United States men-of-war.
As it is, with so many men in !
our navy who have no regard for their
oath of allegiance, we would feel very
unsafe in case of war. We Bhould weed
out the disloyalists. "In time of peace
prepare for war."
We notice that the pope and the
hierarchy have set their servant-girls
at work to create a disturbance in the
city of Washington. It seems that they
have become jealous of the Chinamen,
and wish to make "John" vacate. We
don't desire any more Celestials in oar
country at present, but the Protestant
family that employs a Chinaman as a
servant has no fear that the family's
private matters will be made known to
a Roman Catholic priest, nor that the
family's property will be destroyed by
fire, nor that any member of the house
hold will be poisoned, as has often been
the case in the United States where an
Irish Roman Catholic servant (male or
female) was employed.
What a dissatisfied class the Roman
Catholics are! First they damn the
"nager," then the Germans, next the
dagos and the Chinese, and now the
English and the A. P. A.'s. What do
they want?
If our loyal citizens should fail to
elect an exemplary and courageous
American for President in 1896, It will
not be for the want of the number of
votes in the aggregate, but if defeated
it will be by the plotting, scheming and
subtility of the two dago popes and
their priests and emissaries. One of
the popes is located at Washington, the
capital of a supposedly free countrv. It
may well be said that "Washington Is
in the lap of Rome!"
The hierarchy say they do not be
lieve in mixing politics with religion,
at which very thing they have been
industriously working, in the dark, for
a half-century. This talk about mixing
politics and religion has become an old
story. It is as clear as the "autumn
sun" that there are but two parties to
day in America (and this has been
brought about by the Roman Catholic
church.) One party is the corrupted
Roman- Democratic Catholic Church,
and the other is the Progressive Re
publican Protestant party. The priests
have been encouraging marriages be
tween Roman Catholic females and
Protestant males, that Protestants mav
help replenish the earth with Roman
Catholics. Now, those Protestants who
have Roman Catholic wives do not wish
to antagonize either party. These are
the people who are now on the fence.
They wish eventually to be found with
the stronger party. In future, we must
do all in our power to persuade Protes
tants not to wed Romanists.
Patrick Laconor.
The A. P. A. and the Daily Press.
The question now before the minds
of many is, Why do not the great
dallies speak out boldly against the
political encroachments of Rome upon
the civil Institutions of the country?
All patriotic citizens know very well
the position of the daily press on the
papal question, which, no doubt, ought
to be rightly understood by all. Is it
afraid to declare frankly against the
Jesuitical plotting of the papacy against
the principles of free government, lest
it should lose patronage? Or, is it a
fact that it has many papists on its
editorial staff, who largely control the
matter to be published? It is said that
all the dailies in L'oston, Mass., except
the A. P. A. Daily Standard, are badly
Romanized; and is not this about the
condition of most of the dailies in all
our large cities? If so, so much the
worse for the dailies, for their patrons
and for the nation.
The managers and editors of the
daily press do not fully realize that
their papal proclivities and close inti
macy with leading Romanists subject
them to the charge of disloyalty to the
principles of Jree government under
which they live; and it is a mystery
how they can convent to be a party in
any degree to such dishonest, demoral
izing and destructive p i pal chicanery
a is required by the Roman hierarchy.
And It is passing ttraoge that any of
our great dailies, which are the mighty
channels of political influence and
power, should be thus employed in
carrying out the purposes of the "holy
father," in order to s -cure the Roman
Catholic vote. If this bo so, let all pa-t-iotic
citizens repudiate such dailies
as are tmlrched with Rome and hasten
to establish and liberally support great
A. P. A. dallies, which will publish
and carry out true American princi
ples. The eyes of the great and growing
American I'rotective Association and
its fr'ends are upoa the daily press in
all our large cities. Its managers and
editors are marked men, and their
politics and work are closely scanned
by hundreds of thousands of loyal pa
triots all over the country, and will be
duly remembered by them in all politi
cal elections. The daily press is too
much like the old political parties and
the Romanists lending its influence
and willingly assenting to anything,
however bad, that will secure the dot
lars, party success and papal patronage,
whether right or wrong, loyal or dis
loyal to the Republic. Tho great
dailies will see in the near future that
they have be n sjwir.g to the wind
and ate now reaping the whirlwind.
Their former patronage will be gone.
Then will the mighty dally press con
tinue its fight for the wrong against
every patriotic principle of right and
government? or will It suddenly turn
about and publicly declare, its allegi
ance to the American cause, which
stands for loyalty to constitutional gov
ernment and for the entire destruction
of all papal power or influence in the
politics of this country? Reason, jus
tice and exalted love of country utter
their united voices as in thunder tones
in every valley and on every hilltop of
America that the proper time has now
come when the great power of the daily
press should be employed untttdly, un
reservedly and for all coming time in
favor of true American principles in
the government of the nation, of which
the A. P. A. is a fair exponent. What
ever is to he done to wrench political
control from the clutch of Rome must
be done soon, or it will be too late to
do it by the ballot; then what next,
God only knows. J. G. P.
A Venerable Missionary Charged With
an Attempt to Assault.
St. Joseph, Mo., Aug. 19. Rev. Fa
ther Baker, a priest who has been do
ing misiotary work here and elsewhere
in this part of the state for many years
was arrested this morning on a state
warrant, charging him with intent to
commit criminal assault. Father Ba
ker was found at the Christian Broth'
ers' college and was taken to the sher
iff's private office in the court house,
where ho will be held until the arrival
of officers from Harrison county.
The complaining witness in the case is
Mrs. Victoria Higdonof Andover, Har
rison county. The assault is alleged to
have been made at the home of Pius
Higdon, an uncle of the prosecuting
witness, where Father Baker was a
guest at the time. The warrant was
not issued until last Saturday, although
the offense is alleged to have been com
mitted last Thursday. There is a mis
sion at Andover, which Father Baker
visits regularly, and the crime with
which he is charged is said to have
been committed while he wa9 there en
gaged in church work.
Father Baker was seen by a re
porter soon after his arrest. He de
clared that the charge had been
trumped up against him In a spirit of
revenge, or an attempt to levy black
mail. He says he has been acquainted
with the Higdons for a long time and
that on one or two occasions they en
deavored to extort money from him by
unfair means.
"I went to Andover a week ago to
day," continued Father Baker, "and
remained until last Friday morning,
when I returned to St. Joseph. My ar
rest was a great surprise to me because
there is no truth in the story tbat I
tried to harm Mrs. Higdon. I was stay
ing at the house of Pius Higdon at the
time the assault is said to have been
committed, and was laid up with rheu
matism for a day or two. Mrs. Higdon
visited me while I was there, but the
charge made by her that I tried to crinr
inally assault her is absolutely false.
She attended church services after she
claims I tried to assault her, and not a
word was said to any of her relatives
about there being anything wrong until
I returned home. Mrs. Higdon is a
niece of the man whose guest I was, and
it doesn't seem reasonable that I would
forget myself so far as to insult her un
der the roof of her relative. My arrest
is either an attempt to blackmail, or
else it is made to injure me."
Mrs. Higdon is a member of the Cath
olic church and she was married three
years ago by Father Baker. The latter
is 62 years old and has been engaged in
church work nearly all his life. Kan
sas City Tinus.
Ohio A. I. A. Men and Women Picnic.
Cincinnati, Ohio, Aug. 17. Editor
The American: The picnic and out
ing given at Woodsdale Island today,
under the nama of the Union Social So
ciety, was a grand success considering
that it was the first of the kind ever
The proper name would uo an A. P. A.
gathering, for it was instituted by the
A. P. A. councils of Cincinnati, Hamil
ton and Dayton. Many other members
of the order from towns nearby articl-
There were five thousand people on
the grounds, and everyone had a good
time. The meeting wa a great credit
to the order. The amount of inloll
gence displayed would do credit to any
The parade at Hamilton which was
participated in by fifteen huudred peo
ple was the largest and finest ever seen
in that city. Hamilton Is the half-way
station between Cinclnna'i and Dayton.
The parade was cheered all along the
line by people on every side, and was
surely appreciated by everybody. The
picnic proved a great treat for the peo
ple of Hamilton. Tne parade was
headed by the brass band of Council
No. 118. There woro thirteen A. P. A.
councils and four W. A. P. A. councils
in lino. The ladles di serve special
mention, as they did themselves and
their noble order proud. No comany of
United Slates soldiers would have ap
peared to any better advantage.
The principal speikers were Mr.
Pugh of Cincinnati, who also acted as
master of ceremonies of the day; Rev.
Lowe, who delivered a very able ad-
dross, and Mr. King, the State Vice
President of the order. A lady presi
dent of one of the W. A. P. A. councils
did her order great credit also, while
Mr. Dean gave the people many good
ideas to think about.
Mr. Frank L. Wilson tho gentleman
who had the management of the
grounds, is surely worthy of great praise
for the gentlemanly manner in which
he handled the great crowd.
Councils 62 and 11$ were the best rep
The day will lorg be remembered as
one of great joy. Everyone ixpressed
their hope that the occasion would be
repealed many times, and with in
creased numbers each time.
Yours truly, Ajax.
How to Heroine a Member of the Woman's
American Protective Association.
The W. A. P. A. is anxious to get
all liberty-loving women into its ranks,
where they can in unity device ways
and means looking to the perpetuation
of American institutions by placing
them under control of American citl
zens who are loyal to the constitution
The women aek some plain, straight
forward questions below, and It is hoped
that all women who can answer them
in the affirmative will join the W. A
P. A., as tho questions are based on
the principles of the order:
"The time has come when the 'hand
that rocks the cradle' must htlp to rule
the world.
Are you in favor of preserving con
stitutional liberty, and maintaining the
Government of the United States of
Are you in favor of maintaining one
general unsectarian free-school syst ni?
Will you oppose all attempts to sup'
plant it by any sectarian institution?
Are you opposed to all attempts to
use the public funds for sectarian pur
Is it not, in your opinion, unwis and
unsafe to appoint to civil, political or
military offices In this country m n who
owe allegiance to any foreign pnten
tate or power, and who are sorn u
defend and obey such potentate or sjoh
Do you favor the amendment or aito.
ation of our immigration laws in sue
a manner as will protect. American
labor from the cheap pauper and crim
nal labor of foreign countries
Are you in favor of putting intm ffi e
honorable and true citizens wn ar
qualified and owe allegiame my to
the Stars and Stripes?
Are you in favor of a law r- quiring
all institutions, whether public or pri
vate, where men, women or children
are employed or confined, to be op. n t
public inspection?
Are you in favor of an education
qualification for every vcter?
Do you favor equal rights to all
American citizers, male and feml ?
Are you willing to unite who others
who hold these principles, aid hence
forth devote yourself and jour be-t
efforts to the protection and perpetua
tion of civil and religious liberty, o e
country, one flag and one laLgUHge?''
Any lady who can endorse the above,
and who wishes to give her inflienc
toward the ends sought, can h. ve the
opportunity by leaving her name with
The American.
"t So Many Immigrants.
A statement of the imp irts, ex k i
and Immigration of the United State
during the fiscal year ended June 3,
1895, shows as follows: Mercnandis
exported, $S07,G93,261; 1st year, ISM,
907,709. Merchandise imported. $731
900,319, of which about one-half was
free of duty. Merchandise i n ported i n
1894, $647,775,017, of which J372.575.931
was free of duty. The gold coin an i
bullion exported during the last Ureal
year amounted to 866,131,183, and the
imports $35,984,449. The exoorts las-,
year, therefore, were $30,984,449 in ex
cess of the imports. In the previous
year the rx ports rxctwded the lmxrts
by I,52H,IM! The exports of silver
during the lait year aggreKabnl fl'l,.
20,612, against S,5H,U2S In imKrl.
This Is a slight falling off from both
exports and itnKrls of the previous
year. During the fiscal year 18tC. tho
number of immigrants who arrived In
this country was 27rt,13ti,agalnt HI 1,612
during the previous year.
Were Molded by Romans.
On the night of June 27th, at South
Bond, Mr. button, state orgaulzer of
the A. P. A., and .his daughter, who
was with him at that place, were at
tacked by a band ol Catholics who were
hid in the brush, where, armed with
clubs, rotten eggs and papers filled
wi'h manure, they hurled the same at
Mr. Sutton, his daughter and tho
Presbyterian minister who was with
Miss Sutton was struck by a stone
and Mr. Sutton was struck on tho head
and knocked down, and UHn regaining
his feet was struck um the shoulder
with a club and seriously Injured. The
sane spirit permeated those villains
that nestles in the heart of one of the
good Catholics of Angeles, who has
been telling around that Mr. Soevers
ought to be hung, that the people
ought to kill hlin, etc. Ah, how well
did President John Adams know this
spirit of intolerance, that, like a slimy
serpent, lurks iu the dark and dismal
dens of Catholicism, when he wrote the
following to Thomas Jefferson in 122:
"Our system, however, of religious
liberty must afford them (the Ca '.holies)
an at-yl im, but if they do not put the
purity of oar elections to a severe trial,
it will be a wonder.'
We do not litce to say theso things,
but liberty demands it, and knowing as
we do something of the history of the
church of Rome, we would be a traitor
to American institutions, a traitor to
ourselves and to that one who Is dearer
than all mother If we did not raise
our voice against this enemy to civill-
i ition.
"If anybody thinks that k intra, nobles
and pi iests are good conservators of
the public happiness, send him here
(Paris). It is the best school in the
universe to cure him of that folly. He
will see with his own eyes tbat theso
descriptions of men are an abandoned
confederacy against the happiness of
the masses f iLe jieoule." Jcffoison
Now road a short extract from Ma-
caulay's History of England, and you
will understand why It was that Mr.
Sutton anu his daughter were treated
so badly.
"Who ever passes in Germany from
a Human Catholic to a Protestant
principality, in Switzerland from a Ro
man Catholic to a Protestant canton,
in Ireland from a Roman Catholic to a
Protestant county, finds that ho has
passed from a lower to a higher grade
of civilization."
What were Mr. Sutton and his daugh
ter so roughly treated tor? It was be
cause they dared to exercise the right
of free speech. The Constitution of
these United States extends to us that
right, to you Catholics as well as wo
who are not Catholics; we are deter
mined that you shall have that right
as Catholics, and wa who are not Cath
olics are determined to exercise that
ight, and the ignoramus who stands
in 'he way will iret hurt. So, those of
. u who do not like liberty ha l better
emigrate. The 1'oit Angtltn Simoon.
Rooming in Kentucky.
Padlbah, Ky., Aug. 14. American
ism is flourishing here. There are
three patriotic councils about 1,800
strong, and growing fast. The Junior
O. U. A. M. is also taking in members
it every meeting. The city officials
are Americans, excepting three or four
After the next election every office will
be filled by a loyal citizen.
The September number of Tlie Nutwn
will contain an excellent paper from
the pen of Hon. John V. Farwell of
Chicago, entitled, "Money vs. Pov
ertyWhy?" Every man who Is inter
ested in tho great financial question
should read it. Another feature will
be also added to this magazine, to be
known as the "Woman's Department,"
which will always be open to the ladies
who wish to express their views on the
social and political problems.
prepared by experienced
pharmacists from Sarsa
parilla, Dandelion, Man
. drake. DoclcPInslssewa.
Juniper Berries, and other well known
vegetable remedies. The Combination, Pro
portion and Process are Peculiar to Ilood's
Sarsaparilla, giving it strength and curative
S power Peculiar to luelf, not pos
sessed by other remedies. Hood's
Cures Scrofula, Solt Rheum, Sores, Boils,
Timples and all other affections caused by
Impure blood : Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Sick
Headache, Indigestion, Debility, Catarrh,
Rheumatism, Kidney and Liver Com
plaints. It is Not What
we Say, but what Hood's
Sarsaparilla Does, that
tells the story Hood's
Hood' Pills are purely vegetable, too.
If Christ
To Congress?
The Most Sensational
The wickedness of the Capital City exposed and Its disorderly house!
mapped out. lias boon read by President
Senators, Congressmen and their families.
and corruption in high places ever wrltt in. Road it and learn about your
high officials, your Senators and Congressmnn and tholr mlstressos, and the
desecration of our National Capital. STARTLING UISCLOSUUKS made.
known for the first time! Road and learn. Over lo.uou copios hoiu in wasn
ington lu three weeks. The boat seller out. Now la Its third eJltloa.
364 Pages, Illustrated. Sent Postage Prepaid on Receipt of Price.
24 E. Randolph St,
807 Main Street,
Special Master ( omiiilsoloner's Sale.
(Indcratid liy vlplun of an order of wile on
decree of forechsiure of mortgage Imufd mil
of I lie dlHirlel court fur Douglas county, Ne
braska, mid to iii. directed, 1 will, on llm I -Ml
duv of Aim list, A. I). IMA. HI 1U o'clock A. M.
of Hiild iliiy, Ht the north front door of (he
cnu nt y eo irl house. In the city of Omaha,
Douglas county, Nt'liriitikit, mi-J 1 Hi untitle
auction to the highest bidder for cash, the
properly described la said order of sale as
follows, to-wlt:
Lot Seven (0 In block fourteen (14) In Oma
ha View, an mid I lion to llm city .of Omaha,
llounliiH county, Nehranka. to no appraised,
adverllned and mild km follows, lo-wli: The
went one-half ot Hiild lot gevi-n I.) In mock
fourteen Mi In Omuha View above described i
said properl v lo be sold to mitlhfy Nebraska
Limn and HiiIhIIiik Association plnlntlir
herein, t he mini n' One Hundred Kindly-sev
en and JO-liKi iglrw .mi dollars wiiu interest
thereo'i at rate or eliint ("I per cent per
annum from l'ebrury Sth, 1X;
To saiUfy Nebraska Loan and Rulldlnx
Association. pliiliiLllT herein, the further
sum of Three Hundred Hevenly-ihrne and
l.l-liiO ifl7:i l;i) Hollars with lutcrest thereon
at rate ot elxht (Ki per cent per annum from
February .Mil, two.
The east h If of said lot seven (71 In block
fourteen ilti In Omaha View above described:
To sui Isfy such sum If any as may remain
uukhUhUuU of said sum of Im7.;() with Inter
est thereon at clifht is) per cent per annum
from February Mb, 1h'.0, above described af
ter the application of the proceeds of sain of
west h ill of said lot seven (7; as heroin above
ordered ;
To satisfy Nebraska Loan and Hulldlnn
Association, plalullIT herein, the sum of One
Hundred KlKhty-seven and ao-lo0 (JHT.HO)
Hollars with Interest thereon at rate of
i-bilil isi per cent per annum from February
Sth. 1N!IS;
To satisfy! he sum of Forty and 7.1-1(0 iW'l 7:1)
Hollars costs herein, together with accrulnu
conIs aceonllim to a Judgment rendered by
tho district Co jrt of said Doiitilas cuuuly, at
Its February term, A. I), lalft, In a certain
action then and there peudliiK, wherein No
braiko Loan and HulldlnK Association was
plaintiff and Jessie F. lsbell and others wore
Omaha, Nebraska. .Inly 11th. 1H!.
Special Master Commissioner.
James W. Carr, Attorney.
Nebrasks Loan and Building Association v
Jessie F. lsbell, et al.
Doc. 4tt; No. Mi. 7-12-5
In the district court of Douglas county,
Caroline A Itust, plaintiff, Vi. Lars John
son etal . defendants.
To Lars Johnson and Lettle Johnson, non
resident defendant:
You are hereby notllled that on theStith
day of July, ln'.k'i. Caroline A. Kust, plalulllf
lierctn, tiled her petition In (he above enti
tled cause in tlie distrlctcourt of Douglas
county, Nebraska, against Lars Johnson,
Lottie Johnson, llenjamin S. linker, F.dla J.
I'aln , Carl K. I'alm. Holla A. Williams, John
1. Black, Charles W. Cook. Ilulda 11. Llnd
iiulsi. the objwl aud prayer of which Is to
foreclose a certain n.ortgageexecutedon the
Kith day of May, 1W, by Lars Johnson and
Lei lie Johnsou to Daulel II . Hinilh, and by
h im assigned to the plaintiff herein, upon the
following described real estate, to-wit: The
east forty-live (4ft feet of lot six (lb and west
seven and one-half (71,) feet, of lot seven (7
In Shlnn's subdivision of the east one-half
("il block "y' Stiina's second addition to
Omaha. Douglas county, Nebraska, as sur
veyed, platted and recorded, to secure the
payment of a certain promlsr-ory nolo dated
May lit, 1SSI2, for the sum of iMiu.UU. due and
payable on the Kith day of May, IK(i7. That
there is now due and pay aide on said Hole
the sum of htlJ'l. with iuu-rest thereon at
the rate of 7 per cent, per annum from the
1 tit li day of Novo in be r. 1'.4. and all unpaid
coupons to draw Interest al 10 per ceul. per
annum from maturity, for which sum, with
Interest and cost, the plaintiff prays for a
decree, and that defendants be required to
pay the same, and that In default of such
paynentsaid premises may be sold U satisfy
the amount found due.
You are required to answer said petition
on or befoie the ild day of September. INjfj.
Hy B. K. Thomas, her attorney.
Dated Omaha, Neb., Aug. 10th . IS95.
S-Kj-4 I Doc. 51, page 308.
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, state
of Nebraska, and tome directed, 1 will, on the
1,1b day of ;-cptemtor, A.D. !;. at ten o clock
a. in, of said day. at the east 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
sale as follows, to-wn :
Lot twenty-two (2, block eleven (II), In
Orchard HID addition to the city of Omaha,
Douglas county, Nebraska.
Said property to be sold to satisfy The
I'nlon Trust Company In the sum of seven
teen hundred and seventy and .dti-lKi dollars
ifl.Tvti .utii, with Interest thereon at Hi per cent,
per annum from May tlth, lxMS.
To satisfy forty-four and .(Vt-100 dollars
($44 (lb costs of suit, together with accruing
costs according to a judgment rendered by
the district court of said Douglas county, at
Its May term, A. D. lsui. In a ceMaln action
then and there pending wherein l ulon Trust
Company was plalutiff and Elizabeth F. Mc
Cartney, Michael Donovan. Jchn O'Keefe.
Andrew Murphy. John Hush, Frank K.
Moores were defendants.
Omaha, Neb., August ttith, A. D. lflW.
Special Master Commissioner.
Jas. W. Carr, attorney for plaintiff.
Union Trust Co. vs Kllzabeth F. McCartney
et al. a-ltt-4 Doc. 37 ; No. 348.
Book Ever Written!
Cleveland and his Cabinet, an by
It is the boldest exposure of vloo
1G15 Howard St.
Special Master CoiiiiiilhHioner's Sale.
1'iuler and by virt ue of an order of Hale on
decree of foreclosure of niorttfaKo lasued out
of the district court for I'iiukIiim county,
Nebraska, and lo me directed, 1 will on the
Uiilh day of M.'pU'mbcr. A. I J. Ih'.i.i, at tea
o'clock a. m. of said (lay, at the north front
door of the county court house. In the city of
Omaha, I lunulas county, Nebraska, sell at
public auction to the highest bidder for cash,
the properly described lu said order of saltt
as follows, lo-wit:
Lots three CI) and four (41 In block one (I) of
Mayne 1'lace, an addition to the city of
Omaha. DoukIiw county, Nebraska.
Out of the pioceeds of the sale of said lot
llueeiJi tosullkfy l'hiilp L. Johnson, plaint lu
herein, the sum of three hundred teniy
two and 4S-KKI dollars i.ty 4s with Intoro.t
therei.u at the rate of leu (till per ceul. per
annum from May dm, IstilS. Auu out of ma
proceeds of t lie sale of said lot four (4) lo sat
isfy said I'liiilp L. Jobnsou, the sum of Ibree
hundred and foity three and M-HW dollars,
tf.14.1 Hill, with Interest thereon at the rale of
leu (Kii per cent, per annum from said May
Dili, 1MI.. And out of Hie proceeus of the s
of salu Iota three 3i and tour t4i tosail-fy the
defendant, LuulsM. Keed, enooutoro! Hit) last
will of Hi njuiiiln It. Folsoin, deceased, tha
sum of two thousand elKlit hundred and
eighteen and W.I-IUH dollars i;,n, with in-ten-si
thertoii from May liili, Ih'.i.i. at the ram
ot sevi u(7) per cent per annum, tonutnur with
thirty-uue imj costs hero
in, together with accruiux cot, Is, accordluK to
a Juuxment rendered by tho District Court
ol said llounlas county, at I la May term, A.
1). Inn'i, lu a certain action theu and thera
pending, wherein I'll ill p U Johnson wa
ulaiuiill, and James J. ftldutosh, Mis. James
.7. Mcintosh, Ursl name unknown, his wife,
Lewis S..lteed, executor of Hie last will ot
HcnJ.imin It. Folsom, ueceased, Adam Ickos
and Kllen lots, his Wife, were ui fend aula.
Omaha, Nebraska, August 2.lrd, lsiw.
Hpcclal M aster Commissioner.
Haunders, MucfailanU A. Dickey, rtLiorueyi,
I'. L Johnson vs. James J. Mclnio.hetal.
Doc. 4."i No. lii'J. i
Special Mauler toiiiiiilHsloiit-r's Sale.
Under and by virtue of an order of sale on
decree of foreclosure jf mortgage laauud out
of the district court of Douglas cuuuly, hta.
of Nebraska, and to nie uireetcd, 1 will, uu
i... -Aid nav of ttcutombtr, A D. IK'Jo, at Id
o'clcs-k a. in. of said day, st the east fn.Dt
door of the county cour.-house, in the Oity
of Omaha. Douglas county, Nebrasaa, sell at
public auction to the highest bidder for
cash, the property described In said order of
sale, as loiluws, lo-wit: Ihe south half!')
ol lot ulncty-eigul l in the Nelson add.tlou
to the City of unialia, and lot seventeen (lo
111 block three to) in Kckeruiau I'loce, la the
City of Omaha, Douglas coounty, Nebraska,
said property to be soiu u saiUly Nebraska
Loau & MuiUlug Association iu fie su.u of
thirty-two hunureil anu eignty-six and 7,VliM
'ii 7,ii dollars, with 8 per cent, interest from
June iSMii. nd the sum of t wenty-seveu
and M-IM i.i.oJ dollars cost, together wltu
accruing costs according to judgment ren
dered by thud strict court 01 said Djugias
county, at Its May term, A. Li. laua. Iu a cer
tain actluu then and there pending wueieiu
Nebraska Loan k Huliding AssK;iatlou waa
uiamilir, audoophle L. beuueli, et al., Uo-
Uau"uU'at Omaha. Nebraska. August 2id,
A.D. 1!5. WM TEN EyCK,
Special Master Commissioner.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Nebraska uu 4t Building Association vs.
Sophie L. Heuneti et ai.
Uoc. aui No. J").
Special Master t'omniisslourr's Sale.
Under and by virtue of an order of sale on
decree of foreclosure of mortgage issued out
of the district court of DougUs county, Smw
of Nebraska, and to me directed, 1 will, ou
the 34IH day of September, A. L. lsao. att
n'eioL-k u. in. of said day, at the norm front
door of the county couri-house.ln the city of
i aha Douglas county, Nebraska sell at
uXuc "'auction to the highest bidder for
,-ash the property described In said order of
He a follows, lo-wit; Lot ten (Ho, block
?4, f Lake's addition In the City of Omaha,
Douglas county. Nebraska. Said properly
LWJ wld to satisfy N. V. Heed, plamtiiT
f,.Jiin the sum of three thousand fony-oue
LI.Ii W-1W dollars, with interest thereon at
oVe rate of eight per cent, per annum from
r e HID day of September. W4. together
woh twenty-seven and 5J-IM) dollars costa
TerSin together with accrumg costs acoord tlTa judgment rendered uy the district
court of sUd Douglas ltoSopiiuber
i",, A D IMt, l" a certain action ineu and
there pending, wherein N. C. Heed waa
!oreff and Charles W. Cook. Arunnta V.
Krker were defendants.
Dated at i Omaha, Nebraska, August 23d.
special Master Commissioner.
Keed vs. Cook et al. 8"i,-
Doc. 41; No. S15.
Fatal Kiot at ( tmieh.
ST. Joseph, Mo., Aug. 18. At a riot
in St. Peter's and St. Paul's Catholic
church today Charles Weircyorek was
fatally and Tony Fordico and Simon
Wagon dangerously injured. Some of
the members are opposed to the priest,
and attempted to prevent the celebra
tion of mass. Three arrests have been
made, and the church property is un
der guard.