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About Semi-weekly news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1895-1909 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1899)
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PLATTSMOUTII, N KB.. .JULY 18 185)5).
VOL. VIII. NO. 71,
Ho Would Employ Lena Gunpowder aud
THE AUTO IS 0 THf WAY.
Mr. ami Mm.
1 C : .i . 1 1 ' Mm I n IT
THIS WIN PHUINNOS CONNDfNCE
Think Mii Hark bone of I lif I nmirrr-ot ion
In Itrolo,, iiikI Mint Now V SIkmiI.I
'nl.lrr I Ik- I.i Ih n Children Al
most u IVii tit Any l'ri-' Mini.
f ClIICAfH), July is A special to tho
: ,Triliin; from Kim FmnejMo says:
Uoiiiisi-vIII.! Wildiiiiin. consul at
Hmii Korifj, diirin;,' a visit to Manila,
interviewed Hritfiidier Oeiicral l-'uns-loii
,r (he Twentieth Kansas, (loncial
Kunston Is reported as follows. refer
ring to .siilwjiiKutioii of Philippines:
"I luiii'vi' at present that thore
should 1. a lid (. i,.st, gunpowder and
more diplomacy. Filipinos are no
donlit i 1 1 1 1 j i ssc(l hy tin- former In n
manner (hey will icin. in her. I think
that, wo should consider them as child
ren and treat with them accordiiiKly.
(rant them some concessions, which
are seemingly of Kleat i in port ;i nee to
tiiem. (Jive them some assurance and
actual demonstration of our Kood will
and friendship for them mill their wel
fare, win them into our confidence. It
can he dune. And in such a way that
never uKain will there he rebellion
UKainsI us in the island.
"To win confidence of people mis
governed as these people have been
under Spanish regime wo must give
them belter Kovernment. A civil gov
ernment should he estahlished at onco,
hacked iii with strong military not
less than the strength of the military
forces now hero. The military should
he independent and s pa rate from civil
Kdvernment, but standing; ready to
carry into execution edicts and laws
of the civil authorities, should it he
necessary they he called upon to do so.
"-I believe the backbone in this in
surrection is broken; in fact, wo have
given the insurgents such a sound
whipping th::t with any other people,
the insurrection would he ended.
''If the Filipinos do not give up hy
tho end o .' the- rainy season I am in
favor of the government bringing
100, (ion men here ami make short work
of ending my further resistence.
Though I be Move a little diplomacy at
this time would go a long way toward
settling the trouble and bringing peace
and consequent prosperity to these un
"Strange as it may seem. 1 am almost
a peace at any price' man. When life
and property can be saved it is almost
rrime not to follow that rule, whatever
circumstances be arguing against it. I
am a republican, but I am an anti-expansionist,
though not a bitter one
more of a mild one. I think the ac
quisition of Porto Rico and other isl
ands in the West Indies will bo valu
nblo in the future development of our
country. I think well of 1 ho acquisition
of the Sandwich islands. I believe they
make good outposts, but vheii we con
sider the Philippines I believe it to be
"Big syndicates and capitalists will
be greatly benefited by the retention
of these islands, but. outside of a few
exceptional individual cases I can see
no advantage in their possession by
Ihe I'nited States. Tho Islands are so
thickly populated and labor so cheap
there certainly Is no inducement for
the American laborer.
"There will probably be largo sugar,
hemp, ri'-o and tobacco plantations,
which will greatly increase the extent
Df exports, but with all these is the un
derlying feeling that is irrepressible to
a soldier who has fought over any ter
ritory, foot by foot, and resists the
thought of ever giving it up and haul
ing down his Hag. I have fought in
l'u ha for independence of Cubans, but
somehow I want to see Cuba part of
"I am pleased with the Philippine
country. Tt is fertile, and the further
we have advanced into the interior the
more beautiful and productive has ap
peared the land. The soil is rich and
"apable of the best productions. I have
no doubt there are valleys among the
mountains that are the richest possi
nilities in the world."
Went w :i . '
AMSTERDAM, X. V
and Mrs. John I ). I i .
in their automobile tin . v
the most successful .-,
they started from Jlet.iM
their way to Kan France o
Starting from Albany at
this afternoon, two Mops of
ntes each were made, ;ini
wan reached at a quarter
Speed of twenty miles. , n hour was
inaade on smooth sti -lihes of road,
and un average of twelve to fifteen
miles was made on fair ro wl .
Leaving Albany over the N'ulli
Boulevard the uutotrinio ', was p ced
by a large number of wh'e'mcn, m my
of whom tired after gne,r a few n
and dropped back. Otiots kept
tourists company for a longer
tanee and over the fin. iv iw.u;u
i toi si nee
ized road attained
miles an hour.
Some of the pacemaker
vis astray by taking hi:,
tham Corners road, and t
not discovered until two
a spe d cf t.v.'
All that is Transpiring in th; Philippines
Given to the Public.
I'SrSS CI.NSl'RE IS NOT JUSTIFIED
1:imj Iov. h i,f t he War Ilt'jmrt iiit-nt ll:tva
I line to (hi- 4u ( Iliforiji.it ion that
! l oiin.l I ,.r,. I'roinUcH of
.!.. tis In flu- .Mil Iter of ;iviiiK Out
N M H.
miles had been ti.ivrir::ed. ;'!." ,i:;to
mobile was at once turned about ; nd
soon regained the lost road, but this
little side trip caused a delay of twenty-five
Mr. and Mrs. Davis took Iii'vhoon
at a farm house, occupying forty r in
utos. They were also delayed p-rty
minutes by a heated piston.
The automobile is nipping r. !
now, there having boon no mi ,'.!
Both Mr. and Mrs. Davis are f.--well,
although Mr. Davis is a tiiii"
from a recent fall and the con.:
operation of the can iage.
He-said: "We will remain bete
night, and start for I'tica early in
A LOG LIST Of DFAD.
Oultn a NiniilitT of I'litalities. All lut
Two From Uiscasf.
A V A R I II N CI T O N , July IS. The war
department has received the following
from General Otis:
MANILA, July 18. Adjutant Gen
eral, Washington: Following deaths
have occurred since last report: Dys
entery, July S, James J. Higgins. cor
poral Thirteenth regiment infantry.
Company II: George W. Warrington.
Company I. First Colorado; Finest
Wcldoff. Company I, Third regiment;
July 13, Ludwig P. Mohlin. Company
P.. Twelfth regiment: July 14. Harry
J. Iteisig. Company M. First Colorado.
Drowned, accidental. June 21. Michael
Sullivan, Company M, Ninth infantrv:
July 1. George J. Wilson. Company R,
Sixteenth infantry. Death .from tv
phoid fever. July 7. August Nolle,
Companv A. Fourth infantrv; nephri
tic. John Quinlan, sergeant, band,
Fighteenth infantry: hemiplegia. July
1?.. William Hodge. Comnnnv C. Four
teenth infantry'. From wounds in ac
tion, June 2S. Frank A. Duval. Com
pany F. First Colorado; death occurred
on Relief. Nagasaki.
Tho Worst is Yet to Come.
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn.. July IS
Tho Times tomorrow will ray: Accord
ing to TT. ITaskerville Mason of Lon
don, who is now at the West hotel, the
-reors is yet to come in the Philippines.
Mr. Mr.son has spent considerable time
d.;;-;"- the last five years at Manila.
" fhe most conservative estimate."
bl. "T think that we will not see
d of the fighting out there in less
four years. There were lint
h regulars or trained troon- to
i b. It takes at least a year's
e io make regulars cut of volun-
statements that cable- disjji itches re
ceived in Washington ;md other riows
ie.;.i: 1,'ing the war had bef-n censored
co'itrary t, tiie usual cu.stoni, Adjutant
G( i:ei;.i Colbiu t'oday said:
"is, these comp lain!!i have been
brought to my notice, so a word of
explauation i.j due the country, not
less than the 1 1 epa l I Pent. The enor
mous amount of work the oilice has
been called upon to perform has taxed
to the limit the endurance of the
clerks, who, by the way, are as compe
tent as any that can be found any
where. Complaints were made by
several of the assistants and clerks
that our clnks were, being annoyed
and their time taken from legitimate
work' by direct application for infor
mation from people in no way con
nected with the public service. As a
matter of protection of the public in
terests and good administration, the
order of June 22 was issued.
"The censure of the so-called cen
sored press is without just cans" and
evidently made under misapprehension.
There lias been no information re
ceived from General Otis that has not
been given to the press promptly on
the bulletin hoard in the ball of this
office; every fair-minded representa
tive (if the pre:-s will be,tr witness to
this sfntement. What would the man
agement of any one of tho comnbi ning
papers say if information concerning
the busings wn s irquired for of the
printers noher than at the business
office of the ppper? This is a case
exactly in point.
"The standing ins' rue ions of the
president and secretary r f v; r are that
the public shall be given ;n informa
tion we receive; this ha been done
and will continue to be done. Of
course, plans of ca mpa :gnr. that would
be of help to AguinaMo and other
rebels have not and will not be pro-lnulrc.f.-'i.
but all facts of events tran
spired rave been iriven in fullness."
MANILA. July 11. (Via Hong Kong
July 17.1 -The constantly increasing
strictres of the censorship of press
dispatches from M'tnila. which has
prevented the cabling to the I'nited
States of anything that did not reflect
official v:ws of important events and
conditions, resulted in n united effort
on the part of the co'-rcpndents here
to secure an abatement of the rigor of
the r-ersorship. The initiative in this
direction was taken a movth ago and
resebr-d Jn the framing of a statement
which was presented on Fnr.dav, July
9, to Major f'-eneral Otis, comma riding
the roilitnrv forces of thoT'rited States
in th" T'i:ilir-n;ne ir-f a;:;1 J. with a ro
ouest for permission to telerrraph it to
the Fnited States.
ORfGON Y0LIN7LI HS I AND.
I in on Ht rut I ! U-i
llnuf Nolillers at S:t
since the departure of i
California volunteers 1
Iiines have the streets
cisco presented such a
matlou uh they did io
steam whistles, cannon
'. 15. Not i
v i .;:r.ient of
;r the Philip
of San Fran
scene of anl
lay. nor have
und lie'lln re-
ated Ktu h a rumpus. '1 he cuu.se of the
demonstration was the lauding of the
Oregon volunteers ami the California
signal corps, preparatory to going into
camp at the Pros'. lio end Hie linal
Groat crowds gathered early along
in the line
nd of the Third
ae. d bv
: ' its
Te e'f ;
' 1 ' i: Tee
the lino of march. First
was Major Noble. Co -c
aide, followed by the b
artillery. Then oa.ne
of Oregon and his s:. 'V, I' d
the Oaliforiiians. v : i si::
cheers with the Or- r '-?:
Then came the -r-!.- ; 1
Brigadier CSenerfl i'
band. As the men '' '
front up tho wide i t : t
splendid appev.n'ncc. Tb"
bearing the sick an '' ' " ' '' '' "( d.
then Hatte-v c f f ; ' -.v,-ry.
All along the lire oi t i r
were cheered I o ! b r .'":;. - 1 I'"1 l.a 's
hired by ir.divbb ' ' ' l:- l-.- inu-
sic. As the sold:o7- t. t'-c P t'nee
Tiotel they were ite'e ' ? h f-ier
thrown from lhn v : ' 'nw
guests. At the j'M'.ci ;o::n
Mai ket and Keainev stic- ! -
were immense ;;ri.l the t1 if
papers which h.'vo oflict s .
ners ;f those streets vied
other to see which could
most noise. A curious sig'-t
streamers of imm"is- fi
which dangled fror.' t' '1 roof
building. As the so'd'.-r". :r ;rrd
point tho (Mck"vs were l;-:' wd
the racket thov ma''e was awful.
General Shaffer ;:tid his staff
Governor Geer of O.vgon and his
and many notable army officers
viewed tho parade as it passed up
Ness avenue toward the Presidio.
Wo will clos out our line of these mmIs at 3')c, 75c ami $1.00.
Our entire stek of While Pique and Duck Skirts at less than cost at prices rany-
inoriny as follows: -40c. 5V)c, 75c, 7)c, S)c, $1.20 and S1.0S.
We have on sale 25 dozen Summer Corsets, the regular 5)c for 3'c.
styles in ;av Down Corsets, also the Chicago Corset Waist, a $1.00.
f '! ' ird,
b 1 ero'"dF
;i e cor---'
Ginghams 15c per yard.
All our 1
Imported Organdies jo at 15c and 10c.
eieaies o.,c ana ioc. Viooa I'rmts 4AC.
a n .1
the men passed the reviewing stand
thov cheered eontinualiv.
When the Prcsid'o was rea'died the
men were given a vst and tlien com
menced the work of going into camp.
Here ibey will rest under military
discipline for two or three weeks. Then
the f Tin' muster-out will take place,
and thov wiil be sent to their northern
homos by train.
25 Doz. Parasols, Regular Price SI.25, Sale Price 99c.
Colored Shoes r0 :it COST. A
lot of Ladies' Oxfords in small
Carpets at 0') cents and $1.25.
Shade in town for 35c.
lot of Kuo-s made from
our remnants of
SpCT ; V"
e; nf even 1 s r c
I ti-ink it will take at least 10 ) Of'O
- a-complish what this country
"' I to do m the I'hilipmnes. t.en
1 Otis ha.s about 40,000 soldiers and
ov.bt if over 12.000 are fit for aotive
service. Opposed to thee Aguinaldo
has about 2t;,000 men, and they are well
supplied with 25.000 guns."
Will Surrnuler Mr. Kicli.
WASHINGTON. July 17. Mrs. Rich
Is to be surrendt iod to the Mexican
authorities to be tried ur the mur
der of her husband. For some days
telegrams and letters" have been com
ing to the president and Secretary
Hay, some almost hysterical in the
strength of their protests against ths
extradition of the woman. It has been
reported that she is insane, that there
are impending physical obstacles, that
she is innocent of the crime charged
against her, and finally that it would
be an act of barbarism to place an
American woman at the mercy of Mex
ican law and officialism.
!; pr--city "ctft in t ions.
WASHINGTON, July 18 The pros-
lent week closes the period of two
years prrscrihed by the Dingley tariff
law wiihin with reciprocity treaties
may b negotiated, and as a result
there i: much activity in those foreign
cpiarfei-T having reciprocity negotia
tions perming. The most important
bin is that on the Franco
m treaty. T-ast week the nego
had reached a rather critical
neither side was quite satis
h what had been given. Rut
the prospects have been bright
maferially and it is said in high
official quarters that there is every
prospect of a finl and satisfactory
ronolnsion of the negotiations. Three
treaties with Great Britain relating to
tho West Tndinn colonies of Jamaica.
Permuda and Guiana also remain to be
re'-pomlenee ;!-. : nsked that
llowd to cqbb- to their re-
- ;..! the dMTer-
1 1 !v t rv r p ' ''r d
"vj brd two
long interviews with Oenornl Oris, fn
the cours" of wh'-h tb.v cop-iplnined
(hat th- evident purpose of the cc-nor-sb,;u
was not to ker-i ipf -!"! nti'"1?! from
the rirm". bet t' '".' op from the pub
lic a kr'owlee'sre of tiie real oom'Ptbms
of n f p i rs hero. If v;i pi to ass-'-rted
by fee (')r''Pt'W dents t'nt newspapers
printed in Vnnil i which reach the
p-rioi-i-v e;-:iel;lv are p-r'1! if ted to pub
lh r.tnter.-ontc Rimlbir to tho?e which
corrcpor Merits are forbidden to cable.
It w rpa.Te clepr to Gepernl Otis that
th" obeetion v)is rade to th system
UP'1 Tot t o fl-o ccn-;,ir.
fterier.nl Otis fipiUv promised gr.-nt-er
liberal if v. nt'reoipg to nw.i all r-nt-trr
tliat he pii'rb.t eorsidi'-r not detri
mental to the inte'-ests of th" T"r!ted
States. Ger.erpi otis npnoincd Cap
tain Green of his staff censor.
l';iside ;n llonoliilit It icli 31 iy
1'n pl:is:t ii t ii-ss.
HONOI.l'I.U, July 7. (Via Victoria,
P. C, July 15.) There was a flag inci
dent acre on the Fourth of July which
promises to be made an international
episode. Carl Klemme, the proprietor
of the Orpheum hotel, gaily decorated
his building in American colors, hoist
ed the American flag over it and under
the American flag tho German flag. A
friend of his wanted to use an Ameri
can flag and Klemme good-naturedly
loaned htm his. leaving the German
f!ag feting alone ;.om the flagstaff.
J. II. West saw it and ordered Klemme
to haul it down. There had been ill
will between the two men before and
Klemme refused to take orders from
his enemy. West thereupon enthered
a. lor of soldiers from the transport.
Sber!dun and showed them the Gor
ir,nn flag lloating on the ronrth of
July in American territory. The sol
diers at once proceeded to the roof,
tore down the German flag and de-
strovoo it and put into its place some
red, white and blue bunting torn from
the oilier decorations of the buildim
West was today fined $100 in the police
court for malicious mischief and the
Gevmr: n consul general will
rrr of the matter to his
SIT MM ICR VKSTS 5c.
FAST IJLACK COTTON HOSK 8c.
E. Q. DOVEY & SON.
SOME POIIT.X V
;ive Hi in a ;r:it
They Arc Xt Crow Inillun.
DRADWOOD. S. IX, July 17. Your
correspondent has just received a mes
sage from Pine Kidge agency relative
to the Crow Indian case, which reads:
"The Indians in question are not
Crows. They presumably belong eith
er to Pine Kidge or Rosebud agen
cies. The posse has arrived from
Kdgtmont and an investigation of the
' ciians is in progress. If it fs found
that they belong to this reservation
they will be arrested. The case is ia
the hands of the government.
"MAJOR CI-APP. Agent."
Tin. I'rosu Will W'n Ont.
OV.i, July IS. Most of the pa-
mnent on the joint statement
' vvv'can correspondents in Ma
' -ling the censorship there,
rimes says: "General Otis can-
.,-,r-;l nor explain away the great
f?fi thnt he fails to bring the war to
art r '. lie might just as well cease
p'r.yl g the ostrich and allow the cor-rc?no--"nts
to tell the public what
The Paily News says: "The moral of
it is that the correspondent will turn
who?' vou tread too hard upon him,
an' fhn his determination to let the
cat out of the bag may still prove a
blessing to modern states."
i . recti n;.
NEW YORK, July IS. A great num
ber of suggestions as to the methods
of making the reception to Admiral
Dewey a sucees have been received by
General I'utterfield and other mem
bers of the executive committee.
One that has appealed to General
Bnttoi field is thai the reception shall
continue three days, the third day a
civilian 'lay, the second a kind pc rade
day and tho. first a naval dav.'l he let
ter making the suggestion s,
a civic parage reviewed by
Dewey won id phase many tl
of porsnr.s who could not r
in : military or a naval par.-. 'c.
The decision of the press e nirnittee
to invite the newspaper men to visit
New York for the celebration and be
entertained fit the evprnso of the city
is to be vetoed when presented to the
plans and scope committee. Gen-ral
Dutterfield is against it as impracticable.
1 ons ir.ds
Kxports are Large.
WASHINGTON. D. C, July 15. The
reports of the treasury officials show
that dm ing June the imports of mer chandise
into the United States
amounted to $fil,f!S6.20S, of which $25.
SS1.333 was free of duty. For the year
tho total imports of merchandise
amounted to $097,077,388, of which
over $300,000 was free of duty. The
exports of domestic merchandise dur
ing June aggregated $94,S28,732, again
of about $2,000,000. For the year the
exports amounted to $1,227,433,425. a
decrease from last year of $1,038,905.
The gold imports during June
amounted to $3,105,686, a decrease of
about S225.0QO as compared with June,
1 s ' S The gold exports amounted to
520. T 'o. 327 against S375.529 for June,
isns. For the year the imports of
gold amounted to $SS,954,C03, and the
exports to $37,522,080.
The silver imports during June
..mounted to $1,917,215, and the exports
MINNEAPOLIS. July 17. A special
to the Times from Sioux Falls. S. D..
The .sheep raising industry in the
tends coded by the Sioux Indians be
tween the Missouri river and the Black
Hills has now reached such proportions
that the owners have decided to form
on association similar to the associa
tion of the cattlemen. A meeting has
been called for Oc tober 2 next, at Fort
Pierre, when the sheepmen's associa
tion will be organised.
j N'eeroes Flee From the Mines.
I BIRMINGHAM. July 18 The Oeor
j gia negroes imported to Ishkooda mine
j to take the places of strikers have
i stampeded from that place as the result
of the assassination of one of their
! number and the wounding of four oth-
crs Saturday night,
j Another lot of Georgia negroes,
I ibout 200 in number, arrived last night
and were taken to Ishkooda, but when
they were informed of what had hap
pened they, too, commenced to leave.
A gambler always wants a good
for his money.
Catherine Wool from Ienl Slieep.
Indians in Oregon market every
spring tons of wool gathered from
sheep that die on the ranges during
Subscribe for The News.
Minneapolis Makes a CJnin. .
MINNEAPOLIS, July 18. The popu
lation of this city, based on the new
directory, is 220,000. The directory
contains 97,800 names, an increase of
1,050 over last year. The multiple used
is 2V. The directory people have ex
ercised unusual care and claim to have
the names of none but bona fide resi
dents. The gala ki population is about
Firt Clip I'reler the .1 ip;m Treaty
YOKOHAMA. July IS." The triple
murder of an American i-air.'-d Ward
and two Japanese wo-r.en. o sup
posed cause being jealousy. 1 bgs an
American sailor named Miller under
the Japanese law. as tr.e suspected
mu.i dorer. Tin's is the firt ca.se under
the new treaties which ce.'ne into force
Celebrating S: nl i i tro Surrender.
HAVANA. July IS. The anniversary
c.f the surrender of Santiago do Cuba
is being observed here o:i several
ships and over tho American club and
other buildings 1'ags of the United
States are fiying. Tonight a banejuet
will be served to army officers who
participated in the Santiago campaign
between June 15 and July 17, to of
ficers of the navy who were on the
Santiago blockade and the correspond
ents who were in Cuba during the
war. Thirty-six gentlemen will be
present, including Generals Chaffee,
Ludlow and Humphreys.
A boy's pood time at a picnic never
begins until he has managed to get
lost from his mother.
AVur Sl Keseuea jrimrs.
SAN DIEC-, Cab, July IS A spe
cial ti the Fnion from Ensenada,
Lower California, says: The Mexican
man-cf-war Democrata, Captain Ur
geil. has arrived from San Roque with
nin; ty-ci' ht Americans and twenty
five Meyj.-nns, who were found on- the
bench there. Most of the miners had
sold their grub and tents and made
their way to the landing, misled by
false rumors that the steamer St.
Denis was due there July 5. The
beach was covered with hungry men.
Not one would admit, however, that
ho was broke and, in fact, a committee
organized by them raised a purse of
1.0i;0 Mexican dollars and offered it to
Captain Frgell to take the crowd to
The President of the .1
NEW YORK, July
Keeney.president of V
National Silver Cb.-I:
to a Times reporter:
that free silver coin .
the political issue in
democrats will adou:
Bryan obtains com.p:
tion he will, of :
has a prominent pi
out, iiu man vi i.: ;i
force that issue hae
nence it had in l;-:.i;.
that it would ha e ;.i
ning on that old isso
is a clamor for new is
along new lines.
"I do not believe th
ism will be made the
conspicuous plank. " b
the democratic patty ;
the policy of the rd I'l
feel that the present cue
inevitable and must lie ;'.
to success. It will not '
to put himself agajn-' 'h
patriotism of the cot'i'f-.
friends have felt tha- ':
ing ground by his pre. :
tacking the admiiib-t: ri ?
and have advised, hie:
ground where he can ..
victory. We have urged e
McKinley far the pe'p.-!-.
the conduct of the wa-.
score a hit by showi-itr tba
to the administration's
that so much fighting ;:uri s
has been necessary and by
that our soldiers were ai'ci.i!!
ed in the field. Antl-expan-i-'
do. We succeeded last year in
one democrat in California tc
cause he favored the nv.'-ex:
.on of Na
i i.:tion of
; lie made
:r. If Mr.
. a f'ght
W -y V,
rjr even a
est men in
riii ion or
-e lirt 1 eon
; for Itryan
Many of his
is only Ios
.olii y "of at
0 lght cm
;iy si 'i.i' a
in to a.iciek
1 err(;rs ia
. it v; one
r 'e 'ling
I Soe Gream
I Soda Hater
TOR ED!G HOSTILITIES.
..IN ALL FLAVORS
Chocolate and Vanilla
Beat the World
on n o
lnsnrs:4-nt LcnderH Are Said to TTave
CHICAGO. July IS. A special to the
Times-Herald from Washington says:
Important cablegrams have been re
ceived by the state department from
tho Philippine commission and at the
war department from General Otis
concerning a new move in the direction
of peace. The dispatches have boor. jn
the hands of the president for rovf-a!
days, hut he has declined to mak-
. Jk L 't lil II
because the u!tra-opii;n
i:ielt Hour Law I'neonstitutlonal.
DENVER. July IS The supreme
court today decided that the eight-hour
law is unconstitutional. The opinion
is r.ot yet written and will be filed lat
er. The eight-hour law, which was en
acted at the late session of the legis
lative, applied only to mines, smelters
and mills for the reduction of ores. The
refusal of the American Smelting and
Refining company to pay the tame
wages for eight hours as hed been paid
for ten and twelve hou.3 caused its
smelters to be closed on June 15, vhen
the new law became operative.
views heretofore received from
same source have not be?n b'r?,e
by subsequent events. The dispat
i from General Otis are more encour s
jing, but the president w-hes io have
some positive results before making
j thorn public. All that can be learned
.about them is that direct overtures
j for peace have ben mad3 to Generrl
jOtis by Aguinnldo and some of his
j principal leaders. It is said by a
jinot official today that if the promi?s
(arR fulfilled the volunteer-? now b
enlisted will not be needed.
Is your liver tired? Does it f -ti 1 to do
its duty? If so, don't negdect its cn'l
for help. A few dos!s of Ilerbine may
save you a spell of sickness. Ilerbine
is the only perfect liver medicine. It
cures chill3 and fever. Price oOcts.
F. G. Fricke & Co.
I There is mere Catarrh iu itiis section of the
J country than all other ,icascs prt t-rctiicr. and
I until the hist low years wa- su.posel to be in
j curable. Fc r a great n any years doctors pro
i no'.mred it a local disease, anil fires. riln d iocal
remedies, and by constantly la:. ing t j cure w :th
i l'cal treatment. proneunceii it incurable,
j Science has proven catarrh to be a con?: tutiona!
I diseas .-. and therefore requires constitutional
treatnif-m. 1 1 all s . m.irrh CJure, inanutactureI
by F. J. Cheney .V Co , Toledo. ( )hi., is the only
constai.tional cuie on the market. It is tak.n
internally in doses from P drops to a teas;., on
ful. It acts directly un the blood and mucniu
sui faces of the system. Thov Tier one hutnire J
dollars for and case it fails to cure. Send for
circulars and testimonials. Address.
F J. Chesev e Co.. Toledo. O.
Sold hy drue:ts. "c.
Hall's Family Pills are the f'est
A woman should not feel tl ttierod if
people tell her she is ks your.pr as her
daughter. They are making fun of
And for everything under the sun.
Every home has need of paint.
Bach kind of
is specially suited to some home use either outride or inside. - -
It's knowing the right kind of paint, and putting it on the right
place that makes painting a success. Tell us what you want to paint,
and we'll tell you the right kind to use. ' "
For sale in Plattsmouth by
F. G. FRICKE & CO., Druggists.
Prints More County News
Than any Other Cass
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