The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, April 10, 1902, Page 5, Image 5

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    5.
April 10, 1902
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT
A
Stealthy, insidious, Weakening
Enemy to Women.
: Mini
;; '-- i!
; RET. HARRIET K. EDWARDS, CLISTON, IA. j
Rev. Harriet R. Edwards in a recent letter from Mt. Pleasant Park,
Clinton, la., writes:
' have found thct Perzaa is a wonderful medicine to use in diseases
peculiar to women. It quickly sad permanently restores health and vigor
and acts as a natural ionic to a worn-out system. I have so far never observed
a case which was not greatly sided by Its use." REV. DR. 11. R. EDWARDS.
-9
TTIETIE are a multitude of women,
especially housewives!, and a.il other
women obliged to bo on their feet
constantly, wiio are wretehed beyond der
seription, simply became their strength
and vitality is sapped away by catarrhal
discharges from the pelvic organs.
These women get up in the morning
tired, drag themselves through their
daily duiies tired, only to go to bed at
night an tired as before.
Peruna is such a perfect specific for
each case that when patients have once
used it thev can never be induced to J
quit it until they are permanently cured, j
It begins to relieve the disagreeable I
symptoms at once. The backache-!
ceases, the trembling knees are strength
ened, the appetite restored, the digestion
made perfect, the dull headache is
stopped and the weakening drains "are
gradually cured. These results certainly
follow a course of treatment with Pe
runa. Jos. B. Crowley, Congressman from
Illinois, writes from Robinson, 111. :
"Mrs. Crowley has taken a number
of bottles of Peruna on account of
nervous troubles. It has proven a
strong tonic and lasting cure. I can
cheerfully recommend it."' Jos. B.
Crowley.
! Mrs. Wm. Hetrick, Kennard, Wash
ington county, Neb., writes :
' I am fifty-six years old and have not
felt well since the Change of Life began,
ten years ago. I was in misery some
where most of the time. My back was
rery weak, and my flesh so tender it
hurt me to lean against the back of a
chair. I ''had 'pain under my shoulder
blades, in the email of my back and
hips. I sometimes wished myself out of
this world. Had hot and cold epells,
dizziness, and trembling of the limbs,
and was losing flesh all the time.
"After following your directions and
taking Peruna I now feel like a different
person." Mrs. Wm. Hetrick.
Barbara Alberty, corner Seventh and
Walnut streets, Appleton, Wis., writes
as follows in regard to Peruna :
"For years I have suffered with back
ache and severe pains in the side. I
doctored so much that I became dis
couraged. "A school friend told me how very
much Peruna had benefited her and
I sent out for a
bottle, which did
more to relieve
me than all the
other medicine I
had ever taken.
"Inseditfaith
fullv for two
weeks and it com- I
pletely cured me.
I have not had
any pains since,
anywhere, but
feel like anew
woman. I am
truly thankful for what Peruna has
done for me." Barbara Alberty.
Mrs. D. W. Mason, 502 Dauphine street,
New Orleans, La., writes:
" I have been taking your Peruna and
Manalin and can cheerfully recommend
it to all those suffering with the same
trouble that I was. I have been suffer
ing for the past two years with female
weakness, palpitation of the heart, stom
ach, kidney and liver disorder, and
above all a dreadful cough with smother
ing spells. I was completely run down.
"After I had taken one bottle of Pe
runa and a few doses of your Manalin, I
could sleep soundly, my heart was
better, my cough left me, it acted imme
diately upon my nerves, and af te tak
ing four bottles according to your direc
tions, I was entirely cured of all my
troubles.
"I can truthfully say that there ig
nothing to equal your Peruna and Man
alin. I was a different women af ter tak
ing the second bottle. It is without a
doubt the best medicine in the world.
Language fails to express my gratitude
for this cure. May God bless you."
Mrs. D. W. Mason.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
vice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, ColumbU3,
Ohio.
i 1
SKS t55S ?
pip
Barbara Alberty.
The liquor interests had a big scare
in the vote on no license at the city
election. High license got through
with so narrow a margin thnt it made
the hair stand on their heads. Since
the liquor trust hap obtained control
of nine cut of ten of ail the salooi's
in the tate, the person running them
being only an agent of the trust which
owns the stork and fixtures, the trade
has not as many friends as it once
had.
Rent's army bill was ?o outrageous
ly imperialistic and disgraceful that
nor. a man in the senate who had ever
had any concoction vith the army
would have anything to do with it.
General Hawley was 'particularly fierce
In his denunciation of the bill. If
ever enacted into law. it will make the
army a political appendage of the
president in power. General Miles do
serves the thanks of the whole United
States for the vigorous manner in
which he showed it up.
Senator Kanna will soon have a
strike on his hands that he will find
morp trouble in settling than any of
tho fake troubles among workingmen
that he has so easily disposed of dur
ing the last three months. There is
a strike on in the house against the
Eh in subsidy bill among republican
coueressmen. Six or seven of them
swear by the holy horn spoon that
they never will vote for the bill, be
cause if they did. they say. they could
never again bo elected to congress.
No sort of palaver does any good
when a congressman has come to that
conclusion.
Affidavits have been forwarded to
Secretary Hay stating that a British
engineer was found destroying the
monuments erected by the Russian
government deliminating the line be
tween what were the British posses
sions and those of Russia which were
afterward purchased by the United
States. These monuments were 18
miles east of the line agreed upon in
the famous modus vivenda, which was
only to endure until a permanent set
tlement could be made. The British
secretary of state in Roosevelt's cabi
net is not expected to pay any at
tention to them.
out interference, . an attempt to close
a notorious gambling house where
the betting is so high that it is the
talk in all the clubs was a failure, and
the tenderloin runs as wide open as in
the worst days "of Devery. All this
is to be regretted, but it shows that
in the assaults that were made upon
Tammany there, was a good deal of
hypocrisy. Those who voted to down
Tammany are making no tffective ef
forts for reform.
! means forced to enlist in the British
army.
News of the Week
The law of libel as administered in
the Philippines under the Taft com
mission is in harmony with imperial
ism all over the world. Senor Valdez,
editor of a Spanish weekly paper at
Manila, was charged with libelling
two Filipino members of the commis
sion and in defense offered to prove
his assertions; but the judge ruled that
the. offer "merely aggravated the or
iginal offense" and Valdez was con
victed and fined 4,000 pesetas.
The legal phase of the question has
ben referred to Attorney General
Knox. Watch for a decision that the
British are wholly within their rights.
The. Independent has been telling its
readers for a long time that the Brit
ish had established a military camp
J and base of pupplies near New Or
leans. Now that the fact can no longer
be denied it 13 acknowledged to be
true. This administration has been
an ally of the British government in
the war upon the two little South Afri
can republics.
Frank P. Sargent, grand master of
the brotherhood of locomotive fire
men, has been tendered the position o
commissioner general of immigration
the place held' by Powderly.
The Chinese exclusion act is now
worrying our solons at Washington.
Senator Mitchell of Oregon leads the
light for a rigid exclusion of Chinese
laborers, but Quay wants to admit
them if they profess the Christian religion.
It seems to just have dawned on the
foggy minds of a good many members
of congress that the recent supreme
court decision placing the territories
outside of the constitution and giving
congress absolute power over them i
a menace to every financial interest In
the territories. Capital will withdraw
from them for it is uncertain what
moment congress may pass some bill
destroying vested rights therein and
there being no constitutional protec
tion, everything is at the mercy of a
whim of congress. If ever a court
rendered itself eternally infamous, it
was the supreme court when it handed
down those Imperialistic decisions.
The reform administration of Seth
Low in New York has been an abso
lute failure so far as dealing with
It has been constantly charged that
the British had established a military
post at Chalmette. a few miles below
New Orleans, and were making that
place a base for military supplies. Last
week the governor of Louisiana made
an official report to the president, call
ing his attention to it. The governor
reported: "That the British govern
ment has a military camp at Port
Chalmette; that it is under the com
mand of a lieutenant general of the
British army, Sir Richard Stewart, and
that he has under him a staff composed
of two colonels and sixty captains and
lieutenants; that they are engaged in
the purchase of any shipment of
horses, mules and supplies on a large
scale, and that they employ men to
go aboard the transports and take care
of the animals, and that upon arrival
in South Africa many of these men
are induced to enlist in the British
army."
General Pierson, the Boer agent in
this country, adds to this report that
the British have sent to South Africa,
besides the horses and mules, 42,000
men, ostensibly as muleteers, but that
the men, being the fiotsom and jetsom
of the great cities and very ignorant,
have been induced to sign papers that
eventually turned out to be enlist
ments in the British army and as soon
as they landed, in South Africa they
were sent forward to fill the depleted
ranks of red-coats? at the front. In
it,
The Hay flunkeyism has gone to
such an extent that it has allowed the
British government to force Ameri
can citizens to enlist in the British
army. He has been frequently in
formed of the facts and has made no
more protest than when that govern
ment violated the seals of the state
department and opened official mail
addressed to its consuls. No greater
indignity could be offered any nation
than these two acts, but this British
agent who happens to be secretary
of state to a republican president, has
let it all pass. -It is enough to make
the blood boil in any American's veins
who has a spark of manhood left in
him.
The teachers of Chicago took a case
to the supreme court of the state and
got a decision compelling the corpora
tions to pay a part of their share of
the taxes. The corporations did what
they always do, fled to the federal
courts, where they could have their
case tried by judges whom they them
selves had. placed on the bench. The
result is what always happens in such
cases-pthe corporations won.
John D. Rockefeller may be the rich
est man in the world, but he has to
live on less food than falls to the lot
of the ordinary tramp because of a
stomach disease. Now all his hair and
moustache has fallen out. What good
do his millions do him? , Are there
not other things in this world of more
value than money?
The morals of upper ten Methodism
since all the bishops went Into im
perialism, are getting somewhat
cloudy. Bishop Fowler, while ad
dressing candidates for admission to
the ministry at New York last Friday,
advised them "to steal sermons and
deliver them as their own, but if ac
cused of it, own up like a man." He
further safd: "Business common sense
is what we need in the church, just as
much as in any other walk of life.
Give me a man with religion and no
common sense and a man with com
mon sense and no religion as candi
dates, and I'll choose the man with
common sense every time." What
would John Wesley or Peter Cart
wright have thought, of a bishop who
talked like that?
The New York Journal has got
nlongjthe road of populism far enough
theory national highwaysby bring
ing them under government owner
ship, the cure for the tyranny which
robs the people and corrupts their
government is not apparent."
Representative Cochran of Missouri
has introduced a resolution calling
upon Secretary Hay for a copy of the
affidavits concerning the removal of
British officials of ancient landmarks
and monuments long ago erected by
the Russian government to mark the
Alaskan boundary. With a British
army post at New Orleans and the
boundary marks removed about the
gold fields of Alaska, it would seem
that the best thing that the United
States could do would be to ask King
Edward to take possession of the
whole country and make Hay his
prime minister. Then we would know
"where we are at."
General Miles delivered an address
to the graduating class of ' the army
medical school, telling them "to re
member that while they wore the uni
form and were officers of the army
they likewise should not forget they
also were citizens of the republic."
That made the imperialists mad and
the headline writers in the daily pa
pers put this headline over the report:
"Miles talks to army doctors. Tells
them though they wear the army uni
form they are only citizens." Here Is
another thing that Wellman should
add to his list of reasons why Miles
should be retired.
The British government offered re
wards to the police of several thou
sand pounds for the discovery of illicit
stills In Ireland. In a short time the
police came into court with reports
of 2,000 such stills. When the cases
came, to trial only 72 convictions were
secured notwithstanding the queer sort
of magistrates they have in that coun
try and who are always on the outlook
to convict the Irish of some sort of
crime.
Even the New York Post which has
devoted hundreds of columns in the
last ten years to vilifying and misrep
resenting populism, is forced to look
toward it for. succor. In discussing
Morgan's testimony in the merger case
it remarks: "We do not go into the
question whether the public will con
sent indefinitely to the perpetual con
trol of this mass of capital by people
who do not actually own even a ma
jority of it, and who in no real sense
represent the body of investors. But
the fact is not to be ignored that, with
the extinction of private ownership,
in the old-fashioned meaning of the
term, the plan of government owner
ship necessarily gets a lift." Govern
ment ownership of the railroads has
received several "lifts" lately. Pop
ulism must triumph or the republic
cannot endure, and it makes no differ
ence whether the triumph comes under
the name populist, democrat, or any
other name. It is the thing itself that
is wanted.
It is announced that the Prince of
Wales will visit the United States next
fall as an offset to the visit of Prince
Henry.. The royalty .worshippers will
have another chance to bow at the feet
of a royal prince.
The state board of agriculture of
Kansas reports that 18 per cent of the
wheat sown in that state is ruined
and the ground will be plowed and
sown to other crops.
Hanna says that he has settled seven
strikes in two months and prevented
two others, and he is very proud of
his record. He says that "the vast
productive capacity of the country has
forced the condition of the aggregation
of capital; the creation of wealth in a
concrete form." There you have wis
dom undisguised. A great productive
capacity forced the organization of
the trusts and they produce wealth in
a "concrete form." There's political
economy for you, a sort that John
Stuart Mills or Adam Smith never
dreamed of. "Concrete" means to
form in a mass as by cohesion or
coalescence. That is the situation in
regard to wealth in this country with
out doubt, but that a great producing
capacity and not special privileges,
gifts of valuable franchises and ex
emption from taxation is the cause, is
the strange assertion.
Carter Harrison says that he is tired
of being mayor of Chicago and that
he is going to retire, go on a poultry
farm or be county treasurer. He says
that when he works hard and gets
some good thing accomplished nobody
says anything about it, but if he makes
the slightest mistake the whole city
is down on him. The fusion offi
cials of this state had the same sort of
an experience.
Cecil Rhodes' will provides for
scholarships at Oxford. England, for
a large number of students taken from
every one of the British colonies, ev
ery state and territory in the United
States and from Germany. His object
seems to have been to unify the world
and the " project receives the indorse
ment of all the great universities in
this country.
Attorney. General Knox, after cogi
tation over the situation at Chalmette,
has arrived at the conclusion that
enough evidence has been submitted
to him in regard to the military post
established by the British government
at that place to warrant an investiga
tion. The president has appointed an
officer to make a report upon that sub
ject. If the department carries on
this investigation after the fashion
of the diplomats there will he some
sort of a conclusion arrived at toward
the middle of the century.
The navy department demands
means from congress to train sailors
and says that it will require 50,000
men within the next eight years. As
The Independent has often, remarked,
it will be seen that the building of big
warships costing five or six millions of
dollars each is only the beginning of
expenses in the navy. ;
The national bankers made a, clean
sweep In the house last week. The
republicans called up the j bill to ex
tend their charters for twenty years
many members had left the house, all
of the republicans were either in their
seats or hanging around the corridors,
having been notified of what was to
happen. That being .the case there
was an overwhelming majority In
favor of the banks ready to vote and
the thing went through without one
word of discussion. That Is a sort of
trick that the republicans have played
before. There never was any honor
in them when it comes to financial
legislation. John Sherman worked the
first thing of the kind when he got the
silver dollar dropped from the coin
age. '
There never was a worse fake perpe
trated on the religious and secular
readers -of the dailies than the publica
tion of what was called "Talmage's
Sermons." Talmage has been lying
sick for many weeks and often it has
been thought that he was at the point
of death, but his sermons have ap
peared regularly all the time and no
difference has been discovered in style
or quality.
Several heavy battles have been
fought in South Africa this week, but
according to Kitchener's reports no
decisive victory was gained by either
side. A large number of British offi
cers and men have been killed and
wounded. The British seem to have
concluded, however, that it was not
advisable to carry out their intention
of hanging Commandant Kretsinger
and he has been acquitted by the
court-martial before whom he was
tried.
An English clergyman, vicar of a
church in Hetfordshire, attended a
pro-Boer meeting at Chicago last week
where resolutions were passed urging
congress to pas3 resolutions of sym
pathy with the South African patriots
and denouncing England's methods of
war in South Africa, This clergyman,
Rev. R .C. Fillingham, denounced the
Joe Chamberlain crowd more bitterly
than The Independent has ever done.
He said: "It is not I who am a traitor
to my country. It is the men who op
pose giving terms to the Boers who
are the traitors and they ought to be
hung to the nearest trees. I am speak
ing for my country's good when I ex
press my hope that concessions may be
given the Boers and that peace may re
sult. The traitors to England are the
imperialists. It is Lord Salisbury and
Joe Chamberlain who are the traitors."
He said that Dillon's denunciation of
Joe Chamberlain as a d d liar was
not parliamentary, but it was theol
ogically sound and strictly true. The
audience cheered him until they nearly
raised the room. The common people
of England, what they call the "mid
dle class" over there, are as much op
pose! to the Boer war as the populists
in this country are to the war in the
Philippines, and they have for their
spokesmen the greatest statesmen,
scholars and thinkers of the United
Kingdom.
Hardy's Column.
The Cuban tariff reciprocity bill
comes up this week. Many of the re
publican members of the lower house
seem to favor it and yet there is doubt
about it passing for the sugar and
tobacco trusts are against it. It is
chiefly a matter of honor and justice
towards Uncle Samuel's children.
Miss Stone is at liberty and reports
that the brigands were very kind and
gentlemanly toward her. Then why
did she not stay among them-and act
the part of a missionary toward them?
Next we hear a young woman will
volunteer to go among the brigands
as missionary.
The dry weather last fall killed
many acres of wheat in Kansas and
the same kind of weather is using up
many acres in Nebraska at the present
time.
We are glad to read that many of
our most used railroads have adopted
the block system, which means that
two trains will not be allowed on the
same track between signal stations. If
the signal indicates the track is clear
to the next station the train can go
on, if not clear, it must stop. The
same at the other end.
Thp time has come for us to pro
vide two county attorneys, with dep
uties, assistants, typewriters and
shorthand reporters. Let it be the
duty of one set to do all they can to
cltar criminals: Another one of our
district judges has paid a lawyer two
hundred and fifty dollars for defend
ing a criminal. The way things are
now going it will cost the taxpayers
more to defend than to convict crim
inals. Better make it a salaried office
and save money.
The tallow tax bill past last week,
so now If the poor man eats tallow
in place of butter he will have to pay
ten cents a pound extra if there is any
color in it. He can eat milk, butter
and cheese with color and not pay
anything extra. There is no great
difference between tallow and butter,
one comes off the cow's ribs and the
other out of the cow's bag. Both equal
ly healthy and nutritious.
Republicans are now boasting that
"every dollar is as good as every
other dollar." Then why not let the
money alone a3 it is? But no, a bill
is now before congress for retiring
the greenbacks, redeeming the silver
dollars in gold and authorizing bank
ers to issue bank currency to thp
value of all the property they think
they are worth. Our silver dollars
previous to 1873 were worth more than
our gold dollars. The law knocked
them, in the head.
The director of the United States
mint reported last July that $136,000,
000 had been coined during the pro
ceeding year, $37,000,000 of which was
silver and minor coins. . The new
Philadelphia building, with improved
machlntry, is now occupied. It ha3
been decided to commence the coin
age of a Philippine silver dollar for
the purpose of driving out the Mexi
can dollars.
Canada, or rather the two provinces.
ll P'C JHL "I L 1 mn. m
flit III flit
I I III! LJ III Vlfff
1:1 1 1 In V
Clarence L: Gerrard:
MI
Irrigation grown seed will grow the
BEST CROPS. WHY?. Send four
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JRColumbu's."Nebr."
IT H
1,00(1 bushels select seed from 1901 crop pure Golden
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New book, all about Nut Trees. Price
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" w namentaltrees; bestquality: tow prir
Address, GAGE COt'Ml' t' lis I All t..
Itox 053, ltentrfce, Nebraska.
I j for catalog.
y
Ta mmnrimaTiTnTatt
" W V
rAi ...
miDD ivrini4TMti
beats the field for the
number of eggs actually
hatched. It is fionpl.
durable, and success f si.
Is sold on guarantee.
pay
I1UKK
ible, and success f si.
ld on guarantee. We I
the freight. Herd I
IN CI HA IO It H. I
112, Onutha, . I
Vi
Best Low Priced Hotel n the City.
RATES,
$100 per day and up.
Hotel Walton
1510 O St.
LiNcor.x. xeu:
fiu:k touacco ci iti:.
Mrs. A. K. Kaymond, 157 Charl-i tnit. !
Moines, la., has discovered a wonderful cure for
tobacco habit. She is curing all tier fri'i,u.
the will send receipt free to anybody sending
two cent stamp for postage. Write for it.
3pLFGS1 THE WIFE
one mat win oo ifoou vote 1 nna rw
tt.art and laat for Tears. The mn
AS lfoH IM tiftriA (if I'a!lfirni4 rfet
Wills 1 1 wood. -with liioz. cold rllel rocix-r t4iik.
Reirtst I Hydro-Sfly l-m o. C'l!mx fcfn uj
HOUSI 1 ComiaUd Wfrreyoltor. ttr4 tut ig
drtds who r ranking money with the Hnr llaU-b iacafcaur. imx
i'mma Hrcia llrootler la lb- beat, l-end new.
Sure Hatch Incubator Co..Oay Center. N6., or CIuta t n,C
Mammoth White Artichoke
Seed for sale. Address
GEO. A. ARNOLD, Hayden. NJ.
I
"IT
naliai
riViiafcim
6
ED COR
AND IT GROWS
N
"Harlan Covnty. ICeb.. March sr. 1902. Your corn, shipped Tan. -i.
came all right. I just teste 1 fifty kernels, as I took out one handful and
dropped fifty kernels out 49 geiminated." G. M. Wallace.
Oar sale. of our Nebraska White Prize and Nebraska Yellow
Prize corn has been very heavy. We have shipped this corn
all. over Missouri, Kansas, Indian Territory, Oklahoma, and
Iowa, and have received very high praises for it. It is dry,
well matured, hand picked, hand shelled, and fanned. Ve
can assure you that you will be pleased with it.
Catalogue free. .
Price per bushel, sacked on cars.
GRISWOLD SEED CO, Box K, Lincoln, Nebraska.
MiMnMHMnMenMaaHMianBMaaiiMnii n njnwm ijiii mi
11 r V ft li'f illrilfVil in""-
t
w
f
I
f
K.
$1.25
We bare won four-fifths of the prizes at th i
Nebraska state fair for the past IS years. At th ',.
1)1 HtatA faii nra ir.n 4J.... i I
-ww . v . ... . tit unit yjiiif
seconds all the prizes offered on field rorti.
For descriptive price list and samples address,
with 2c stamp.
M. H. SMITH & SON, De Soto. Nth
OSM E GALLON Wl N E FREE
With every gallon finest 10-year-old )
" OLD TIMES WHISKEY
Both shipped in
plain cases for....
I
U a I J
We make this unparalleled offor to introduce quickly. Old Times Whiskey wen
first prize and gold medal at World's Fair and is guaranteed Ten Years Old and
absolutely pure. Send orders .direct to
Q