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About The American. (Omaha, Nebraska) 1891-1899 | View Entire Issue (April 15, 1898)
utloaft Adopted Directing the
lrlleat to Mop Ike Her la
Cuba at Oat..
VIH kd MOMT 10 DO THE WOKK
Aathoriicd to EMploy taa Laad as4
naval Forces end All Maaaa
Wlthla HI Power.
A 10N0 AND IXCITINO StSSIOM.
liter Hkkk the Report af tueCow
ilttee oa Foralga Affaire
Pacft, 322 to 19.
WASHINGTON. April 14 At 6
'clock l!t DiKht, tbe hou of rrpro
aenlatlvea. ai.ir a lone and stormy de
feat, adoulrd, by a vote or 122 to 1ft,
the majority rrport of the house eom
ealttr on foreign afTalra relating to the
Cuban nil nation. The report an adopt
ed I aa follow:
"Whrreu. The Kovernment of Spain,
for three jrer punt haa been wadn
Varon the Inland of Cu .a agalDnt a rev
olution by the Inhabitant thereof.
Without making any aubsuntlal pro
greaa toward the mipprcKHlon of Bald
revolution and bus rondurted the war
fare In a manner contrary to the Ut
f nations, by method Inhuman and
nrlvlllxrd. rauslnc the death by atarv
atlon of more than 200.000 Innocent
enoombittantii. ihe victim being for
the most part ht'hilrtts women and
ebildren. Inflli-tln Intolerable Injury
tm the rommenlal IntereHts of the
Vaited State. InvolvlnK the dntruc
Jon of the Uvea and property of many
mt our rltliena. entallng the expendi
ture of million of dollar In patrolling
ur count and policing the high seat
la order to maintain our neutrality,
"Whereaa. Thla long aerie of loaaea.
Injuries and burdens for which Spain
a reaponalble. ha culminated In the
eatructlon of the United 8tate battle
aalp Maine In the harbor of Havana,
aad In the death of 266 of our aeamen.
"Resolved. That the president I
fcerebv authorlted and directed to In
tervene at once to top the war In Cuba
to the end and with the purpose of se
curing permanent peace and order
there and eatabllahln by the free ac
tion of the people thereof a atable and
dependent government of their own
a the Inland of iuba: and the presi
dent Is hereby authorised and empow
ered to use the land and naval forces
at uie United Statea to execute the
purpose of this resolution."
The negative votes cast were as fol
low: Democrats Admanson (Oa.), Blank
dead (Ala.), Brantley (Oa.), Brewer
Ala.). Clavton (Ala.), Cox (Tenn.).
tMuott (S. C). Griggs (Oa.), Howard
Ga.). 1-ester (Ga,), Lewi (Ga.) Mad
IGa.). Lester (Oa.). Lewis (Oa.). Mad
vox (Ga.). Strait (S. C). Tate (Ga.)
and Taylor (Ala.)
Republicans Johnson (Tnd.). Bou
telle (Me.) and Ixnid (Cal.)
! Populists Simpson (Kan.)
' WASHINGTON, April 14.-The
louse committee on foreign affairs
went Into session yesterday about
It-20 o'clock. Representattlvea Dlns
tnore. Clark. William and Berry, of
the democrats, were present when the
meeting opened. It was expected that
a final asreement would be reached
and the crtort made to the house pro
fcably within two hours after the
opening of today session of the
kouse. Ju"t before the full commit
tee got together the democratic mem
tiers held private meeting Just out
alde the committee room and decided
on what thev would stand out for.
The democratic members of both
the senate and the house committees
were In close communication through
cut the meeting. The result of their
deliberation were that two report
majority and minority were forth
coming. The majoilty of the house
committee on forelsn affair agreed
to the following resolution, which wa
seported to the houe.
Whereas. That the government of
Bpain for ihre- years pat has been
waging a war on the island of Cuba
against a revolution by the inhabit
ants themof. without making an
nubstantial progress towards the sup
pression of said revolution ar.d has
conducted tie warfare in a manner
contrary to t2n laws of nat'ons, by
aethods inhuman and uncivilized,
cousins the death ly starvation of
more than 1!00,000 Innocent non-com-batunta,
the victims being for the
tnost part helpless women and child
Ten, inflicting intolerable injury to
the commercial Interests of the Unit
ed States, involving the destruction of
the lives nd property of many of our
tlitiens, en'alllng the expenditure of
millions of dollars In patrolling our
roasts and policing the high seas In
order to maintain our neutrality, and
"Whereas. This long series of losses,
injuries and burdens for which Spain
1 responsible, has culminated in the
destruction of the United States bat
tleship Maine In the harbor of Havana
rnd in th death ot 266 of our sea
men. Resolved. That the president la
hereby authorized and directed to in
tervene at once to stop the war In Cu
La to the end and with the purpose of
securing permanent peace and order
there and establishing by the free ac-
tinn nf the neonle thereof a stable
and independent government of their
own; and he president 1 hereby au
thorized end empowered to use the
land and naval forces of the United
States to execute the purpose of this
The democratic members In a. report
signed by five demociat and Mr. New
lands, silvtrite, agreed to the follow
ing resolution as a aubstitute for the
Resolved. That the United States
government hereby recognises the In
dependence of the republic of Cuba.
1 That moved thereto by many
ronalderatloni of humanity, of Inter
. t and of provocation, among which
are tike deliberate nvorl'-f of our bt
tleeklB Ma'na ortr submarine mine
, md It d.vi.iui;, M la He harbor of
) . ... . .11.... k . tl..!..
Havana, we itrffim in ir
iial- be. and be I: hereby directed.
io empliiy ImiwCUtfly the land and
raval fort.- of the United Ptite In
l !dln the republic of Cu! to main
tain the Lidependei.ce hereby recog
nized. 3. That the president of the United
P'.ate I hereby authorised and direct
ed to extend Immediate relief to the
At esacCv 2:23 o'clock the speaker
recognized Mr. Adams, acting chair
man of the foreign relations commit
.ee. 11 a.ked unanimous consent for
be consideration of the resolutions
vhtrh he submitted. Absolute silence
(.retailed the resolutions were
A thunderous outburst of applau
from the boor and ralleriea greeted
the report. Great excitement and
confusion followed. Mr. Bailey ob
jected to the consideration of tho res
olution. C!arges and counter charge
were bandied tu rm the floor. A fist
f gbt on the floor of the house almoet
followed The speaker ordered the
rergeant-a: arm to us the silver
mitre, the emblem of the house author
ity. The members fought like they
ere mad. "Liar," "scoundrel." and
Mher denunciatory i pltheta were ap
plied. Mr Myers Idem., Ind.t, and
Mr. Person (N. C.l almost came to
blows. There were half a (lorn per;
sonal collisions. Mr. Brumm (rep.,
Penn ), and Mr. Raitlett (dem.. Ga.)
were Involved. At laRt eneral Hender
son (rep.. la.), the one-legged veteran
rtandlng In the Jostling, fighting
crowd. In clear ringing tones, called
'or order, reminding members that
It was a disgrace to the American con
gress. Men rushed up and down the aisles
like mad men. Members rushed be
tween the contestant who were ex
rnangin hot words with clinched
fists and set teeth. They were drawn
apart. The speaker pounded with hts
gavel and with stenorian tone de
manded that all member take their
seats. When order was In part re
stored Mr. Wheeler (dem., Ala.) loud
ly in slsted that the words be taken
down, but he yielded to the appeals of
A few minutes later, after order
was restored, Mr. Bailey and Mr.
Quigg of New York exchanged person
alltles. The excitement was at fever
beat Not In years hss such a scene
occurred ss was witnessed on the
floor of the house during the excite
ment. Books were thrown, Bartlett of
Georgia letting fly a heavy cloth-covered
volume at Brum of Pennsylvania,
which Just grazed his head, and spent
Itself In the aisle beyond where he sat
The troublt arose out of the objection
made by Mr. Bailey of Texas to
consideration of the resolution with
out a proper understanding aa to the
length of time allowed to each side.
Henderson of Iowa, in an impassioned
appeal to the men of the American
congress to act like men was met with
a storm of hisses. He said the agre
ment between the republicans and
democrats of the committee on rules
was unanimous, which called out a
chorus of "Nog." 1
Immediately the scene between Bart
lett and Brumm recurred, growing out
of a miaunderstandlng as to charges
made back and forth, friends of both
men labored with the belligerents to
The row arose our of the parliamen
tary sltua'lon. Mr. Bailey insisted
upon reserving the right to object to
consideration of the resolution fo"
which Mr. Adams had asked unani
mous consent until he could see what
arrangement could be made for de
late. Confusion followed, and Mr.
lulgg demanded the regular order,
'cut withdrew it. Finally, in the midst
of the confusion, the speaker, with up-
l'fted gavel, asked If objection. . was
Mr. Bailey appealed to him not to
state the proposition, but as he in
sisted, Mr. Bailey loudly objected and
cack bark in his seat. A storm of
hisses followed. Mr. Bailey flushed.
Angry words were bandied back -and
forth between the members, each side
charging that the other was trying to
play politics, and all In a flash the
collision between Mr. Myers and TJr.
Pearson occurred on the left bf 'th
hall. There was an immediate rush
in that direction, and in a moment
the contestants were surrounded with
lighting and scrambling members.
Mr. Adams, the acting chairman of
the committee, closed the debate. He
reviewed the half a century of Span
ish misrule in Cuba which has kept
the United States in a ferment politi
cally and financially, and the history
of the cruelties and barbarity of the
present war on the island.
"This country would not deserve to
stand in the domain of civilized na
tions," said he. "It would not be enti
tled to rank among the Christian
statips. If it should not intervene In
order to stop this cruel warfare which
Spain has practiced."
He stated the arguments against
recognizing the Insurgent government,
and concluded as follows:
''We stand, as I believe in one of tea
greatest and most momentous eras in
the history of our country, and as an
Aerican representative, I want to make
one appeal to the members of this
house, without respect to party, when
the roll is called, and the demand is
made upon them to defend American
honor, and American principles, which
have been assailed by the Spanish na
tion. I ask that all rise in their place
and cast their votes to show the
world, as we did a few weeks ago, that
however we may differ upon matters
of detail, we may differ upon matter
all, and that politics cease at the
coast." (Loud applause.) -
The vote was then taken on the sub
resolutions and they were defeated
147 to 190. ' '
Messrs. Beach (rep., 0., Dorr (rep.,
W. Va.) and Mann (rep,, 111.) voted
with the democrats and populists for
Mr. ninsmore then moved to re
commit with lnstt notions to reyort
back an amendment recognising the
Independence of Cuba. It was also
lost lit to 190.
The vote was taken oa the adoption
of majoritv resolutions and they were
adopted -322 to It.
If half the people who marry didn't
marry, and half of those who want to
marry never would marry, the world
would be just about halt better off.
Tl! mm CIBANJH SOLUTIONS.
A Good Deal of Oratory jmt. No
Fiaal Actloa Taken.. . '
WASHINGTON, April l-fn view
of the general a-mounemtnt lhw the
foreign relations cou.m.. is'of th
two houses would mike their rep ris
oa the Cuban question I'i :tendan-s
of the public was surp ismgly small.
The senate committee did cot bigln
business until 11 f 'clock, and the
meeting was understood to be merely
formal, as the essential work of pre
paring Its report and formn!a'lg the
tesolutlons to be pre.ntd had beer
practically completed yetttrday.
The senate committee on foreign re
lations adjourned at 11:40 a. m., hav
ing completed Its work
Senator Davis went :ulo the senate
at that hour with th- icuort and the
resolutions under hi-. a"3s. .and said
be would report as soon ss the sen
The following are Hi? majority of
leroiutions reported to the senate by
Senator Davis immediately upon the
convening of the senate at noon to
Whereas. The abhorrent conditions
which hsve existed for more than
three years in the Island of Cuba, so
near our own borders, have shocked
the moral tense of the people of the
United States: have been a disgrace
to Christian civilization, culminating
as they have in the destruction of a
United State battleship with 260 ot
its officer and crew, while on a friend
ly visit to the harbor of Havana, and
cannot longer be endured, as has
leen set forth by the president of the
United States In his message to con
gress of April 11, 1!98; upon which
the action of congress was Invited;
Resolved. 1. That the people of the
Island of Cuba of right ought to be
free and Independent.
2. That is Is the duty of the United
States to demand and the government
of the United States- does hereby de
mand that the government of Spain
at once' relinquish Its authority and
government in the Island of Cuba, and
withdraw its land and naval forces
from Cuba and Cuban waters.
3. That the president of the Unit
ed States be and he hereby is directed
and empowered to upe the entire land
and naval force of the United Statea
and to call Into actual service of the
United States the militia of the sev
eral states, to such an extent as may
be necessary to carry these resolutions
Senator Turpe presented the minor
ity report of the committee aa follows:
The undersigned members of the
committee on foreign relations cor
dially concur In the report made upon
the Cuban resolutions, but we favor
the Immediate recognition of the re
public of Cuba as organized in that
irlnnd, as a free, independent and sov
ereign power among the nations of
It was signed by Senators Turpie.
Mills, Daniel and Foraker.
Tne committee report, as It was read
In the senate, made a deep Impression.
It is regarded as a powerful almost
bitter arraignment of Spain. Senator
Davis presented the report, s v
At the conclusion of the reading of
the report Mr. Foraker (O.) wss recog
nized. The reading of the report occupied
forty-seven minutes. Mr. Hoar de
manded that the resolution lie over,
under the rujes until tomorrow.
The vice president reserved his de
cision on the point of order.
Mr. Foraser yielded to Mr. Turpie.
Mr. Hoar demanded he know what
the pending question was.
Mr. Turpie presented a minority re
port from the foreign affairs commit
tee. It loOKed HB if the rnmnrvatlva
senators would delay the Cuban resolu
tion by debate.
Senator Davis said there was no dis
position to unduly press the question,
though It w.ould be pressed as rapidly
as possible. The speaking would In
Itself be sufficient throw the case over
The chair decided Senator. Hoar's
point of order well taken.
Notwithstanding the derision of th
Vice president. Senator Foraker pro
ceeded to discuss tne uuDan question
on its general merits.
Messrs. Hoard, tadge, Lindsay and
others followed Mr. Foraker, at the
conclusion of which the senate ad
journed without final action on the
Spain Against Any Intervention.
MADRID, April 14. As the result of
a long and important cabinet council
last night the Spanish war office is ac
tively engaged in fortifying and man
ning the Mediterranean islands of
Spain, and in placing other portions of
the kingdom in a state, of defense. It
is understood that instructions have
been cabled to Captain General Blanco
to carry the suspension of hostilities
into practical effect, "according to the
circumstances in each distr.ict."
The cabinet meeting lasted five
hours and it is said, was malnlv de
voted to the consideration of Presi
dent McKinley's message to congress
on the Cuban situation.
Senor Gullen read a report of the
text of President McKinley's message.
As several paragraphs were lacking,
the cabinet, after referring to the pres
ident's previous message, which was
considered necessary in order to fill
up the gaps in the present summary,
decided that the paragraphs read were
sufficient for the cabinet to affirm that
the government refuses to acknow
ledge the right ot the United States
to Interfere in Cuba, adding: "The
doctrines contained in the message
are incompatible with the sovereignty
and, rights of the nation, and are.aa
interference in the international af
fairs of this country."
Berlin Look for War.
BERLIN April 14. (N York
World Cablegram. Opinion, ooth pub
lic and official, hitherto Invincibly op
timistic, has today veered suddenly
and little hope, it any, Is now enter
tained here of avoiding war. Nsws has
reached Berlin that the Spanish gov
ernment is hurriedly preparing aa of
ficial protest to McKinley's message,
which Is to be presented tomorrow to
the European powers. The opinion Is
that Spain, in the event ef war. will be
able to mobilise with astoalablag aad
TO Worlds Grfcat "
j Blood. Purifier is , .
Cures every form of
Impure blood, from
The pimple on your
Face to the great
Scrofula sore which
Drains your system.
Thousands of people
Testify that Hood's
. Scrofula, Salt Rheum,
And That Tired
Feelinp;. Remember this
And get Hood's
And only Hood's.
Fortunes Awaiting Claimants.
I have the copywrlght register from
the court of chancery in Englard, Ire
land and Scotland of heirs to $248,
OOO.OOO In mom y and estates For
Information tend ancestors' name, n
tionality and enclose II 00. Records
seached and particulars answered.
FARRINGTON POWER, Attorney
South Omahi, Neb.
BY H. W. BOWMAN.
Popes are Policy men.
Priests grow rich by fraud.
Opposing Rome Is a proof of prlncl
There can be no real love for Aincr
lea when the pope Is tbe ruler.
All papists are bigoted no matter
how liberal they may make out to be.
Rome makes it a rellgieus du'y to
oppose the public 'chooli.
Rome finds slander a better weapon
than a bowle knife.
Those who would lead men to oppose
Rome must look up her record.
It takes patriotism to stand out
against papal tyranny.
Take up any of your great world
problems today and you will Bad the
pope has his finger lo the pie.
There Isn't much patriotism in the
heart of the man who aids Rome lo
gaining power in this country:
The beet remedy for national apathy
Is to let Rome introduce some ol her
old methods of persecution.
The papal praising college professor
is one of the pope's best workers in thU
It is much easier to be contented with
party pandering to Romanism than to
steadfastly oppose it.
A narrow headed bigot la the popes'
idea of a first class man. Thinkers al
ways give the popes trouble.
The man who lives only for himself
Is always opposed to reform measures.
When a man has a heart big enough
to love all mankind without respect to
creed, he is tco good for the pope.
Tbe politician who is always on the
hunt for votes instead of feeling the pa
triotic pulse will never fight political
No man is living up to his political
duties wbo falls to oppose the enemies
of national peace, purity and prosper
ity. The man wbo praises Martin Luther
and courts Gibbons or Ireland is a huge
Passengers arriving at Chicago by
the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific R'y
can, by the new 'Union Elevated Loop,
reach any part of the city, or for a five
cent fare can be taken Immediately to
any of the large stores in the down
town district. A train will stop at the
Rock Island Station every minute.
These facilities can only be offered by
the "Great Rock Island Route."
JOHN SEBASTIAN, G. P. A.,
A new, modern, 6 room house to ex
change for land 5 to 40 acres in vi
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14 Hours Quicker to Salt Lake City
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For ticket and full information call a
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We have plenty ot the March 4th is
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friends should read the sworn testi
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100 for 100; 600 tor S7.S0; 1,000 for
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Five of the Best Storks Erer Written.
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They are yours at 10 cents per copy. 3
7 1 copies lor 25 cents, ine wnoie nvo dooks
7 lor 4U cents, postpaid, xney wouia oe a
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printed In clear, readable typa, on Kuud paper, umu
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Dearly Ml lanrt- poses.
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Queen Mab" I without doubt the best of this pup
alar author's works. It Is at alartlltiK. realistic and
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All Five books, 40 cent, postpaid.
When Joy Fills the Heart
it finds expression in song, gratifying the performer
and delighting the hearer. Nothing so served to calm
the wearied soul after a storm-tossed day as the
sweet melodies that recall memories of childhood
and those long gone to rest Recognizing the need
of a varied list of songs, in neat and convenient
form, that would appeal to all hearts and tastes,
The Favorite Collection of Songs has been pre
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words and music of 70 of the choicest produc
tions of gifted and famous composers. Picture
to yourself an evening at homo with the follow
ing list of beautiful songs before you:
A Year Ago IT. S. Nticlutro
All Among the Summer Koaes V. itnbrirl
As I'd Nothing Klne To Do J. L. Mutton
Across the Sea Virginia ftuoro-l
Hrlng Hack Thy Sunshine Marit fUniqurltr
Hlue Kyes .....JamM Moltoy
4'omrades Frtir Mcillrnium
Come to the Sunset Tree Mn. Hmuwt
Dream Pace ir. .V. HiUchimm
Douglas! Tender and True... ......Lifv JohnScott
Dreaming nf Home J. L. Ualtnn
Down Below the Waving Lindens" ..E.L. heitu
Faded Leaves VmU llturum
Forget Me Not tt'Ululm Oanz
" Five O'clock In the Morning" Claribrl
Olrl I Met on the Fiu-tu (The)..., John Krml
Uolden Years Are Fleeting Lmit HU kl
Uoorinleht JVoHurtio in " MartlM "
Hour of Ket (The) JiMrpk L. Hmrktl
Happv Little t'ountrv llirls KliitibetM'Mp
How Will He Ever catch Them J-Comlr,
He Is An Enirll-hmnn Sir Arthur SMivan
I Whlntlr ami Wall for Katie ... hurl Nolan
I Really Don't Think I Shall Marry Anon
Just Touch the Harp Gently ('. HlrttnpInX
Jenny In the Orchard fMiniirun Avir
Jack's Farewell Jumfn L. Mniiv
Kate, Poor Kate, Comic h'afr Koylr
Kntey's letter Lurty Jujfirtn
Little Annie Kuoney iflclulrt ATolm
Little Ftsher-Malden (The) Lnika II uMiKinu
Let Music Break on This Blest Morn,
Little Bnttercnp's Song Sir Arthur .Niilliron
Loves Soft Greeting ....V. L. UUhert
Love That Slumber Milton HVUiufl,
Mary and John, or the Lovers' Quarrel,
Many Tears Ago Sir Arthur Sullivan
Mother Watch the Little Feet J. IK. Tumrr
Nancy Lee Mfrenen AUhh
(Mil You Pretty BltieKyed Witch.... IV. . TayUr
Old Garden Gate (The) If. F. UVIIimin, Jr.
Old Cottage Cluck (The) Jul. L. Moila)
Old Hum Gate (The) U. BaUmati
Playmates Edmund Fortnan
Polly Jama L. Mutiny
Bulb and I M. W. Bad,
Somebody O. A.McFarrvn
Strnngers Yet UaruVI
Sailing IMtrr Markt
Speak to Me ..rWMo i'ompana
Speak Gently IV. T. Vrlyto
That Is Love FrUx MrOlrnnon
Tbe Sweetest Tune .front AU
Thluk of Me Nevermore U. Lin try
The Hoy I Love .Sol. Umith ftusw'l
Two by Two A'icaola Ferri
The Dear old Songs of Home from AM
The Passing Hell 'tori 11
The Country Cousin. Comic Vincent itari.
There's a Silver Lining to livery Cloud,
Tell Me Truly A.M. WaktltM
When Soft Kves Smile Jm. It. HttecM
Why Tarries My Love? T. Wfltk
When Twilight Gathers In J. h. Molluy
irn, 7 . 1 1 ... I. .1 ... .11 . it 1 1
..til i uui iinti,iu7.iiuuiHiiiri.,n, ja vmwHt
When I View the Mother Holding Anon
Watchman, What of the Night? Ch. (lounnd
Wst! Wstl Wat! Look Sharp
Won't You Tell Me Why Itobin! ClurUwl
Whisper In the Twilight Anthony Kith
t'iH pages, full sheet mimic size, printed on fine cream tinted paper with sewed binding,
allow ing It to open flat on the music rack, elegantly designed cover, gotten up in fact to make its
exterior a pleasing ornament, and Its Interior a lasting Joy. Publisher's price is II. 00. Our
Price, Postpaid, 50 Cents.
These prices ar f r "rnot cash' with your order. Remit by silver, 2 cent
postage Htampf, P. O. or Kxpres money order, or bank draft. Address,
CUT PRICE BOOK STORE
1615 Hpward Street, OMAHA, NEB.
Fifty Years in the
Church of Rome
3 rt, s-T,fc- .
t - W1W.
k "".''if; -
BV. RRV." CHARLES'CHINIQTJY,
For the Balance of 1898. for
The prion of the book alone at retail la 12.25. but you ret both the book aod
the paper (or 12 00. Send in your ordera ACCOMPANIED BY THE CASH to
AMERICAN PUBLISHING COMPANY,
1615 Howard Street. OMAHA, NEB.
Is Marriage a Failure? $1.00
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