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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1899)
GEII. MILES' DEFENSE
CHARGE THAT THE BEEP WAi
DOCTORED CLEARLY PROVED.
CounealRavlawa the Testimony ana
olnts Out the Inconsistency
of the Verdict Rendered.
Cincinnati, O. (Special ) The En
quirer prints the following Interview
with Hon. H. R. Probasco, ex-United
States district attorney here, a rela
tive of ex-Secretary Sherman and re
cently counsel for General Miles:
"When the court convened, having
previously served General Miles aa
sounsel In other matters, I was asked
to go to Washington and confer with
him as regarding the proceedings be
fore the court of Inquiry. It was deter
mined that Inasmuch as General Miles
was not In the attitude of one accused
that It would be In advisable to In
troduce a lawyer, and Major J. M. Lee
was selected by General Miles to aid
the court and the recorder."
"What Is your opinion of the report
f the court of Inquiry?"
l nave not read the full report, but
. i . . ,
nave pern me aynopsis 01 It. I was
amused that three Intelligent army of.
fleers, sitting as a court for weeks, and
examining several hundred witnesses
should have rendered such an Illogical
and uncertain derision. The decision
amounts to t'.-.e court finding that the
beef packers were alnts, sent to our
loldlers with manna from heaven, and
that General Miles was careless bei.ause
he did not report the first vague rumor
which came to his ears that this food
was bad. Every witness condemned In
unstinted terms the so-called canned
roast beef as an unfit ration. The chief
clerk testified that canned roast beef In
1878 was an experimental ration and
was adversely reported on after a short
trial. The court was evidently so well
satisfied as to the truth of General
Miles' allegations as to canned roast
beef that when, before the testimony
closed, they were asked to subpoena
an additional list of 134 witnesses they
declined to subpoena all except ten, for
the reason that the 124 would give
cumulative testimony only against the
canned roast beef."
PROOF OP A PROCESS.
"What about the embalmed beef?
"Before bids were received by the
sommlssary general he was advised by
expert cattle and beef men that fresh
beef would not hold up twenty-four
hours after delivered from the refrlg
erator In the climate that prevailed In
Florida and the West Indies, and that
the best course to pursue would be to
Issue the beef on the block, or beef
on the hoof. He told these gentlemen
that the parties who desired to furnish
the fresh beef had a process which they
said would enable them to deliver meat
which would keep sound and fresh for
seventy-two hours after delivery from
the refrigerator. The day after the
bids were opened attorneys In Wash
ington addressed a communication to
the secretary of war making an argu
ment that notwithstanding their clients
bid somewhat higher than the others,
that they ought to be awarded the
contract, because of their ability to
perform their task, by means of the
Powell process for the preservation of
meat, which they controlled, and which
had been satisfactorily tested under
the auspices of the government. This
letter was referred by the secretary of
war to the commissary general for his
consideration, who retuned it to the
secretary with his indorsement, In
which hes aid: 'These tests are not the
only tests which have been made,' leav
ing the plain Inference that the other
bidders also had processes for the pre
lervatlon of meat, which had been test
ed. The letter was returned by the
lecretary of war.
"Dr. Daly's testimony that he had
found by chemical analysis that the
meat furnished the soldiers contained
:hemlcals, was In no wise contradicted.
Three witnesses, Sergeant Mason, Lieu
tenant Gampher and Dr. Castle, testi
fied that the agent at Lakeland, Fla.,
had told them that they had found It
Impossible to comply with their con
tract to deliver fresh meat which would
remain sound and sweet for seventy
two hours after delivery from the re
frigerator without the means of a
chemical process, which process was a
secret even to him. If the court found
in the face of this testimony that no
meat delivered was chemically treated
it amounts to stultification.
"The great majority of the papers
and of the people, Includln gthe presi
dent (I know this from a conversation
with him about three weeks since) be
lieve that General Miles would not
make a statement concerning any per
son or circumstances which he did not
honestly believe was well founded and
well timed. General Miles has no po
litical ambition whatever, and no more
thinks of being a candidate for presi
dent nor any other office than I do."
Mr. Probasco blames the secretary of
war and the adjutant general with op
posing the general commanding the
Carnesrle'e Secret of Wealth.
Pearson's Magaxlne glvea an Interest
ing statement from Mr. Andrew Car
negie as to how he began to make mon
ey. This Iron king who began hla life In
poverty, and is now worthy many mil
"In my opinion, the secret of money
making depends chiefly upon Ave things
push, "squareness," clear-headedness,
economy, and rigid adherence to the
rule of not overworking. Too much
work Is worse than no work at all. It
undermines the constitution, and unfits
a man, mentally and physically, for the
battle of life.
"Ten hours a day of steady work Is as
much as anyman.nomatter how robust,
ought to attempt. In addition to these
things, avoid being too grasping; better
make a small profit by sure means than
attempt to make a larger one by un
certain and risky measures.
"Hut what a man owns should be
subordinate to what he knows. In the
final aristocracy, however, the ques
tion will not be either of these, but
what has he done for his fellows?
Where has he shown generosity of aelf.
bnegation? When has he been a fath
er to the fatherless? Where hag he
searched them out?
"Under what form he ha worshiped
God will not be asked In that day, but
bow he bag served man."
ET WANTS TO OREET DEWEY
layors Cable Their Wleh That H
Returns via ban Francisco.
San Francisco, Cat. (Special.) May
r Phelan sent the following cablegram
0 Admiral Dewey:
San Francisco, May . To Admiral
Jewey, U. S. N.. Flagship Olympia.
Manila: On behalf of our citizens we,
he mayors of western cities, cordially
nvlte you to return by way of Sap
Francisco across the great ocean which
as the scene of your victory ana
jvhlch you have opened to American
nfluence and tiade. The pacific coast
Hies feel especially grateful for the
.rotection you afforded them. The
Jlyrnpla was built In our yards and
he volunteers who answered your eal;
ire from western homes. We are al:
ager to (show our appreciation of youi
atriotlc services and would be honored
y your acceptance.
The message was signed by the may
irs of the following cities: San Fran-
Isco, Chicago, St. Paul, New Orleans
7rr.aha, Denver, Portland, Ore., Loj
Angeles and Seattle.
Washington. I. C (Special.) The
.'(Tort begun In the west to have Admi
al Dewey return by way of San Kiaii
Isco is being supplemented here. Tin
epreenlalle of one of the laige trans
ontinenlal railways called r t the navy
lei ailment today and stated that it
Admiral Dewey returned by way ol
an Franc slco this railroad proposed to
place at t,N service an entire train, the
.'"nest thut ever crossed the continent,
ind make It subject to his wishes a
lo places arid time of stops on the way
ast. It was urged also that thi
ivould give piaclii ally the whole coun
try an opportunity to Join In the recep
tion of the hero of Mani'a, insti ad of
'(striding It to thp Mietch between
New York and Washington.
OmnhB. (Special. Mayor Moores re
el ved no dlred tiltium asking him to
petition for Adlmarl Dewey's return
.o this tountry by way of Fan Fran
rise o, but has given the matter his
neartiest support on press wires. In
:his way the San Francisco officials
vere warranted in adding Uiiiaha's
weight to the petition.
liefore this plan was broached Mayor
Moores received a telegram from the
New York World, asking if he would
loin In making Dewey's return to this
.ountry the occasion for a'natlonal re
ception, and If he would appoint dele
gates to represent the city In such an
affair. Not knowing at the time that
efforts were being made to secure the
admiral's return by way of San Fran
cisco, Mayor Moore responded favor
ably to the telegram.
CROP CONDITIONS ABROAD.
Foreign Statistics Show the Out
look to Be Satisfactory.
Washington. D. C (Special.) The
foreign crop statistics which supple
ment the recent winter grain report of
the department of agriculture, show
that the winter grain conditions al
most everywhere In Europe are favor
able. Russian reports complain of de
ficient grain, but the general condi
tion Is represented as satisfactory. Llt
:le if any harm seems to have been done
by the severe cold weather In March In
the western countries, and reports of
spring cultdivatlon and seeding are fa
vorable. Considerably less than a nor
mal crop, approximately three-fourths,
Is Indicated for India as a whole. Rou
man", reports the crop for 1838: Wheat,
i8,4.."T.04 bushels; rye, 7,628,688; maize,
88,000,000. This is a large gain over 1897.
Austria's 18'JS wheat crop Is reported
as 46.400,000 bushels. Italy's wheat crop
for 1898 Is offlcually put at n:!,371.0ot)
bushels. In Argentine republic the area
under wheat for 1898-9, from which the
crop was recently gathered, has been
officially estimated at 6,150,000 acres,
and the aggregate product Is unofficial
ly estimated at 70,0o0.000 bushels. The
united Stales minister at Buenos Ayres
reports that the quality of the wheat
crop Is fairly good and the yield ex
.raordlnary. The maize crop, now gatlv
erlng, Is, like wheat, a good one. In
the United Kingdom the Increase In the
wheat crop over that of 1897 was 18.088,
J21 bushels, a percentage of Increase
nearly three times as great In produc
tion as In area.
FUNSSON'S POLITICAL FUTURE
(ntlmatea That He Would Accept
Recognition From His State.
Kansas City, Mo. (Special.) Under
late of Stanford university, Cal., the
Star prints excerpts from a letter from
Brigadier General Frederick Funston,
whose brilliant work with the Twenti
eth Kansas regiment In the Philippines
has won him fame, to Prof. V. L. Kel
logg, a former fellow student In the
Kansas Slate university. In his letter,
which Is dated April 10, the Kansan
gives the first Intimation so far made
by him regarding a political career. He
I cannot think there Is much in the
talk about doing the handsome thing
hy me. Politically the rank and file of
the republican party might be willing,
but how about the bosses?
There are mighty few offices.
Funston continues, "that I would have,
and the one or two In the gift of the
people of Kansas I have not the gall to
General Funston apparently remem
bers some of the criticisms In connec.
Ion with his Cuban campaign when he
Now. I have proved a dozen umes ai
the risk of my life that I am not a
ke." and he adds that it is nis main
hope that his record In the Philippines
may satisfy his former critics.
Continuing. General Funston mentions
some of the battles In which he and his
men engaged in the Philippines, saying:
We had a numner or good sun
flirhta In which all of the troops behav
ed splendidly and carried everything
before them. Kansas can always oe
counted on to take Its place In the vi
cinity of the band wagon."
Albuquerque Invitee Rough Riders
Albuquerque, N. M. (Special.) At a
meeting of the commercial club a com
mittee was appointed to extend an In
vitation to the Roosevelt Rough Riders
to hold their first annual reunion In
this city. Letters were read showing
that Colonel Brodle, the president of
the organisation, had decided upon
June 24 and New Mexico as the place.
The Rough Riders of the southern part
of the territory have decided unani
mously for Albuquerque and almost
every officer la la favor of the earn
FILIPINOS WANT PEACE
NATIVE CONGRESS IN FAVOR OF
CESSATION OF HOSTILITIES.
Brief Session of Filipino Body Sale'
to Have Advised Capitulation
Manila. (Special.) Reports received
from the Insurgent line, which, howev
er, have not been confirmed, say that a
meeting of the Filipino congress has
been held at San Pedro. There was no
quorum present, but In spite of this
fact some business was transacted. The
reports add that although thsse whe
attended were mostly partisans of
Aguinaldo, a strong desire for peace
Major General MacArthur will prob
ably remain at San Fernando until
fresh troops can be forwarded to him
from this city to replace some of the
volunteers, who have become exhaust
ed from the long campaign. Filipino
riflemen to the number of 8,000 are en
trenched on three sides of Bacolor. The
Americans, however, are fully able to
hold the city If Monday's attack was a
specimen of the enemy's fighting abil
ity. The United States Philippine commis
sion has been considering a provisional
constitution for the Island of Negros,
which was framed by Colonel Smith
and leading natives. It Is largely
modeled after the constitution of Cali
fornia. This constitution, it-Is Intend
ed, will give the native self-govern
ment, co-operating w ith the military re
glme. Work on the constitution has
been apportioned to the several mem
bers of the Philippine commission. The
report of President Schurmann will
give special attention to national, pro
vinclal and municipal government; Col
onel Charles Denby will consider the
organization of courts and Prof. D. C.
Worcester will Investigate the tribal
physical and commercial features In the
Islands. All the members of the com
mission are consulting with resident
"TINCLADS" ON A CRUISE.
The army "tlnclad" gunboats Laguna
de Bay and Cavedonga, under com
mand of Captain Grant, steamed up
the Rio Grande to Calumplt, clearing
the entire country of rebels from the
When the vessels reached Macabebe
about 1,000 of the inhabitants of the
place assembled upon the banks of th
river, cheering the expedition lustily.
Captain Grant was given an ovation
when he went ashore.
Many of the Macabebes expressed
themselves as being anxious to enter
the service of the American army lot
th campaign against the Tagals.
The United Slates transports Puebla
and Pennsylvania sailed for home by
way of Nagasaki. The transport
Charles Nelson end Cleveland will leave
on Thursday and Friday.
The Filipino army of General Mas
cardo, Inspired by w ine taken from the
storehouses of Bacolor and by the
general's oratory, on Monday evening
attacked San Fernando. There was
tremendous yelling arid a great expend
iture of cartridges, but very little re
suit. General Mascardo holds the out
skirts of Bacolor est of the railroad
In front of hiB positions are the Kan
sas and Moniana regiments, which oc
cuny trenches that the Filipinos built
In anticipation cf an attack from the
direction of the sea.
MASCARDO HARANGUES TROOPS
During the afternoon of Monday Gen
eral Mascardo, with a large retinue of
officers, rode along the line, frequently
stoDDlne to harangue his warriors. At
dusk a detachment of rebels rushed to
ward the outposts of the Montana reg
Iment. but were met by a hot fire from
the Montana line. The Insurgents, from
trenches nearly three miles long, re
After an hour's firing, during which
one private soldier of the Montana reg
iment was wounded, the Insurgents sub
sided, although they kept up a scatter
ing fire throughout the night. Prison
ers who were brought into the Ameri
can lines said that General Mascardo
distributed barrels of wine among his
soldiers, telling them that he expected
to capture the city of San Fernando.
The trenches undoubtedly saved the
Americans from heavy loss, the bullets
falling thick about them during the
General Luna Is massing his army
east of the railway, bringing up troops
by tralnloads in sight of the American
lines The country between San Fer
nando and Calumplt Is filling up with
natives, who profess great friendship
towards the 'Americans, but who are
suspected by many of. sympathy with
A PlllDlno connected with me Amer
ican hospital corps was killed, It is sup
posed, by amlgos.
HELD PRISONER SIX YEARS.
ansan Now Demands Damages
For His Imprisonment.
Fort Scott, Kas (Special.) After s
confinement of about six years in
political prison In the republic of Co
lombia, Archie McCarter, a civil en
gineer and contractor prominent r.
this city until 1891, when he left foi
Yucatan, has Just been liberated and
returned here. He has made a demand
upon the Colombian government foi
$150,000 Indemnity and has gone tc
Washington to enlist the aid of the
government In collecting It.
McCarter had been absent from thlt
city about three years before any word
was received from him, and then a let
ter addressed by him in a Colombiar
Jail was received by a friend. It bore
the censor mark of the commander oi
the prison, who, In -a postscript, sale!
that no communication would be al
lowed to pass to or from the prlsonei
touching the cause of his confinement.
Supposing him to have offended thi
government In the promotion of some
big enterprise, no serious effort wai
made by his friends to learn the facti
In his case, and he being a man of nc
family, there was no one deeply enougr
Interested to appeal to the government
for an explanation. He claims to havt
been thrown Into Jail on suspicion ol
being a filibuster, for which susplclor
there was no ground, and declares he
was denied s hearing. The government
Is taking depositions here to establlst
his cltlsenshlp, preparatory to taklni
the matter up.
WOMEN A WAGE EARNERS.
'our Million In the United States
Cfltates Earn Their Dally Bread.
Four million women In the United
Hates earn their own bread. They have
nvaded all occupations, and one-third
f all persons engaged In professional
Feminine teachers and professors
lumber over a quarter of a million, ex
'.lusive of teachers of music, who are
(4,519 strong, and 10,000 artists and
eachers of art.
There are 1.143 omen clergymen.
Newspaper women number 888, with
1,725 authors and literary persons.
Of chemists, asayers and metallur
gists there are thirty-nine.
Lawyers who are not men are 208.
Feminine detectives are 279 In num
ber. Nineteen women brave the wilds and
langers of the forests as trappers and
Only two women are known veterl
In Texas a woman has the contract
'or carrying the mall from Kiffe to
Georgia has a woman mall carrier;
(he travels a forty-mile route trl-week-y.
This young woman also manages a
The restaurant In the Chamber of
Commerce, Cincinnati, is run by three
Scotch women, and they clear about
115,000 annually, although their yearly
ental Is $5,000.
In New Orleans, one of the finest or
:hestras Is composed entirely of wo
men. In Astoria, I,. I., many of the hot
nouses are managed by women.
In New York a blacksmith shop is
nanaged by three young women.
All the salted almonds sold by one of
Vew York's largest grocery houses are
prepared by a woman.
A fact foundry an agency for sup
plying information upon any subject on
ihort notice is owned by Chicago wo
nen. Packing trunks is a St. Louis wo
The most flourishing conservatory
ind rose garden In Elmira. N. Y., Is
jwned and managed by a woman.
At the Young Women's Christian as
sociation, Philadelphia, two young wo
nen are In charge of the elevators.
Buffalo boasts of a woman contractor
who Is a quarry owner also; she Is the
nly female member of the building ex
ihange. A Jersey City woman makes her liv
.ng by raising mint.
The woman manager of a California
.nsurance company Is credited with the
argest salary ever paid to any woman
(10,000 a year.
A pretty French Canadian girl Is
naking her bread by cobbling shoes at
In Boston are two large advertising
igencles, the members of both firms be
ng women and all their employes wo
In a New England factory women are
mployed as planomakers.
As switchmen, women are employed
ay several western railroads.
Upholstering is a trade women are
Writing love letters at so much a let.
.er Is one way of earning a livelihood
Conculting fashion expert Is a St.
Louis woman's occupation.
The largest typewriting business In
;he world Is In New York and It Is con
lucted by two sisters.
An entire block of houses In New
fork was papered by a young woman
who takes contracts for such orders
trom large builders.
One young woman in Gotham Is em
ployed as a prescription clerk In a drug
About 300 girls are employed In the
oarness trade In New York.
A Chicago girl makes a living by
washing cats. Her age may be In
terred. Mrs. Booker T. Washington Is he!
iusband'8 most efficient helper In the
management of the Tuskegee Institute
ihe is a graduate of Flsk university.
Miss Caroline Hazard, the new pres
ident of Wellesley college, is a bellevei
in open air exercise and takes a long
walk every day, whatever the weathei
Miss Braddon Is still, at the age of 62
as industrious as ever, and a new stor
oy her will be published soon. Since
ihe began to write In 1862 but two yean
have gone by without a novel from her
The crown princess, Marie, of Rou-
mania, who was Princess Marie of Ed
Inburg, has a queer fad of collecting
scent bottles, which Bhe probably In
herited from her grandmother, the latt
pmpress of Russia, who had a collec
tion valued at 135,000.
Mrs. William Rockefeller has receive;
t her country residence, RoekwooiJ
Hall, In Scarborough, 200 Malmalsor
tarnations and 100 of the gold nuggel
variety. They came from Paris ant!
jost $3,000, which IS at the average rat
of $10 each.
Mrs. George Livingston Baker, thi
wealthy society woman of Staten Isl
and, has finally won her fight to havt
the working time of the employes ol
the New York and Staten Island Elec
tric Light company reduced to ter
(ours. She has been at It since last
October with great energy and th
company has finally yielded.
London has been discussing the
question who are the best dressed wo.
men In Its fashionable society. Of th
four that are placed at the head of th
list, two are American. They are
Mrs. Sloarie and Lady Naylor-Leland
who was Hiss Jennie Chamberlain ot
Cleveland, Lady "Warwick and th
duchess of Portland share first honori
with them. Miss Ooelet, another Amer
lean, la said to be one of the best dress
ed unmarried women.
SHE KNOWS TOO MUCH.
Brave Mrs. Adams of the Ftale of
Wathington, who has Junt received a
medal of hener for tiutky services on
Ihe American firing line during the
Washington volunteers' atfault on I'aco
church in the Fhillrpine tattle of Feb
ruary 5. is well entitled to the distinc
tion thus eonferred.
But alas and woe betide the day! It
might have been foreseen that trouble
would come from thus allowing a wo
man to take part In the fierce shock of
war. Mrs. Adams had no more business
on the firing line in the Philippines
than a hen has to crow, and she has
ptild the penalty for going contrary to
her femininity. She has forever lost a
most cherished ideal, and she has
robbed man of his dearest glory.
"I do not wonder that men are brave.
says Mrs. Adam. "It is bravery born of
excitement. During the time I was
there I forgot all danger."
And thus crash! vanishes a harm
less little delusion that has done more
to benefit man in his suppliant rela
tions to woman than any other one In
fluence In the world. Mrs. Adams no
longer shivers and admires and wor
ships man for his bravery. She has
discovered the secret of it. He is brave
because he gets too excited to be afraid.
Even women would be brave under
similar circumstancs on the line of bat
tle. "During the time I was there I
forgot all danger," Mrs. Adams tells
her sister women.
It is in order for man to suppress this
testimony of Mrs. Adams' and then to
see to it that women in future are kept
away from such places as firing lines
and the head cf charging columns. Jt
doesn't look right for them to be there
and they learn entirely too much cf
things that are really no concern of
theirs. The mere Idea of a woman find
ing out that she Is as brave as a man!
St. Louis Republic.
A young organist in a church in Col
orado was somewhat captivated with
the young pastor cf a church in the
next street, and was delighted to hear
one week that by an exchange he was
to preach the next Sunday in her own
church. The organ was pumped by an
obstreperous old sexton, who would
often Hop when he thought the organ
voluntary has lasted long enough.
This day the organist was anxious
that all should go well, and as Ihe ser
vice was about to begin fhe wrote a
note Intended solely for the texton's
eye. He took it. and. In spite of her
agonized beckonings, carried it straight
to the preacher. What as that gentle
man's astonishment when he read:
"Oblige me this morning by blowing
away till I give you a signal to stop.
We offer One Hundred Dollars
ward for any cafe of Catarrh that can
not be cured hy Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props.. Toledo.O.
We, the nnderf iKned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be
lieve him rerfertly honorable In all
business tranfactlons and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by their firm.
WEST & TRUAX, Wholesale Drug
gists, Toledo, O.
WALDING. KINNAN & MARVIN,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. 0.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Price 75c per bottle. Sold by all Drug
gists. Testimonials free.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Cleveland Plain Dealer: While the
landlady and the boarders bent their
heads devoutly above the table the new
irrlval tat bolt uptight. The pood land
lady was shocked. "Athelrm?" she
sharply asked. "No. ma'am," said the
new boarder, "boll!"
SPECIAL RATES SOUTH
PORT ARTHUR ROUTE.
Half fare round trip (plus it 00) on
first and third Tuesdays cf each month.
Quickest and best line to St. Louis, the
East and South, via Omaha & St. Louis
and Wabash. Fast mall leaves Omaha
4:60 p. m.. Council Bluffs 5.10 p. m., ar
rives St. Louis 7 a. m.. returning leave
St. Louis 7:30 p. m . arrives Omaha
S 35 a. m. dally. AH information at
Port Aruthr Route Office. 1415 Farnam
atreet (Pazton hotel block) or write
Harry E. Moores, C. P. & T. A., OmBha,
While Frederick Remington was In
the west he observed a well-executed
portrait on the wall of a dark room
In a cabin, and atkfd whose picture It
was. "That's my husband," ald the
woman of the house, carelessly. "But It
is hung with fatal effect." urged the
artist. "So was my husband," snapped
jack of all mm
OUR NEW "LITTLE GIANT" 1
WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD TO
Row tuanr of ven have lot the nrlce of
mfflclcnt wind to opcralc your wind mills, leaving jour slock wiihout waler Get ona
now to do your pumplnit when there Is no wind or to do :t rcn'.ilarly Weather doea not
affect Its work hot or cold, wet or orv, wind or calm. It Is nil the same to this ma. htnih.
Will alho shell corn, nrlinl feed, suw wood, churn butter and is handy for a hundred other
)obn. In the house or on the farm. Cons ncthitig to keep when not working, and only I
to t cents per hour when working. Lipped completely set op, ready to run, no founda
tion needed, s greHt labor and money mver. Krqulrea practically no attention, and Is
absolutely safe. We make all llzea cf Guttllne Eugines, Iron; l:i to "ib hurau power. Wrltav -
ror circular ana fpeciui prices.
"How do you explain the phenomena
upon which you base your new dlscov.
ery?"asked the Inquisitive friend. "Why,
I adopt the usual method. I use words
so big as to prevent anybody who Is
not In the same business from under,
taking to contradict me. And then it
anybody objects, 1 can say It Is pro
Chicago Record: "Maud loves a rainy
day matinee." "Queer taste?" "No;
when It doesn't rain all the men go to
Not worth paving attention
to, you say. Perhaps you
have had it for weeks.
It's annoying because you
bave a constant desire to
cough. It annoys you alto
because you remember that
weaklunsis a family failing.
At first it is a slight cough.
At last it is a hemorrhage.
At first it is easy to cure.
At last, extremely difficult
quickly conquers your little
There is no doubt about
the cure now. Doubt comes
For over half a century
Ayer's Cherry Pecloral bis
been curing colds and coughs
and preventing consumption.
It cures Consumption also
if taken in t. ne.
lee cm f Dr. Hers Cfterrf
Pectoral Plasters tver v
hags ll gio crash.
Shall we send yoa
book on this subject, freer
Our Mmdcal Dmpmrtmanl.
If yoa have any complaint what
ever and desire the best medical
advice you can posslhly obtain, write
the doctor f reelv. You will receive
a prompt reply, without coat.
Address, DU. J. C. AYER.
i at Hot fpnnps. Snalh Hakota 1
I Juf-t rlirht toi bnthiiiK at any tfme
of the year, without shock to the
haiher and without application of
It sick, you can e uftd
It crippled w ith rheumatism, you can be cu rad
ii tired, you need test, and the place to go Is
Low rete tirbe-if rr. rvery day
Much cheaper iban tc other resorts.
Climate water, sceuery and hotelsv
Any -gent NORTH - WESTERN
LINE" pi J. H. CABLE. Traveling
Passenger Agent, Des Moines, la.,
can tell you more about it.
0. R. BUCHANAN,
General Passenger Agent. OMAHA, HEB.
Chi cag". Milwaukee A St. Psul Ry;
for Chicago and the Fast. Short tlroav
between Omaha snd Chlrago. Elcctrt
lighted, steam heated, solid vestlbulacX
trains depart dally from Union Depot,
Omaha. Dining rars operated "a lav
carte" plan pay a reasonable prlca fo
what you order only.
F. A. NASH,
General Western Agent.
1604 Farnam St., Omahav
Indianapolis Journal: Watts WhaaV
we want is some one who will make th
Filipinos understand that Americas,
promises are not like Spanish promises
Potts Good Idea. Why not send a few
American Indians to make the neces
H. P. GASOLINE ENGINE,
EVERY STOCKMAN AND FARMER.
thla Rnirlnn In one dav on account Of im
& CO., OmAHA, NEB.
Indianapolis Journal: Dismal Dawaoar?
Lady, could you help a pore man out '
of hla troubles? Mrs. Fearse Why,,
certainly. Just wait till I get the ax..
COUNTRY PUBLISHERS' COMP'Y
OMAHA. - MO 23-1800.
wnttf ALL lOt I
Cooah Sirup, Taatea (
lime, eoia nr aremnewk r
T 1 LM
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