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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1900)
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There will be much of interest during
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Uepsrtment "A" Lincob, Neb
A double wedding took place at Mnln
vllle, Pa., In which a grandmother am)
her granddaughter were the brides.
The ceremony was performed by He v.
J. D. Pmllh of the Haptlat church ol
Bloomsburg and was wltneaaed by a
large number of friends. F. W. Gear
hart of Altoona married Mrs. Mary C
Farnaworth of Bloomsburg and hei
granddaughter, Miss Pauline Hmlth.tht
daughter of Miles Bmith of Malnvllle,
was married to Herman Young of Phil,
HOW S THIS?
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Dr. E. O. Smith of Kansas City, Mo.
the famous specialist In the treatment
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manent. Read the ad. and write nun
for further Information.
Chicago Post: "Did your courage ever
desert you?" she asked of the popular
herw. "Did you ever entirely lose your
nerve?" "Madam," he replied, In a
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a big church wedding."
The worst coughs cured by Dr. Kay's
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Many people have tried In vain to
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I TEE aBaIDOIED MUTE. X
Hojs, I've been thinking."
Jim Peters' three companions, who
were lounging with him in frout of a
little log cabin up in the bierra Ne
vada mountains, sat suddenly erect,
and, aHsuuikng an air of tbe moat
complete astonishment, stared at him
curiously for ulmost a full minute.
"Jim," one of then said finally, "did
you speak jest now, or was I sorter
"I reckon I spoke, Mr. Cobb," Jim
Peters replied, carelessly.
"What was that remark you made,
"Nothin', only I said I'd been a
Cobb looked at the other two men
and nodded his head, then they all
turned their eyes on Jim nnd scruti
nized him wonileringly. After a while
old man Cobb said:
"Jim, are you In earnest?"
"Of course I am," Jim answered.
"What makes you ask that?"
"And you shore been thinkin'?"
"Let me feel your pulse, Jim," Cobb
said, solicitously, approaching his
"Do you feel much weak?" Orton
asked, also looking at Jim with mock
Jim sat up and looked at his tor
mentors in well feijrned surprise.
"What in the' nation yuo blamed
crazy fools tnlkin 'bout?" he asked.
"We were afraid that spell of think
ing you had on might prove fatal,"
"O, yon were eh? Well, you needn't
he uneasy. Just, because fools like
you never think ain't no sipn smart
men like me never do such things."
There was no reply to this, neither
Cobb nor his companions seeming to
have anything to sny. After a short
nniiRc, Jim went on, speaking seri
ously. "What T was thinking about," he
said, 'is tlint abandoned mine up the
Tiilch. If it turns out to lie as rich
us it looks, I'll get a good stake out
of it In a short time."
"Then whut will you do?" Cobb
"I guess I'l go back East."
"And marry anil settle down eh?"
A sluulow passed over Jim Peters"
face and he became grave In a mo
ment. "No." he said; "I'll not do that. At
!enst I'll not marry unless "
Jim stopped suddenly and sat gazing-
longingly out across the valley
that stretched nwny before him. He
drew a deep sigh of resignation and
nn nir of sadness seemed to settle
down over him. Presently Cobb
touched his arm and said:
"I'nless what, Jim?"
Jim hesitated a moment nnd then
"I'nless the woman I love becomes
"f don't understand," Cobb snld.
"Why should you?" Jim answered,
"It is nothing to you, nnywny. It
Is nolhinar to you that the womnn I
loved and love yet was driven into n
mnrr'uijre with another mnn back
thre nt home while I was out here in
California trying to pet a little start
in the world so that T could go back
rind make her my wife. It wouldn't
be of any interest to you to knowher
father slopped nil my lelters to her
nnd told her I was married out here,
and by nil such lies worked on her
till he pot her to marry the man of
his choice, though slip didn't love the
num. and never has loved him and
Jim becnrne too much agitated to
sny more, so he arose and walked
nwny down the gulch. Cobb watched
him for a little while, then turned to
his compnnioiis nnd said:
"Poor Jim! Itlnmed tough on him
to lie swindled out of his sweetheart
"Mighty tough," Itrown agreed.
"Iteckon he ain't never pnln' to mar
ry unless she liecomes a widow."
Cobb took his pipe from his pocket,
filled nnd lighted it, nnd proceeded
to smoke In silence. Two or three
minutes passed before he snoke,
"Jim was right worked up." he
snld. "nnd I feel kinder sorry for him.
I don't want to wish that other man
dead, hot I enn't help wlshln Jim
could hove his sweetheart an' be
"Mavis1! he enn some time," Ttrown
replied. "Seems like It would lie
natural, now that he's got. o fortune
i sight, for him to go hnck home,
git married and settle down."
"He's ficd so far as the fortune Is
qbnndoned mine thor Is as rich ns
cream, or else I don't know gold
when I se It."
"It's rich all right." Cobb agreed,
"an' I doubt if thar Is n more prom
ising mine In this whole ranire. Hut
t tin r Is one thing about that mine
flint T can't nmke out."
"What Is that?" Itrown nsked.
"Just this." Cobb re-illed. "Why
was Hint mine ever abandoned?"
"People nbnnilon mines tlint don't
pay to work, nnd don't give any
promise of ever piiyin'," Cobb contin
ued, "but I never before knew of a
rich-payln' mine belli' nbnniloned. It's
sometliln' rpieer, tin' I can't under
Cobb was not nlone In thinking
thus regarding the mine. The same
thought had occurred to Jim Peters.
To him If iipteared remarknblv
strange that n mine like that should
lie nlsindoned. It wns n thing entire
ly lieyond his comprehension.
lie wasted no time, however. In use
less surmising. The mine was his.
He had re-locsted It. He proposed to
get the wealth of minoral from it.
Cobb and his companions lapsed
Into silence. They still lounged In
front of the cabin and, though nn
hour had passed, Jim had not re
turned. Presently a horseman enme riding
along the trail which wound up the
side of tide mountain. He wns a
stranger and well droesaed and Ms
horse showed that he had travehd
ovtr uianv miles of road. He came
on till be reached the cabin auU tiici.
I am looking for Mr. Petera," he
aid. "Is he here?"
At that moment Jim came up and
he heard tbe inquiry.
"Peters is my name," he said.
"Are you the gentleman who re
cently located un abandoned mine iu
this section?" the stranger asked.
"Then it is you with whom I have
business. I am a lawyer and repre
sent the widow of the man who first
opened that mine."
"Well, what have I got to do with
"You may have a great deal to do
with it and you may have nothing. It
all depends on you."
"It does, eh! In that case I guess I
have nothing to do with it."
"Not even to recognize the widow's
right in the mine?"
"Certainly not. She has no right
to it since her husband abandoned
"No legal right, you mean?"
"Rut how aliout her moral right?"
"I don't know anything about that.
The business of minin' for gold ain't
run on moral principlees."
"ou proposee, then, to hold the
"Well, you enn hold It, of course. I
am not going to dispute the legality
of your title.Rut since I am here I
want to tell you why I came. Shall
"If you choose."
"Tn the first place, then, a mnn left
his wife nnd his home in the Ensl
and enme out here In search of u for
tune In the gold fields. After a long
struggle and many diftapnointmcnf s
he locnted a rich mine and developed
it slightly. Then he went to the
nenrest town to get supplies and to
make other prennrntions for work
ing his claim, and while he wns there
he took sick and after several weeks'
Illness, died. In the meantime, how
ever, he had written to his wife, tell
ing her of his rich strike and urging
her to come to him. She came, but
only to find him dead. She is here
now, a stranger in a strange lund,
homeless, friendless, destitute."
Jim Peters began to shift about un
easily, but he remained silent.
"The woman came to me." the law
yer went, on, "nnd told me her condi
tion with tears in her eyes. She also
spoke of the mine her husband had
located and asked me to help her find
it. I made inquiries and found that
the mine was somewhere in this sec
tion; so I rode this way. and back at
the ryxt camp I learned I hat. you had
re-located nn abandoned mine that,
was very rich. I soon satisfied my
self that your mine is the one for
which I wns Beaching. Hence I am
Jim Peters became quite restless
and he fidgeted painfully. After a
while he said:
"And you are here to see if T won't
give un my mine?"
"Well, not exactly that," the law
yer replied. "I am only here to put
the situation to you in its true light.
Legally, the mine is yours. Morally,
it is the woman's. She lost it through
no fault of hers. She lost it through
the sickness and death of her hus
band. Its loss is n crushing blow to
her. It was all she had left, and she
a lone, helpless woman."
Peters turned nwny for two or
three minutes paced slowly back and
forth in front the cabin. He was
quite serious nnd very thoughtful.
"Well," he said at lust, stopping in
front of the lawyer, "what do you
think I ought to do?"
"I don't like to say," the lawyer re
plied. "I have stated the situation to
you and I prefer to let your generosi
ty suggest what you should do. If
you feel that you ought to give the
poor woman a few dollars "
that," Peters interrupted.
"I nrn sorry. I hoed you would
lie willing to do that much for her."
"What right have I to offer her a
few dollars, when, if your story is
true, the whole mine is hers?"
"What do you propose, then?"
"I propose to let her have the mine.
Whnt else can I do, as an honest
man? I have my faults, but I hoe
I ain't lowwlown. sneakin' mean
enough to rob a poor, helpless widow
because the Inw gives me the power
to do so. I'll go with you and see
the womnn nnd If your storv is cor
rect I'll give up the mine to h'r."
The lawyer was surprised and he
did not hesitate to sav that he
thought Jim wou'd h doing quite
flnlev 3 Abandoned Mine
enough If he gave un hnlf of the
mine, '.Tim ontv sho1r Ms head.
"Jim." said Cobh. "don't give It un.
Ttememlwr that If yn do vou can't
go back home, ni flint womnn mav
be free nn' will In' for von."
"T can't help Ibnt." .Tim rer-lled. "T
ain't goin' to swindle no wldder wo
man." The nevt morning Jim nnd the law
yer set out 'or town. . CoMi rnrt tle
other two miners shook the'r heads
nnd snld Jim wns acting foolish, but
v'.r. he -mi It r ffm rlon''v
whether thev would do 1lrTeren"r
under the clre"mw"ce 'v mndp
no reply, but looked a little sheep
ish. Tn fte sf'rrocn of the thlr.t dnv
.Ttm returned, hut he o-r.ii not alone.
There was n wnmnn v'th Mm. nnd to
he cter-it'timnn of .ho mtners he In
fro'liifed her to thew n. f-s, 7Vtpr,
"Wns se the w-W-lor hnt owner!
(he mine?" Cn''h nsl'c' efteeu-Td.
"She wns." Jim rn1led. "T,lVw'
she wn the woman T knowed and
loved back East."
Ttncterinloglsts devote themselves to
the detection, isolation and destruction
of bacterin, and, strange to say, says
the Scientific American, they do not
appear to have given much attention
to the danger that lurks In the ordin
ary articles of household nse. For ex
ample, the common house broom Is
both the habitation and breeding place
for whole colonies of bacteria, and
eases of disease have been traced to
this apparently Inoffensive article.
THE WEEKLY MARKET REPORT.
Omaha Union Stock Yards.
The " most of the cattlo here wen
Corn fed steers with the average quality
not ao good as on many days ol late.
Light and medium weight atuers seemed
(o predominate with good heavy cattle
icarce. The market as a whole was slow
and It was late before a clearance was
With large recelpta of fat cattle,
buyers were able to take the bear side
and the market was bad from start to
finish, viewed from a seller's standpoint.
As a general thing It would be safe to
quote the market as luc lower, though
perhaps In some cases 5 and 10c lower
would re enough to call It. Sellers were
naturally slow about taking oh that much
and the result was a very slow and
dragging market, so that It took the whola
forenoon to effect anything like a clear
ance of the pens.
Some choice fat heifers Bold early at
prices that did not look any lower, as
nlah as M 65 beinic paid for some, but tha
rreneral market on cows was slow and a
Ittle lower In sympathy with the decline
on fat cattle. As compared with the
way steers are selling the market on cows
and heifers Is high.
rot many stocKers and teeners were
i sale, while there was some little
demand. Thin cattle sold just as high
as ever In spite of the decline on fat cat
tle, but as a matter of course warmed
up or half cattle were a little lower.
Hogs As expected, there was a good
run of hogs, the receipts being quite
large. Eastern markets weie reported
as luwer and there was a general decline
all along the line, so that the situation
was entirely against the sellers. Tha
market opened at this point with one
buyer paying K.25(J5.Z7V4 for good mixed
loads and as high as S5.30i&35 fur the
best heavy. Other buyers held bacli jnd
almost Immediately the market weakened
snd buyers began talking (S.25 for tha
best hogs and Wt, for mixed loada.
In fact, some of the heaviest packers
were talking about wanting droves to
cost jr 25 ana under. Sellers were willing
to take off In view of the condition of
other markets, but they were not willing
to take off us much as buyers wanted.
The result was that after the early
tales of forty or fifty loads the trade
eame to a standstill and for some time
there was practically nothing dolnx. Lu
ter on the hoes sold, so that the bulk
Was disposed of some little time before
midday. The market wound up bad and
fully luc lower.
Sheep 'ine moderate receipt of the
lait few days of both sheep and lamb:,
has given the market a better tone and
today the trade was In a more lavorable
condition for the sellers than for some
time back. The Jansen sheep sold at li.ila
s against f 5 .23 for laat week, showing
an advance of 10c In that Instance. The
Brooks Mexican lamlx sold at to.su tile
same as yesterday. Ewes also sold at
leady prices. The market In fact, aside
from wethers, could be described as
uteady and reasonably active. Everything
sold In good season.
Quotations: Clipped wethers, $6.2065.40;
Slipped yearllnrs, f5.40fi6.ii0; clipped ewes,
rood to choice, f4.Ctsii5.UO: fair to soo.l
clipped ewes, f4.2.Vft4.tiO; good to choice
western wooled lambs, $6.7517.00, fair to
food western wooled lambs. J.rf6.75;
ood to choice clipped lambs. f5.Mi5.Sw;
fair to good cllppe'i lambs, f5.4o?)5.i.
Chicago, III. (Special.) Cattle Receipts
tOOO head; maiiket steady: srood to prime
itteers, f4.S56.75; poor to medium, U-AXti
1.75: stockers and feeders. li.5utfifi.0U: cows.
Kl.OOfc.4.50; heifers, f3.aMi5.00; canners, fi'it
B2.S5; bulls, f2.75fr4.35; calves. 75c below
Thursday at f4.0O6.75; Texas fed steers,
M.Ottf5.2o; Texas bulls, fl.25ii3.75.
Hogs Receipts today, 25,000 head; to
morrow, 25,000 head: left over, 3.S66 head;
market 5(&10o lower: top. t5.47: mixed
and Dutches s, f5.2K)6.45; good to choice
heavy, f).308,5.47Vi; rough heavy, f5.1$tr
,1.25: light, f5.0tV5.37Vi,; bulk of sales, f..25
Sheep Receipts, 11,000 head; market
'Steady to strong; good to choice weth
trs, fi.25i6.60; fair to choice mixed. f4.W)tfi
1.25; western sheep, fr.25&6.0; yearling.''.
U.ura.u: native lamps, fc.ouuM.a; west
trn iambe, f5.8.Vi7.25.
Kansas City, M o. ( Speclu I .) Cattle Re.
lelpts, 8,000 head; market steady to shade
lower; native steers, f4.0utt5.25; Texas
, Iteers, f3.50f&4.85; Texas cows, f3.0U4i;3.75;
native cows and heifers. $3.4.V&6.(IO;
lockers and feeders, fi.256.40; bulls,
I Hogs Receipts, 14.000 head; market hU
10c lower; bulk of sales, t5.2IK(5.35; heavy.
S5.25&5.40; packers. $5.21145.35; mixed, f5.1MS
1.32'; light. $.',.uOC(i5.25; Yorkers, f5.2uti6.25;
! Sheep Receipts, H.OiD head; market
1 Heady; lambs, f5.0fKini.75; muttons, f).75jr
St. T.ouls. (Special) Cattla Tteeetpts.
, head; natives strong: Texans steady;
latlve shipping and beef steers, f!.C
180; stockers and feeders, f3.3OfJi4.S0; cows
ind heifers. $2.mtt4.75; Texas and Indian
(leers, $3,604(5.00; cows and heifers. $2.45i
Hogs Receipts, 9.000 head: market HP
,0c lower: pigs and llithts, fj. IOfi'5.30; pack
rs. f5.1(K&5.40; butchers, fi.35f5.50.
8heep Receipts, 1.U00 head; market
Iteadv native muttons. f4.5Oft5.50: lambs,
&50.o0; culls and bucks. f4.04.25.
GRAIN AND PROVISION'S.
St. Louis. (Special.) Wheat-Market
higher; No 2 red cash, elevator, ;o7,c;
track. 72W3c: May, Wc; July. 8'.iVi!H4c;
September, 4c: No. 2 hard, 64Vj4ll4c.
Corn Market higher: No. 2 cash, 40c;
track, 4IBl'.c; May, '"c; July, 40c.
Oats Market higher-, No. 2 cash, 24V";
track. 25c: May, 24c; July, 23'ac; No.
I white. 2W&HHC
Rye Steady at 55c.
Flaxseed Steady at fl.73.
Pork Market steady; Jobbing, $13.00;
Lard Nominal; prime steara. K.5;
Lead Steady at $4.57',64.60.
Spelter Steady at $4.50.
Poultry Market dull: chickens, lc;
turkeys, 6$c; ducks, 7c; geese, 34Pgc.
Eggs Steady at rc.
Kuiter Market steady; creamery, 160
Itc; dairy, 14frl6c.
New York. (Special.) Buttar Receipts,
l.tsm packages; linn: western creamery,
IftffZOc; factory, l.f&HHc
Cheese Receipts, 8,341 packages: weak;
fancy large white, ll'4c; fancy large col
Kggs Receipts, 19,332 packages; firm;
storage western at mark. 124il3lfc; reg
ular packing at mark, southern
St mark, llil2c.
Sugar Raw, llrtn; refined, firm.
Peoria, 111. (Special.) Corn Market
tteadv; No. 2, 3Hc.
Oair Mntket easy; No. 3 white, 2lc.
Whisky Market firm on the basis of
0.251s for finished goods.
OMAHA GRAIN' AND FLOUR MARKET
Wheat, North Nebraska and
Dakota hard, by carload,
per bu $ 5S
Wheat No. 3, by carload, per
bu, new S5
Rye Per bu W
Flaxseed Per bu ! 15
Flour Best patent, per cwt.... 1 80fi 1 SO
Flour Second best patents, per
cwt 1 50C(i 1 60
Flour Low grades, per cwt..,, Wtf H0
Flour Low lakers 1 10 1 20
Flour Rest pntents, per sack.. 1 00 1 10
Flour Second best patents, per
General Brabason, who has been gtv
in command of the Imperial Yeomanry
at the Cape, Is one of the handsomest
men In the British army. Many people
who do not know him by n'aem know
him by sight, as he has a style of
dress entirely his own, wearing always
very roomy hats with wonderful surved
brims; while his topcoats are rather
conspicuous for their wonderful turn
back cuffs and unusually deep velvet
collars. He Is known everywhere as
LABASTINE ta the original'
and only aura Die wait comiina,
entirely different from all kal
aomlnes. Ready (or uae la,
white or fourteen Deautirtu
tints by adding cold water.
ADIES naturally prefer ALA
BASTINE for walla and catl
ings, because It Is pure, clean,
durable. Put up In dry pow
dered form, In Ova-pound pack
agea, with full directions.
ItL kalsomtnes are cheap, tem
porary preparations guwim
whiting, chalks, clays, etc..
snd stuck on walla with' de
caying animal clue. ALABAS
TINE is not a kalsomine. .
BWARE of the dealer who
saya he can sell you tbe "same
thing" as ALABA8TINE or
"something Just aa good." Ha
Is either not posted or fa try
ing to deceive you.
ND IN OFFERING something
ho has bought cheap and tries
to sell on ALABA8T INE'S de
mands, he may not res Use the
damage you will suffer by a
kslsomlns on your walls.
BNBIBLB dealer will not bur
a lawault. Dealers risk one by
selling and consumers by using
Infringement. Alabastlne Co.
own right to make wall coat
ing te mix with cold water.
HE INTERIOR WALLS Of
every church snd scnooi anouia
be coated only with pure, dur
able ALABASTINE. It safe
guards health. Hundreds of.
tons used yearly for this work.
N BUYING ALABASTINE,
customers should avoid get
ting cheap kalsomtnes under
different names. Insist on
having our goods tn packages
and properly labeled.
I TJISANCE of wall paper la ob
viated DV AUIUl.Ulli v
can be used on plaatared walls,
wood ceilings, brick or can
vas. A child can brush It on.
It does not rub or scale oft
STABLTSTTED In favor. Shun
all imitations. Ask paint deal
er or druggist for tint card.
Write us for Interesting book
let, free. ALABASTINE CO..
Grand Rapids, Mich.
U. S. HAIR DYE
lutely the safest,
quickest and cheap
est In America.
We challenge com
parison and defy
W s guarantet
that If our Vege
table Oil Is used in
bottle, the whitest
hair mav be con-
Verted Into any shade desired, from the
lightest brown to the deepest black, with
out leaving the faintest stain upon the
fairest skin or Injuring a filament of the
finest hair. It Is absolutely harmless, con
taining no injurious or destructive acids
of any kind. Is easily and rapidly applied
and requires no special preparation prior
to Its application. Trial slse. 50c; large
size $1.00: by mail 10 cents extra. Address
132 Main St., Long Bldg. Kansas City, Mo.
S3'8 MAIN ST., LUNG BLD.
KANSAS CITY,; MISSOURI.
BI TS A PERFECT
of simple construciiOD and very durable. It
reproduces Souks. Band and Orchestra Music,
Funny Stories, etc., as loud and clear as any
phouoirrapb made and us-s tbe same records
tbut higher priced ones do. dent subject to
examination on receipt of 50o. Send for this
wonderful machine today as we have only a
limited number at this price. FREE cata
logue describing this and blgber priced ma
chines sent on reouest. kcncRBScits; Any
business house in Kaunas City.
E. P. MORIARTY & COMPANY,
General Sportlag Good.
1109 Walnut St. KANSAS CITY, MO
1001 th at. COUNCIL BLtrFi, I A. '
on her tongue. -A
Janey Purvis, being duly sworn accord
ing to Inw, deposes and says that she had
a cancer on her tongue and was treated
August 24, 1898. by Dr. J. C. McLaughlin
cf Kansas City, Kansas, with his painless
remedy for cancers and tumors: that In
about one month her tongue was well,
and Is sound and well today; there w.is
no pain from the application of the med
icine, as she could read during the se
verest treatment JANEY PURVIS,
806 Broadway, leaven worth, Kan.
Subscribed and sworn to before me,
Thomas L. Johnson, a notary public, tbi
17th day of March, 1900. at Leavenworth,
Kan. My commission expirea Auguat Hat,
For further particulars of thla palnleei
pr. j. c Mclaughlin,
KAN8 ojty. KAN.
Thousands of people condemned to dla
by their physicians, who said their cans
wns hopeless, are today enjoying all tho
pleasures of perfect health, permanently
rured by our absent treatment. After
twenty-five years of unqualified success
there Is no experimenting nor doubt wltn
ua. Our large sanitarium la fully equip
ped to care for all who deiIre to come
lo us, but in almost all cases we can per
mnnentlv and quickly restore you to
Realth at your own home at a 'very til
ing expense. Don't fall to write us If
you are a sufferer. Full Information and
testimonials free. We court th closest
investigation. Write today.
Dr. O. Martin's
fhsmber of Commerce Kansas City. '
Building, Rlvervlew. Kan,
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