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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1900)
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F. M. KIMMELt , Publisher.
McCOOK , - - NEBRASKA
Hon. W. J. Bryan will soon visit.
Near Danville , Pa. , Mr. and Mrs.
Stout were gored to death by a bull.
The state nominating convention of
Nebraska populists will be held July
It Is thought that the big Frick-
Carnegie suit will not be tried until
More than 13,000 Michigan farmers
raised sugar beets for the first time
The Detroit has sailed from Ha
vana for Greytown to look after Amer-
At Sydney , N. S. W. , two new cases
of the bubonic plague have been offi
Mrs. Arnold , widow of Dr. Thomas
Arnold , the famous headmaster of
Rugby , is dead.
Sir Frederick William Burton , for
mer director of the national gallery , is
dead at London.
Silver republicans will have a dollar
dinner at Kansas City during conven
tion week in July.
The name of J , Gecige Wright of
Rosebud was sent to the senate today
to be Indian inspector.
Ex-Congressman Charles A. Town ,
the well known advocate of free silver
coinage , is seriously ill at his home in
A deficit of $80,000 has been caused
in the revenues of San Juan , Porto
Rico , by a slump in the receipts from
liquor and cigarettes. . _
The secretary oftlie" navy has received -
ceived a cablegram from Admiral Wat-
ton stating that the gunboat Wheeling
has proceeded to the Taku.
The director of the census has ap
pointed the widow of "Bill'- ' Anthony ,
the marine of the battle ship Maine
fame , 'a clerk in tne census bureau.
A military commission at Bayamban
birs sentenced to be hanged on March
GO two natives who have been found
guilty of murdering their country
General Nelson A. Miles , command
ing the army , who arrived in New Or
leans from Washington with a party
en route to Savannah , inspected the de
Ali Ferrouh Bey , the Turkish min
ister , is kept very busy hiding his
wives. He contemplates moving his
harem from the center of Avashington
to the suburbs.
The committee on militia in the
house has adopted as its own repre
sentative Stark's bill to increase the
appropriation for the militia to $2,000-
000 a year.
Charles Cass , 18 years old , was killed
at Levin lakes , California , in a friendly
boxing bout with Bert Whidden. Whid-
den struck Cass with a six-ounce glove
on the left side of the neck.
The Constantinople correspondent
of the London Times says eight ladies
of the palace have been sent into ex
ile for machinations in connection with
the sultan's fugitive brothgMn-law ,
T. B. Carter , the wealthy Chicago
horseman , has arrived in Louisville ,
Ky. , and made a bona fide offer of ? 20-
000 for Lieutenant Gibson , the favor
ite in the coming Kentucky , Tennessee
and Latonia derbies.
General Joseph Wheeler was at the
capitol on the 20th and was warmly
greeted by many old friends. He will
make no effort to take his seat until
after Secretary Root returns and his
military status is determined.
Major Bellinger of the quartermas
ter general's office has returned from
New York , where he made an inspec
tion of ihe new transport Summer ,
vhich , he says , is probably the finest
vessel of her class in the world.
The comptroller of the currency has
approved the National Bank of Com
merce of St. Louis as a reserve agent
for the First National Bank of Albia ,
la. , and National Bank of Kansas City.
Mo. , for First National Bank at Rapid
City , S. D.
Judge Swr.a , in the United States
district court at Detroit , rendered a
decision which denies the validity of
an ordinance passed some months since
y the city council , requiring the street
ilway companies to reduce rates of
to 3 centc ,
Admiral TTs.t.-jOn has not yet advised
the navy department of the name of
the vessel selected to proceed from
Manila to Taku , in accordance with
the request of the state department
that a ship be sent to China to safe
guard American interests.
A. H. Hart , excursion conductor on
the Chicago-Portland trains of the Un
ion Pacific , will probably be named to
succeed the late Charles Adams as pas
senger agent of the Union Pacific at
Cincinnati. Adams , it will be remem
bered , was killed by his wife last week.
Francis Truth , the head of the Di
vine Healing Association , wnich bears
his name , and whose advertisements
have been spread over the whole coun
try , was arrested at Boston , charged
with using the mails for fraudulent
Miss Catherine Wolfe Bruce is dead
at her home in New York City. In
1888 she gave $50,000 to the Harvard
College observatory for the purchase
of a photographic telescope and later
she gave other sums for astronomical
Professor Arthur Cushman McGif-
fert , the theological seminary man ,
who has been prominent at New York
in recent Presbyterian heresy pro
ceedings. will be a member of the Uni
versity of Chicago faculty during the
Professor Dean C. YsTorcester , of the
new Philippin commission , has ten
dered his resignation , as a member of
the 'Michigan university faculty , and it
has bedn accepted.
Dr. Samuel H. Pennington , who was
the oldest living graduate of Prince
ton , is dead at Newark , N. J. , age ! 94.
It is Again to Demand the Attention of
AN EFFORT TO DELAY ACTION
ThoKo for Free Trnilo Hope to Itccclve
BJore Kncourngcment From the Coun
try , Thu Canning Them to Postpone
Vote-A Determination for Amendment.
WASHINGTON , March 26. Again
this week the senate will give the
greater share of its time to the Porto
Rico question , and the outlook is for
a continuation of the animated scenes
of last week.
Porto. Rico , however , according to
present" indications , will step aside
temporarily at the beginning of the
week in order to affbfd' Senator Car
ter an opportunity to secure consider-
tion for his Alaskan code bill. The
present condition of affairs in Alaska j
and the prospect of a still greater influx - j
flux of the people into that territorry ,
make the Alaska legislation very im
portant , and the condition of Porte
Rico legislative affairs is such as to
make it convenient to cive Alaska the
much desired opportunity.
The republican caucus will take the
Porto Rico question in hand again to-
lorrow and until it acts the senators
having charge of the measure will not j
desire to press it. The republican
senators who support the house tariff j
bill hope to get the measure out of the j
caucus after only one sitting , but the i
free traders are not so anxious on j
that score , and the latter element may
delay matters there , as they are dis
posed to do in the senate , with the
nope of receiving still further encour
agement from the country at large.
Some of the members of the free'
trade republican element declare their
purpose to vote against the bill if re
ported without amendment. They
threaten to offer many amendments
and to make speeches in opposition j '
and otherwise to do all in their powar
to prevent the passage of the bill as i
it stands , but the caucus of course may j
find a means of preventing the- open
rupture. At any rate strong effort
will be made in that direction.
The democratic senators will sup
port a free trade amendment when \
presented , but they prefer to have the \
bill voted upon uuamended. \
According to a certain man the j
nomination of Bynum to be appraiser j
at New York should be taken up in \
the executive session tomorrow , but |
the republican caucus may cause postponement - '
ponement for a day or two. The democratic -
ocratic leaders will oppose confirmaj j
The committee on privileges and
elections will hear the argument of
counsel in the case of Senator Clark i
beginning on Wednesday. The report '
on the case is not expected for several
f > 0'S
The navy appropriation bill will be
taken up in the house tomorrow and
doubtless will serve as a text for a
wide latitude of discussron on military
affairs in general and the cost of mil
itary establishment unaer the new
condition of alairs. In anticipation of
this an understanding may be reached
that three days will be given to the
debate. The bill itself covers no legis
lation on the organization of the army ,
but is strictly a supply measure for
the army on its present basis.
The latter part of the week will ba
devoted to the naval , the agricultural
or the fortifications appropriation bills ,
although no exact order has yet been
fixed for taking them up. The naval
bill and report are ready and Acting
Chairman Foss is rather desirious oO
] -aving the naval discussion follow that j
on the army , that the agricultural bill
can be taken up on short notice. The
fortifications bill is already on the cal
BOERS SEND WOUNDED BACK.
Officers YTho Ventured From Bloemfon-
BLOENFONTEIN , March' 26 The
Boera wh-o yesterday killed Lieuten
ant Lygon of the Grenadier Guards and
wounded Lieutenant Colonel Crabbe ,
Lieutenant Colonel Codrington and
Captain Trotter of the Coldstream
Guards , who had ridden eight or nine
miles beyond their camp on the Mod-
der river , without escort except one
trooper , were members of the Johan
nesburg mounted police.
After dressing their wounds , they
sent them to the British camp in an
LONDON , March 26. Except for the
"unfortunate occurrence , " as Lord I
Roberts describes it , which resulted in j
the killing of Lieutenant Lygon and ;
the wounding of Lieutenant. Colonel j
Crabbe , Lieutenant Colonel Codring-
ton and Captain Trotter , the campaign
presents no new features. The mis
hap to the Guards' officers is a testi
mony to their bravery , but not their
discretion. They met a party of five
Boers , whom they tried to capture. The
Boers took refuge on a kopje , where
three of their comrades were hidden ,
and within five minutes every member
of the British party was hit.
The Coming Commercial Congress.
HOUSTON , Tex. , March 26. Assur
ances have been from every state and
territory west of the Mississippi river
that delegates will be present at the
Trans-Mississippi commercial congress
to. bo held here April 17-21 inclusive.
While the program has not been finish
ed , replies have been received from
many distinguished men accepting in
WILL Af FECT 30,000 MEN.
New Torlf Machinists Likely to Go Out
Daring This Week.
NEW YORK , March 26. A strike of
30,000 members of the International
Machinists and the Amalgamated En
gineers in the New York district may
be precipitated this weeirby the action
of the New York and New Jersey Ma
chinery Manufacturers' association in
organizing to resist the demand for a
nine-hour day , which was to have been
made on April 1.
CLASH TO BE AVOIDED.
Adjutant Generals of Uuul Military 1'orccs
at Frankfort Confer.
FRANKFORT , Ky. , March 26. Not
withstanding that troops recognizing
the dual governors were quartered
within two squares of each other , the
republican troops at the state house
under orders from Governor Taylor ,
and the democratic troops at the court
house , guarding the Goebel suspects ,
Powers , Culton and Davis , under or
ders from Democratic Governor Beck-
ham , the day was quiet. The repub
lican adjutant general , Collier , and
Democratic Assistant Adjutant General
Murray were together some time this
General Collier called to disclaim re
sponsibility for the mine before the
state arsenal , which some of the sol
diers made a pretense of laying , but it
is understood their talk took on a
wider scope and that they discussed
and mutually agreed upon plans to
avoid possibility of any sort of a clash
between the troops.
The examining trial of Powers , it is
believed , will be completed either Tues
day or Wednesday , and that if Powers
is held over the other defendants will
waive examination. Wharton Golden ,
the state witness for the common
wealth , whose illness on the stand yes
terday forced an adjournment of the
court twice , is reported by his physi
cian as very much improved tonight
end in better condition to go into the
witness box than he was yesterday.
If Witness Golden really goes on the
stand for the cross-examination to
morrow the defense hopes to conclude
the examining trial on Tuesday.
Golden is the last of the prosecution's
witnesses , so it has been understood ,
yesterday afternoon and today he has
been seen on the streets. It was stated
today that he went to Georgetown.
It is the general impression that the
defense may make no effort to contro-
ert Golden's statement in the examin
ing trial. An examining judge needs
to have only a reasonable suspicion of
guilt to bind a prisoner over to the
grand jury and as it is evident Judge
Moore has this , it would be 4 liy for
the defense to sho'iv its hand before
the real trial.
OTIS SUPPRESSES A PAPER.
Spanish Organ of the Kvtremo Filipino
1'arty Too Critical.
MANILA , March 26. La Patria anti
El Liberal , Spanish organs of the ex
treme Filipino party , have recently
been publishing articles inimical to
the military government. General Ot-
ir. has suppressed the former journal
for sedition and imprisoned the editor ,
at the same time issuing a warning to
the extreme party that it should exercise -
ciso greater moderation. Senor Pa-
lernc , at one time 'president of the
so-called Filipino cabinet , is expected
to present himself at San Fernonda ,
province of Union.
The rebels in Young's district are be
coming aggressive. The American bat
talion garrisoning the town of Nam-
agapacan was attacked on four con
secutive nights recently. Reinforce
ments are now arriving there. Gen
eral Young proposes to pursue the reb
els aggressively before the rainy sea
son sets in.
BOOM IN IMMIGRATION.
Increasing Number of Foreigners Coin-
ins : to the United States.
ALBANY , N. Y. , March 26. The re
port of John McMackin , state super
intendent of labor statistics , says :
Immigration returns for the quarter
ended December 31 , 1S89 , show an in
crease of 19,914 arrivals at New York
over the preceding quarter , and 23,912
more than in the last three months of
189o. In the latter quarter the arri
val : : numbered 51,880 ; in the same
three months of 1899 , 74,892 , and for
the quarter ended in September , 1899 ,
Comparing the returns for the clos
ing quarter of 1899 with those of the
corresponding period of 1898 , it is seen
that the largest proportionate gain
of these races records at least 2,000
arrivals were made by the Slovaks ,
whose increase was 3,418 , 121.7 per
cen ; .
The Polish race was second with an
increase of S4.2 per cent , or 3,105 in
number ; the Croatians and Slavon
ians being third , showing a gain of
1,845 , or 85.4 per cent.
Taussig Goes to Manill-i.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , March 26.
Commander Edward Taussig is to be
sent to Manila in April , to take com
mand of the gunboat Ycrktown in
place of Commander Sperry. ' The lat
ter officer is near the head of the list
of commanders and is about to become
a captain under the terms of the per
Mormons Going to Mexico.
CHIHUAHUA , Mexico , March 26.
The several Mormon colonies in this
state have been increased in popula
tion by the arrival of over 5,000 Mor
mon immigrants from Utah during the
last two months. The colonies were
established under concessions granted
by the Mexican government.
To Increase Refund to Statcp.
WASHINGTON , March 26. The ar
my appropriation bill will be taken up
by the house on Monday and in anti
cipation of this the house committee
on military affairs revised the bill Sat
urday , making some minor changes ,
the most important being an increase
of | 500,000 in the refund to states for
expenses incurred during the war with
MUST POUR IN SOLDIERS.
Churchill Shows Need for England to
Have .iroro II' lp.
LONDON , March 26. Winston
Churchill , in a dispatch to the Morning
Post , says :
"It is imperative to continue ship
ping troops to South Africa. The
stream should never cease until the
Boers surrender unconditionally. At
ihe end of the war Great Britain will
possess the finest army in her history
Fhis , however , must not lure the nation
trom the fertile fields of trade and
L-ommerce into the stony wastes of mil
Senate Adopts Conference Report on Porto
STEWART VOTES WITH MAJORITY
Tlllmnu Occupies Most of the Time , hut
is Called Down by Some Other Sena
tors TurIff and Beet Sugar , ami Other
Matters Touched Upon in IJlscusslon.
WASHINGTON , March 24. The
senate today adopted the conference
report on the Porto Rico relief bill
by a vote of 35 to 15 , practically a
strict party expression. No democrat
voted for the report , but Stewart of
Nevada voted with the republicans.
The time of discussion was con
sumed principally by Tillmah , who
made a fierce attack upon the meas
ure as agreed upon in conference , and
accused the republican senators and
republican party of indiscretion , hy
pocrisy and "dirty work. "
Gallinger followed with a temper
ate statement of those who not only
favor the report but the passage of a
Porto Rico tariff bill.
Spooner closed the debate with a
forceful statement in opposition to
Tillman's speech , in the course of
which he took occasion sharply to
criticise the South Carolina senator
for dragging the measure into poli
tics. His colloquial tilts with Till-
man were immensely enjoyed by the
Tillman sharply criticised the
method adopted by the United States
of extending hands full of food to
the people of Porto Rico as a gratu
"As long as you continue to feed
these people down there , " declared
Tillman , "you may feed them. So
long as the freedmen's bureau was
maintained in the south the colored
race there amounted to nothing ,
"hat's a race characteristic. This
government will set itself up as an
elemosynary institution by the mes
sage of this bill and I do not believe
we would stand on any such ground. "
Perkins of California inquired if
Tillman was in favor of free trade
with the Philippines , knowing that
those islands had the advantage of
peon and Malay labor.
Tillman If we are to continue to
hold the Philippines I'm in favor of
free trade with those islands. Those
who voted to bring into the country
those islands at their caeap contract ,
peon and Malay labor were told of the
results that would follow the ratifi
cation of the treaty , and you could
not get the votes necessary to make
that treaty law until you had bought
some men to vote for it. If it is now
proposed to send a horde of carpet
baggers over there , backed by the
bayonet of soldiers , so long as I have
a voice I shall protest.
"The people , " Tillman shouted ,
"will teach you next November that
trade and the flag and liberty and
the constitution go together. "
Disclaiming any authority to speak
for the president , Mr. Perkins of Cal
ifornia said that tae belief that the
sugar tr.ust had acquired a greater
part of the sugar product of Porto
Rico and his desire to build up the
best sugar industry in the United
States had induced the president , he
( Perkins ) believed , to favor a tariff
if it were true that he did favor it.
TO INVESTIGATE CODER B'ALENL
Senator Allen Introduces n Resolution in
WASHINGTON , March 21. Sena-
ator Allen today introduced in the
senate a bill to provide for pensions
to certain prisoners of war ; also a
resolution for an investigation of the
Couer d'Alene matter , lie called up
and at his request the senate passed
these pensions : Charles A. Perkins
at $36 per month , Oliver Doman $30
H. K. Willliams $30 , J. W. Blake $72 ,
Hannah G. Huff $12 , Marie Wilersang
$12 , David Tolman $24 , and John M.
McCord § 24.
WANT TREATY DECLARED VOID.
Sioux Indians Claim that Only One-Third
of Tribe Signed It.
FORT YATES , N. D. , March 24.
The Sioux have ust finished
a protracted council at Oak
Creek with Maor Bingenhei-
mer , the Indian agent , over the
Black Hills treaty of 1876. The In
dians have long claimed that this
treaty was signed by only one-third
or' their number instead of three-
fourths , as required by law.
Major Bingenheimer corroborates
the claim. The Indians will employ
legal aid to have the treaty declared
null and void.
Train Holdup at Hamburg.
ST. JOSEPH , Ma. , March 24. A
Icne robber , wearing a false face , with
a huge black moustache painted on
the mask , held up the southbound
Kansas City , St. Joseph & Council
Bluffs train four miles south of Ham
burg , la. , at 1:30 o'clock in the morn
ing. The train was in charge of Con
ductor Billy McGee. Flagman Moore
was first accosted by the robber at
the rear end of the train. Using
Moore as a shield the robber went
through the sleeper and chair car , get
ting § 200 in cash and a gold watch.
He pulled the bell cord and , when the
train slowed down , jumped off and
escaped in the darkness.
Jack Graham Put Out.
HOT SPRINGS , Ark. , March 24. Jim
Scanlan of Pittsburg knocked out Jack
Graham of South Omaha in ten rounds
before the Hot Springs Athletic club
tonight , after both had made a hard
Argentine Niro to Spain.
MADRID. March 24. The president
of Argentine , Lieutenant General Roca.
through the minister at Buenos Ayres.
Henor Del Aleno , has cabled thanks to
the Spanish government for the enthu
siastic reception given to the crew and
officers of the Argentine training ship
RELIEF IS HELD BACK
( Vhllo Mnfuklng SufTorg , IKorghcrs Hold
HrltlRh In Check.
LONDON , March 23. Again there Is
a persistent rumor that Mafeklng has
been relieved. It Is even asserted that
the war office has received a dispatch
announcing the relief , but that publi
cation is withheld because the form of
the message admits the possibility of
The war office , however , declares that
there is no confirmation of the rumor ,
and no further news Is on hand. /
It seems certain that Mafeking's on
ly chances for relief are by the column
supposed to be advancing from the
south or the possibility that Colonel
Baden-Powell is still strong enough to
attempt a sortie with a view of cap
turing the Boer guns at a time when
Commandant Synman has withdrawn
his men to oppose Colonel Plumer.
It is reported from Lourenzo Mar-
quez that Pretoria is prepared to stand
a siege of two years and that the Boer-
women , frantic at the reverses to the
Boer arms , are entreating to be al
lowed to shoot the British officers im
prisoned at Pretoria.
It is also announced from the Trans
vaal capital that the Italian govern
ment has declined to intervene.
A dispatcth to the Times from Kimberley -
berley , dated -Thursday , says :
"The date of the departure of the
Mafeklng column from Warrenton has
not yet been fixed. The pont at Four
teen Streams is guarded by our troops.
Skirmishing continues around Warren-
ton. The Boers are reported to have
fou guns , but this is doubtful. "
KIMBERLEY , March 23. There was
a smart artillery duel at Warrenton
yesterday. A battery under Major
Blewitt , supported by the Kimberley
Light Horse , located the Boers , who
had four guns , two of which used cor
dite , but ineffectively. The British
battery replied with effect and silenced
the Boer fire. The Boers scut two shells
near the railway station , which was
A scouting party got too close to the
bank of the river and encountered a
hot fire. The men were unable to get
away and it was impossible to relieve
them without loss , the party being
obliged to wait for darkness in order
to escape. The reconnaissance suc
ceeded , and Major Blewitt retired with
only one v/ounded.
This morning brisk firing was re
sumed at Warrenton at G:30 , but it has
now slackened up. A detachment of
fusileers has arrived. A detachment
of Vryburg inhabitants who had been
imprisoned by the Boers was sent in to
Warenton under a white flag after be
ing taken from laager to laager
around the district. They say the big
gun from Kimberley has been taken
through Christiana to Pretoria. There
are women and children in nearly ev
LOUD BILL IS RECOMMITTED.
Decisive Vote lielicved to Have Knocked
the Measure Out.
WASHINGTON , March 23. After a
spirited discussion extending over
three days the Loud bill , relating to
second class mail matter , was recom-
committee on postoflice and post
The majority in favor of the mo
tion to recommit was so decisive that
it is regarded as unlikely that the
measure will appear again during the
present congress. Loud said after the
\ote was announced that this was the
"third time and out , " so far as he
was concerned. The vote on the mo
tion was 148 to 96 , with sixteen pres
ent and not voting.
Ridgley of Kansas declared that
railroad companies were today tele
graphing members to support the bill.
He deemed this particularly signifi
cant of the interest the railroads had
in the matter.
A telegram from the Ohio Farmer ,
saying , "Our 100,000 subscribers ask
you to support the Loud bill , " was
presented by Burton , who declared
that it was high time special classes
which had grown up in the country
should be forced to pay their way as
other people did.
Cowherd of Missouri , speaking in
support of the bill , said every official
who had investigated the subject had
given his approval to the measure. He
held up to the view of the house a
ccpy of the "Velvet Hand , or the Life
of Injun Dick , " paper bound , which
he said was entitled to second class
rates , Avhile a cloth bound copy of
"Rob Roy , " which he had purchased
for 5 cents , could not be sent as second
end class matter. His argument elic
ited much applause. A number of
minor amendments were adopted be
fore the final vote.
YANKTON , S. D. , March 23. Emil
Corson , a partner in the largest busi
ness firm in Gayville , committed sui
cide last night by shooting. His wife
died last fall and he has been in low
spirits ever since. He was seen in
Gayville at 11:30 last night , but soon
after must have started to walk to the
cemetery at Mission Hill , where his
wife was buried , , about six miles
away. He was found there this morn
ing , his feet on the grave of his baby
and lying on his wife's grave , with a
bullet hole in his left temple.
Osman Pasha Not Deail.
CONSTANTINOPLE , March 23.
There is no truth in the report pub
lished in the United States that Osman
Pasha , the hero of Plevna , is dead. The
famous Turkish general has been sick
for a week past , but his health is now
Affects Northern I'acllio.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , March 23.
Senator Penrose ( Pa. ) , today intro
duced a bill reciting the history of the
Northern Pacific railroad , especially
\vith reference to its recent reorgan
ization and declaring that the sale of
certain property was illegal and re
solving that "all transfers of land to
or by the said Northern Pacific Rail
road company to be illegal and void ,
and that the committee on Pacific rail
ways be hereby empowered to send for
[ .ersons and papers , and are requested
lo examine into these charges and re
port thereon at an early date. "
Though William C. Whitney is very
l.roud of his splendid new
ful in all Ihe land-he says
' * * °
not advise anyone to under'ff ht
task of erecting
residence. The first floorsuite.which , .
includes the ballroom , dining room and
two drawing rooms , cost about ? WW
000 , and the difficulties
carrying out the scheme of decoration
decided upon were enormous.
Weak men hover between opinions ;
strong men decide.
How a Llttlo Boy Was Saved ,
Washington , D. C. "When our
boy was about 16 months old he broke
out with a rash which was thought to
be measles. In a few days lie had a
swelling on the left side of his neck
and it was decided to be mumps. Ho
was given medical attendance for
about three weeks when the doctor
said it Avas scrofula and ordered a
salve. He Avanted to lance the sore ,
but I would not let him and continued
giving him medicine for about four
months when the bunch broke in two
places and became a running sore.
Three doctors said it was scrofula and
each ordered a blood medicine. A
neighbor told me of a case somewhat
like our baby's which Avas cured by
Hood's Snrsaparilln. I decided to
gi\-e it to my boy and in a short Avhile
his health "improA'cd and his neck
healed so nicely that I stopped giving
him the medicine. The sore broke
out again , however , wlicrcnpon-1 again
gave him Hood's Sarsaparilla and its
persistent upe lias accomplished a com
plete cure. " Mits. NETTIE CHASE ,
47 K St. , N. E.
fc Lucumotor Ataxta con-
Ji quereU at 1a t. Doctors
9 puzzled. pedalHW :
nmazcil at recovery of patients tlmMKliUtuMJraWe by
IJK.CI1ASKV5 JJLOOD AND NKKVEl'OOD.
. Advice anil proofot cure *
Write me about your cuss.
FltLK. Hit. UUSF , 224 H.IOtll St..PlllU EI.ni .PA
WILL KEEP YOU DRY ,
j Don't be fooled with a mackintosh [
| or rubber coat If you wanta coat J
j that will keep you dry in the hard-1
lest storm buy the Rsh Brand !
j Slicker. If not for sale in yourf
j town , write for catalogue to
1 A. J. TOWER. Boston. Mass.
cf flie Age
No Boiling No Cooking
It Stiffens the Goods
It Whitens the Goods
It polishes the Goods
It makes all garments fresh and crisp
a * when first bought nev.- .
Try a Sample Package
You'll like it If you try it.
You'll buy it if you try it.
You'll use It If you try it.
Sold by all Grocers.
ENORMOUS GROWTH !
Iflne large and Growing Institutions Under
Prof. Theo. Kharas. the renowned
Magnetic Healer who began business In
- " - Nebraska City about
a year ago , has met
with phenomenal suc
cess. His method of
curing all chronic dis
eases without the use
of drugs or surgery
has astounded the
world , and his com
bined system of "U'elt-
mer - Kharas - Still
j methods -of Magnetic
i Healing and Osteop-
. . . . , - .Jathy has brought him
lame and fortune. He now has removed
headquarters to Omaha and has patients
here from all over the United States.
He will gladly send you literature and
testimonials if you will write for them ,
we and ilrs. Kharas now own and ope
rate nine large infirmaries in different
-J ? 10/1 and Nebraska. HELP
\VA.NrED : Honest , earnest men and
women to work in these branch offices
at salaries ranging from $ r/0 to $125 month
ly. I-or full particulars and statements
from prominent people , many sworn to
address , with stamp. THE NEBRASKA
MAGNETIC INFIRMARY , 1515-17 Chi-
sago St. , Omaha , Neb.
YLE'S t 'j
Commercial and < f
Jee Building OMAHA , NEB
Complete Business free.'j
Complete Shorthand Course
Complete Typewriting Course
Complete English Course
Ladies and Gentlemen who desire
t will , upon application , be assisted to
) ositions to earn board while in at-
endance. Catalogues mailed free.
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