The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, December 20, 1901, Page 5, Image 5

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Majority Report of Board of In
quiry Adverse to Him.
'Charged ' With Insubordination and
Failure to Perform Duty Admiral
' Dewey , In Minority Report , Sustains
the Hero of Santiago.
Washington , Doc. 14. The most pro
longed , Interestlngand Important naval
tribunal over held In this country
came to a close yesterday , having In
open and secret session lasted one
week short of throe months , when
Secretary Long was handed the find
f ings of the court of Inquiry Into the
'conduct of Rear Admiral Schley dur-
_ jng the Santiago campaign. For
"seven weeks the court hoard testi
mony , and for fully a month It delib
erated upon that mass of evidence ,
finally reaching the conclusions an
nounced. "Tho result was a complete
surprise , and It Is probable that no
'prophesy has approached the truth.
Instead of one report there are two.
Both are signed by George Dewey ,
president , and Samuel C. Lemly na
Judge advocate. This Is a form said
to be recognized In all courts of In
quiry , the signatures of the ether
members not being necessary. But It
is explained that Admiral Dewey
signed the second report , a minority
report , to express his qualification of ,
or dissent , from the views expressed
by the court comprising , beside him
self , Admirals Benham and Ramsay ,
in the first report.
The majority report condemns Ad
miral Schley on 11 points , while Ad
miral Dewey sustains him In most
Majority Report.
The majority report , In which Ad
mirals Benham and Ramsay concur ,
finds as follows :
Commodore Schley in command of
the flying squadron should have pro
ceeded with utmost dispatch off Cien-
fuegos and should have maintained a
oloso blockade of that port.
Ho should hare endeavored , on May
28 , at Clenfuogos , to obtain Informa
tion regarding the Spanish squadron
by communicating with the Insurgents
at the place designated In the mem
orandum delivered to him at 8:15 : a.
m. on thnt date.
Ho should have proceeded from
Cienfuegos to Santiago de Cuba with
all dispatch and should have dis
posed his TMiela with a view of In
tercepting the enemy In any attempt
to pass the flylne squadron.
He should aot have delayed the
squadron for the Eagle.
Ho should aot huve made the retro
grade turn westward with his squad
ron. Ho should hare promptly obeyed
the navy department's order of May
He should have endeavored to cap
ture or destroy the Spanish vessels
at anchor near the entrance of San
tiago harbor on May 29 and 30.
He did not do his utmost with the
force under his command to capture
or destroy the Colon and other vessels
of the enemy which he attacked on
May 31.
By commencing the engagement on
July 3 with port battery and turning
the Brooklyn around with port helm
Commodore Schley caused her to lose
distance and position with the Span
ish vessels especially with the Vis-
aya and Colon. The turn of the
Brooklyn to starboard was made to
avoid getting her into dangerous
proximity to the Spanish vessels. The
turn was made toward the Texas and
caused that veisel to atop and back
ber engine * to avoid possible col
Admiral Schley did Injustice to
Lieutenant Commander A. C. Hodg
son in publishing only a portion of
the correspondence which passed be
tween them.
Commodore Schley's conduct In con
nection with the events of the San
tiago campaign prior to June 8 , 1898 ,
was characterized by vacillation , dlla-
torlness and lack of enterprise.
His official reports regarding the
coal supply and the coaling facilities
of the flying squadron were Inaccurate
and misleading- .
His conduct during the battle of
July 3 was self-possessed and ho en
couraged , In his own person , his sub-
ordlnato officers and men to fight
Minority Report.
Admiral Dewey In his report says :
In the opinion of the undersigned
the passage from Key West to Glen-
iuegos was made by the flying squad
ron with all possible dispatch , Commo
dore Schley having in view the im
portance of arriving off Cienfuegos
with , as much coal as possible In the
chips' bunkers.
The blockade of Cienfuegos was
Commodore Schley in permitting
the steamer Adula to enter the port of
Cienfuegos expected to obtain Information
mation concerning the Spanish squad
ron from her when she came out.
The passage from Cienfuegos to a
point about 22 miles south of Santiago
was made with as much dispatch as
was possible while keeping the squad
ron a unit.
Commodore Schley was the senior
officer of our squadron off Santiago
when the Spanish squadron attempted
to escape on the morning of July 3 ,
1898. Ho was In absolute command
and Is entitled to the credit dun to
euch commanding officer for the glori
ous victory which resulted In the to
tal destruction of the Spanish Ships.
No Further Proceedings.
It Is said at the navy department
I hero vW he no further proceedings
In thl * colohraU'd case on the depart
ment's Initiative. Secretary Long mm
Judge Lomly positively docIInoil to
dlsciiBB the ( IndlngB In nny phaso. The
Bocrotary received Uio report at 6 p.
m. and ho has not yet acted upon
them. It In probable that ho will
tilmply append hla signature with the
word "approvml" to the whole record.
The court ItBolf recommoniU no fur
ther proceedings owing to the lapse of
time .
Schley Heart Reports.
A representative of the Associated
Press convoyed the first Information
of the findings of the court to Admiral
Schloy. lie was seated In the public
reception room of a hotel chatting
with sevornl friends amt evinced no
signs df nervousness over the out
come. When the conclusions of Ad
miral Dewey wore read to him Adml-
ral Schloy showed his pleasure and It
was evident from his manner that ho
regarded the ntatemont from Admiral
Dowcy as a vindication of his cause.
He declined to mnlco any statement
concerning the court's findings , and ,
excusing himself from the little com
pany which had gathered n limit htm ,
went to his apartments , where Mrs.
Schloy had boon anxiously awaiting to
hear the court's decision.
Will Urge Schley to Fight Decision by
Every Appeal Possible.
Baltimore , Dec14. . luldor Haynor
showed ! . disappointment when the ,
flndin > . . the court of Inquiry were
communicated to htm. He announced
that ho would go to Washington as'
soon as his engagements will permit
and he will counsel Admiral Schley to
fight the case to a finish by every ap
peal that Is possible.
In an Interview he said : "I think
the country will almost unanimously
accept Admiral Devrey's judgment.
The testimony was so overwhelming
on most of the specifications In fa-
Tor of Admiral Schloy that I must
confess I am at a loss to understand
upon what fact or upon what evidence
of the witnesses the othar two mem
bers of the court reached their conclu
sion. I am absolutely laUsfiad that
the opinion of the two judges Is at
total variance with the opinion of the
country and that this will not by any
mean * termlnato the controversy. I
shall advise the admiral to fight It tea
a flnlih , to open It by every appeal
that la poaslblo , cougresalonal or
otherwise , and I believe that the sen
timent of the whole country will up
hold him in his resolve not to let the
judgment stand. "
House Will Vote on the Measure Next
Washington , Dec. 14. The house ,
after less than an hour's session , ad
journed until Tuesday. The bill to
temporarily provldo revenue for the
Philippine islands was reported by
Payne and by unanimous consent an
order for the consideration of thid
bill on Tuesday and Wednesday waa
adopted , debate to close at I p. m.
Wednesday when the bill will bo put on
Us passage. It re-enacts the old com
mission rates. The announcement of
the death of the late Representative
Brosius ( Pa. ) was made by Casuoll ,
hie successor.
The Philippine tariff bill , as finally
reported , Is a substitute for the orig
inal Payne bill , which , however , It follows -
i lows throughout except In a few minor
particulars and the addition of a proviso
vise to section 6 , that all articles sub
ject under the laws of the United
States to Internal revenue tax or on
which the Internal revenue tax has
heon paid , and which may under ex
isting laws and regulations bo ex
ported to a foreign country without
the payment of such tax or with bene
fit or drawback , as the case may be ,
may also be shipped to the Philippine
Islands with like privilege. Where
Imported materials on which duties
have been paid are included in articles
produced In the United States there
shall be allowed on the shipment of
such articles to the Philippine archipelago
pelage a drawback equal In amount to
the duties paid on the materials used ,
less 1 per cent of such duties.
Representative Roblncon Presents a
BUI to Secure Return to Kentucky.
Washington , Dec. 14. Representa
tive Robinson of Indiana Introduced
two measures designed to secure the
extradition of ex-Governor Taylor of
Kentucky from Indiana , where he Is
said to bo sojourning , to Kentucky ,
where he Is wanted In connection with
the Goebol tragedy. One of the
measures is for an Investigation
whether the governor of any state IB
justified in refusing to recognize ex
tradition papers from the governor of
another stato. The other measure
provides that In case a governor re
fuses to recognize extradition papers
they may bo executed by a United
States marshal.
Wreck on Great Northern.
Anaconda , Mon. , Dec. 1C. A special
to the Standard from Kallspell says
that Otto Errlckson was the only man
killed In the Great Northern wreck
near Essex , Mon. In all 19 passengers
are reported Injured. The cause of
the wreck Is believed to have been
the spreading of the rails. The debris
caught fire , but the flames were put
out by the uninjured passengers.
There Is said to have been much loot
ing during the excitement.
Fireman Killed In Wreck.
Proeport , Ills. , Dec. 16. A freight
train , a light engine and a wrecking
train came Into collision on the Chicago
cage Great Western railroad at Dot-
ton , flvo miles from hero , yesterday.
F. M. Rlloy of Dubuque , fireman ol
the wrecking trajn , was killed.
Blizzard Pronounced Most Dis
astrous Ever Known.
At Least Ten Persons Believed to
Have Perished on the Ranpes Railroads -
roads Finding It a Hard Task to
Keep Trains Moving.
Cheyenne , Dec. 17. The severe
now and wind storm which set In a
week ago , and which has been accom
panied by the coldest weather scon in
this stnto for many years , la still ragIng -
Ing and the situation becomes more
| Reports from the ranges nay that
i the present storm Is the worst that
1 ever visited this section of the country
and that If It continues for another
24 hours the losses will bo heavy.
I The loss of life In Wyoming duo to
the blizzard Is probably In excess of
ten persons. Flvo persons are known
to have lost their lives. Of thosu
three were herders , one n railroad
man and the other a woman.
Flvo herders were reported lost near
Point of Rocks and as their dogs have
I come to town the men undoubtedly
A civil engineer named Hemingway ,
who left Casper several days ago to j
visit a ranch , got lost and searching
parties are scouring the prairies for ]
him. His friends believe ho Is dead , j
The railroads arc keeping their (
lines open to traffic with much diffi
culty and a blockade Is threatened.
Reports received from the ranges In
southern Wyoming toll of the demoral
ization of the sheep business , flocks
being scattered In all directions and
the herders dead and missing. No
one can live long out of doors In such
a storm as Is now raging throughout
the state and when the blizzard sub
sides It Is expected that , bodies of ( load
herders will he found at numerous
points In the Red Desert country ,
whore a number of flock tenders are
now reported missing.
Great Havoc Among Sheep.
Green River , \Vy. , Dec. 17. Andrew
Chrlstenson , who runs 3,500 sheep
north of Green River , reached here
and reports that all flocks In that !
section are lost , together with a num-1
her of herders. The storm , he says , I
was the worst he ever saw In this' '
state. Ho believes the loss among
sheep wl'l bo heavy.
Another Cold Wave Causing Heavy
Losses to Live Stock.
Guthrle , O. T. , Dec. 17. Anothei
cold wave struck Oklahoma last night
and , following so closely on the first ,
it will do greater damage to the ex
tensive cattle interests of the terri
tory. Reports from the ranges state
that the stock Is perishing , weakened
by lack of fowl and by Intense cold.
A prominent westside cattleman fiald
that the loss as a result of the bliz
zard will be greater among Oklahoma
stockmen than ever known before In
the history of the territory.
Reports from the Kiowa and Comanche -
che reservations state that there Is
much suffering there among the people
ple who are traveling In wagons or
living In tents. Two children of a
family named Harkness from Iowa
are reported to have frozen to death.
The family was traveling In a wagon
and night came on while they were In
the mountains , some distance from
any house.
Two Bullets Take Effect.
Kansas City , Dec. 17. Mrs. Lulu W.
Hocking shot nt B. R. Andrews , man
ager of a tea company , at his store In
East Twelfth street because he had
discharged her. The woman flred
three times. Two bullets took effect ,
one in the hand and the other in the
forearm. Neither are at all serious.
Mrs. Hocking , who is 35 years old ,
was arrested , and Is being held for
examination. Mrs. Hocking and her
husband had both worked for An
drews. Ho was discharged two weeks
ago for inefficient work and yesterday
the w Jinan was let out.
Fourteen Thousand Idle.
Shamokln , Pa. , Dec. 17. Fourteen
thousand men and boys have been ren
dered Idle because of the flood In this
district. There are 14 collieries In
this region and all of them were
flooded by the heavy downpour. It
will be several days before all the
collieries will bo able to resume. The
property loss in these works is esti
mated at $200,000.
South Dakota Has Big Drifts.
Pierre , S. D. , Dec. 17. The worst
storm of the winter prevails hero.
While the temperature is not so low
as it was lost week , there is more
snow and a high wind. It was bad
enough to turn stage drivers back
from their roufcs for the trip and
school attendance was light.
Ithaca's Heavy Loss.
Ithaca , N. Y. , Dec. 17. Latest devel
opments In the flood situation in
Ithaca show that the loss In property
was under-estimated. The original
estimate of $200,000 will bo almost
doubled , the principal sufferers being
the municipality and the street rail
way companies.
Trains In Collision.
LaCrosse , WIs. , Dec. 17 , A passen
ger train on the Chicago , Milwaukee
and St. Paul railroad collided with a
freight train just outsldo of the city
last night , wrecking the engine of the
passenger train and the baggage and
the mall cars. Three persons were
Naval Memorial Given Up on Account
of the Schley Controversy ,
Now York , Due. 17. Park Ben
jamin , president of the naval arch
commission , which hnn clmrgn of the
proposed naval arch and water gate
at the llattory In this city , announced
that the project hnn been temporarily
given up. The arch and gate wan to
have cost $1,300,000 , and $250,000 had
been pledged. Mr. Ilonjntntn nald :
"When the unfortunate Schloy con
troversy became acute the difficulty of
getting the people Interested In the
arch rapidly Increased. We began to
bo constantly told tluil the tlmu won
unfavorable , that the navy WOH under
n cloud , Since the Schloy testimony
wan closed the unwillingness to take
any part In the enterprise became
oven morn marked , and we found our-
Bolvcs called upon to explain the al
leged shortcoming ! ) of the unvy much
more often than wo wore permitted
to oxpladn the advantages of the arch.
With the decision of the Schloy court
falling to settle that difficulty wo felt
It would , for the present at least , bo
useless to continue our efforts. ' *
Alleged Embezzler a Smallpox Patient
In Ottumwa Hospital. I
Ottumwa , la. , Doc. 17. George T. J
Duboso , rooonlly bookkeeper of the
Iowa and Illinois Coal company , In ac
cused of embezzling $1,700 from the
company and In confined In the deten
tion hospital here suffering from small
pox. Ills accuser him committed i
suicide In Chlcngo. Dubosu's alleged
crime was discovered by Michael
Lovlsh of Chicago , who came here
throe wcokH ngo to fill Duhose's po *
Bltlon while Unboso wan 111. One week
after his arrival here he claimed to i
have discovered Dtibono's shortage
and so reported to his employers. '
Brooding over the possibility of the
report Bonding Dubose to the petition * |
tlary scorns to have led Levlsh to re
sign , return to Chicago and later com
mit suicide. Ncnvn that Lovlsh had
taken poison brought to light the facts
as to the alleged defalcation of Du
bose. who Is under surveillance.
Lieutenant Governor of Montana Re
fuses to State Cauce for Deed.
MlBBoulu , Mon. , Dec. 17. James
Blockley , T. B. 1'lunUet and Theodore
Booth , strangers In thin city , whllo
returning to their hotel from a party
given by Mrs. Frank lllgglnt ) , mother
of the lieutenant governor of the
state , were waylaid by thrco men.
Booth was a traveling salesman from
Detroit and sustained a fractured skull
and may die. Ills companions were
unhurt. The sensational feature of
the assault lies In the fact that Lieu
tenant Governor Hlgglns wins ono of
the assaulting party and was assisted
by his brother , who Is a deputy state
game warden. Illgglns admitted that
he participated In the assault , but re
fused to discuss It other than to say
It waa deserved , and presumably grew
out of some occurrences at the Illg-
clns party.
Captain and Bride Lost.
Atlantic City , N. J. , Dec. 17. Cap
tain William A. Andrews and his
bride sailed from Young's pier Sept. '
28 in their 13-foot dory , the Dark So- '
crct. They expected to touch at the1
Azores for fresh supplies of food and
water and to land at some port In
Spain or Portugal In from six to eight
weeks' time. On his former voyage
across the Atlantic Captain Andrews
frequently spoke passing vessels and
ho was reported by them on their ar
rival In port , hut , as the "lono ma
riner" and his bride have been tone
now nearly three months and as their
landing has not been reported any
where , It Is the opinion hero that they
have been drowned.
Chalmers Charged With Conspiracy.
Chicago , Dec. 17. W. D. Chalmers ,
millionaire machinery manufacturer ,
and Henry S. Penton , superintendent
for the Allls-Chalmers Company , were
arraigned In court yesterday on a
charge of conspiracy. The case IB
the outgrowth of the strike of the ma
chinists at the big plant and the spe
cific charge Is that Mr. Chalmers and
Mr. Penton violated the labor laws of
Illinois and conspired together to
bring men to Chicago to work In the
machinery department of the company
without having Informed thorn that a
strike was In progress.
William Gregory , governor of Rhode
Island , died at Wlckford , R. I. , Mon
day from Brlght's disease.
Frank Hardy and his daughter , who
were riding In a buggy , were run down
by a train and killed near Logansport ,
Ind. , Sunday.
According to figures furnished by
the Illinois Central 11 persons were
killed In the disaster near Perryvlllo ,
111. , with one more missing.
Two men were lodged in jail at Ant-
more , I. T. , Monday , supposed to bo
escaped convicts from the federal
prison at Fort Leavenworth.
Lulgt Stortl , murderer of Michael
CalluccI , In 1899 , was executed by
electricity at the state prison In
Charlcstown , Mass. , Tuesday morning.
The treaty bill passed the lower
house of the Cherokee national coun
cil without amendment Monday. It
will bo forwarded to Washington at
Captain Richmond P. Hobsou of the
Morrlmac fame has succumbed to the
wiles of cupld and his engagement Is
announced to Miss Eleanor Ludlow of
Springfield , 0.
Joseph Wadsworth Hlnklo was Mon
day sentenced to bo hanged on Fob.
14 for the murder of his wire , Artlo
Hlnklo , whom ho stabbed to death
with a jiocketltnlfo at Pcorla.
Hay-Paunccfotc Agreement is
Ratified by Senate.
Jones Introduces Resolution In Senate
Extending the Thanks of Congress
to Rear Admiral Schley Knox'n
Nomination IB Confirmed.
Washington , Doc. 17. The nonato
yesterday ratified the Hay-Pauncefote
i Isthmian canal treaty by thu dechilvo
vote of 72 to fi. The vote wan reached
n , few mlnutou hoforu 5 o'clock , after
nlnioRt five hours' dlscuuulou behind
closed doors.
Them were no sensational Incidents
during this entire time. The debate
was confined exclusively to a dlncun-
nlnn of the merits of the agreement
and the policy of Itn provisions.
The principal speech of the day won
rondo by Honutor Tenor , in opposition
to the treaty , and ho was followed In
rapid succcBHlon by 12 or 15 other HOII-
ntors , who upoko brlolly cither for or
against the motion to ratify.
Senator Clay was one of the south
ern senators who npokn In advocacy
of thu treaty. He contended that the
treaty should ho ratified IICCIIIIHO It no-
rtirod the abrogation of the Clayton-
Bulwor trciity.
Senator Million nmdo a strong pica
for the treaty , expressing bin gratifi
cation that American diplomacy hud
succeeded In securing u triumph as
was thin treaty over the original Hay-
PauncKotc agreement.
Senator Bacon's speech was nmdo
in connection with a motion to amend
the treaty. In presenting thin amend
ment ho said that ho was In favor of
n canal and would vote for the treaty
with the Davis nmondmont. He op
posed the treaty because ho did not
bollovo It would give the United States
full control of the can ill. He said
Great nrilnln rejected the amended
Ilny-Piiunrefoto treaty , but nont us an
other treaty about Identical with the
former tnwi.ty . as amended , except aH ]
regards the Davis amendment. He ,
considered that fact the most Import-
nut feature of the whole controversy.
There was an exceptionally full son-
nto when the time arrived for a vote ,
but the certainty of ratification had
become so apparent that there was
comparatively little Interest In the
proceedings. The vote on the amend-1
mcnts succeeded each other quickly , j
All were voted down. The treaty then
was ratified by a vote of 72 to 0.
Those who voted against ratification
were : Bacon , Blackburn , Culborson ,
Mallory , Teller and Tlllman.
Introduces Schley Resolution.
An echo of the verdict of the court
of Inquiry In the case of Rear Admiral
Schloy was heard In the senate yes
terday , when Jones ( Ark. ) Introduced
n resolution extending the thanks of
congress and of the American people
to Admiral Schloy and the officers
find men under his command during
the battle of July 3. 1808 , off the har
bor of Santiago , Cuba , . In submitting
the resolution Jones made no state
ment and It was referred without comment -
| ment to the committee on naval affairs.
, A resolution heretofore offered by
| Vest ( Mo. ) , Instructing the committee
on Judiciary to Inquire Into the sub
ject of anarchy and to report to the
Bonato by bill or otherwise a constltu-
I tlonnl method by which congress may
legislate for the suppression of an
archy and for the control of anarch
ists , was adopted.
Knox's Nomination Confirmed.
Just before adjournment the senate
confirmed the nomination of Hon.
Philander C. Knox to bo attorney gen
eral of the United States. The discus
sion turned upon a motion made by
Senator Jones ( Ark. ) to recommit the
nomination to the committee on ju
diciary , in the meantime publishing
the testimony bearing upon the case.
Speeches In favor of this proposition
j -were made by Senators Jones and
.Turner , and In opposition by Senators
Hoar and Pettus. It was contended
by the two senators last named that
the only evidence presented against
confirmation had been filed by mem
bers of the Anti-Trust League and was
very vague and indefinite. The sen
ators favoring the motion dwelt at
eome length upon the charge made
that the attorney general previous to
entering upon the duties of that office
had been attorney for the United
States Steel corporation and the arm
or plate manufacturers. In reply to
these accusations It was said that It
was legitimate for an attorney In pri
vate life to represent any Interest in
his official capacity and it was argued
that his position as counsellor for
those Interests could not bo used le
gitimately against him tn connection
with his nomination to a position un
der the present administration.
Freedman Secures Injunction.
New York , Dec. 17. Andrew Freedman -
man obtained on injunction In the supreme
premo court to restrain A. G. Spaldtng
from assuming the presidency of tbo
National Baseball League and from
interfering with the business of the
National League In nny way whatever.
In this action Mr. Freedman ropre-
eentcd the Now York , Boston , Cincin
nati and St. Louis clubs. By the In
junction proceedings Mr. Freedman
hopes to have the election of Mr.
Spaldlng as president of 'tho league
declared illegal.
Convicts Safe In New Prison.
Rawllns , Wy. , Dec. 17. By night all
of the state convicts In the old peni
tentiary at Laramlo will have boon
transferred to the now Institution at
this placo. The tranfor has been
made without a hitch of any kind.
A Wife Says:1
" We have four chlldrtn71th the flnl
three I suffered almost unbearable palm from
12 to 14 hour * , and had to be placed under
the influence of chloroform. I toed three
bottles of Mother's Friend before our fail
child camef which
U a ttrongr fat and
healthy boy , doing
my housework up
to within two hours
of birth * and suf
fered but a few hard
pains. This lini
ment Is the grand
est remedy ever
made. "
will do for every woman what It did for thq
JVIlnnesota mother who writes the above let-
ter. Not to use It during pregnancy Is a
mistake to be paid for In pain and tufering ( <
Mother's friend equips the patient with 4
tron body and clear intellect , which In
turn are imparted to ( he child. It relaxes
the muscles and allows them to expand. It
relieves morning sickness and nervousness ,
It puts all the organs concerned in perfect
condition for the final hour , so that the actual
labor is short and practically painless. Dan
ger of rising or hard brc.iits is altogether
avoided , and recovery is merely a uiatUr ol
a few days.
DniKuliili nell Mother's Prlenil for $1 n bottle.
Tlic llradflcld Regulator Co. , Atlanta , Ga ,
lie ml for our frnn UuntrntM book.
Pain Pills ,
At all druK itorti. 25 DoKt 25c.
" Why Should Ca
lamity Be Fiill of
Words r
The mere saying of words is < \
easy , and some men devote \ \
their whole lives to it. They \ \
talk rather than act. The caJ J \
lamity howlers in any commu
nity are of this kind.
While the unsuccessful busi
ness man is talking the success
ful man is acting. When he
; speaks he uses words , but he
; tells facts. He seldom , however -
ever , depends upon his own
He brings to his aid the trumpet tongucd
voice of the press.
He purchases space in the
advertising columns of his local
paper , and he uses it to good
This is your local paper.
There is space in these col
umns for use. Are you add
ing its strength to your voice ?
Properly used it will aid you.
For 14 Cents f
mall lb followlos rare § * * ! oA
* | . l Blewl T.n.l. &M4 , , IS
' Korlbtra Un hr4 , .15
1 > ' r i rll O.lo h. . , ! , , | o
KBtraldUrMatvrimtorlwn .10
tllf QanUi ll tl fc J , .in
i U'Dtr Itadlth t l , 1Q
> LaX. Blrk.t UUu B < 1. .15
JlrUUmt H.w.r B.Kl , , .15n
Worth $1.00 for 14 ci
itr 10 packaftl ran uottlUtt lll
biUl y u ftt . uc ihfr vita our grttl
llUitrtUil ftK < i Ctutoi , uillni til tbuot
Palter' * Million Dollar Crux
Alto Choice Onloa Heed , tide. alb.
Twihrr lih th .udiof tulltit vtc * .
libitum ] rirmmdi. op o r.c Jpt of lio.
04 thU notice , trhtn tn ton plant
Bum 1 8f ili jtoa will mitt do vlitioik
TbU If daring statement , but 8.-U.
tcr'aaixidi bear It out erery time.
reTolutlonlra corn growing ,
Billion DollarOrnas.
Orratoit marret of llio etei
11 ton * at bar per trra. Flret
cropilz weeks akUr tavtast
WhaT lt ?
C Ulo oetell _ * .
"B I0 ° - STAMI > S
aiKJlbtaNOTICl. * aaJ
10 Gnl
bOft. Uo
ti IU (80U. | * ( A. ) Oatl ,
i > tr /
John A. Salter Seed Co. U Cnma.