Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 13, 1898, Page 9, Image 9

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A Pillpino Discusses the Problem of Govern
ing the Wands.
Annexation or UUItnntc Independence
Fnvorcil Dlvlnlnii of the Inland *
IiiilioMnlhlc AVIiut tii ! Nn-
II von Demand.
( Mr. Ramon Reyes Lala , who Is the only
native of the Philippines In the United
States , with the exception of the two del
egates who are on their way to presenC the
claims of the natives before the Paris peace
commission. Mr. Lala Is a member of a
wealthy and Influential native family. Ho
was educated In St. John's college , Lon
don , and warf for many years prominent
In 'tho business and social life ot Manila.
As a result of his Interest In the revolu
tionary pians of the natives ho was com
pelled to change his residence to the United
States a few years ago. He Is a representn-
tlvq of the moat Intelligent and high minded
Filipinos and his remarks are highly In
teresting us giving the views ot the people
most Interested In the destiny of the Phil
ippines. Mr. Lala Is at present engaged In
writing a history of the Islands. Ed. )
So much has been written about the Phil
ippines In a purely descriptive way that I
pre-supposo some knowledge ot them.
This articles has to deal with a few of
the problems that ] will soon ask for solution
at the hands of the conquering Americana.
I believe America has an unparalleled op
portunity an opportunity not only for
wealth and commercial advantage , but also
for humanity and for civilization.
Ttioiigh Manila Is at present In the hands
of .tho Americans , all the rest of Luzon and
most of the other islands arc held by tho' '
Insurgents , who have nlno taken Hello and
Cobu , the two other chief ports. The peace
commission appointed by the president Is to
decide , It , Is Bald , what ) Is to bo done with
iho Islands. This at least seems to bo the
Idea of , the administration : but whatever
the commission may decide , I , us a Filipino ,
with a thorough knowledge ot my coun
trymen and of the conditions , assert that
the decision of this commission can In no
way effect the destiny ot the archipelago.
This may seem a strange statement , but It
Is nevertheless true. Suppose that the
Americans decide to keep the Islands , which
are now virtually theirs by right conquest
and possession , the natives will receive the
exchange of Spanish tyranny for American
liberty nil too gladly. There will bo no
opposition ; for this Is the logic of destiny
and In Una with the trend ot events.
IIIvlnloii of iHlandn InipoHnlttlo.
Should , 'howqver , the commission decide
that the Southern Islands shall , bo given
back to Spain while Luzon alone Is retained
by the United States , bellevo me , this de
cision will bo rendered Impossible by the
attltUdo of the natives themselves for the
VIsayas , the Inhabitants of the Southern
Islands , arc oven more fierce and warlike
than the Tagalos , the natives ot the north ,
and will surely not brook Spanish misrule
while their brothers are enjoying "tho bene
fits ot American civilization. Suppose , fur
thermore , that the commission decides to
glvo all the islands back to , Spain , the
United States to retain a coaling and navni
station and to receive Indemnity for losses
incurred while In the orient ?
The money might 'be paid and the coalIng -
Ing station would probably bo given up ;
but the Islands can never again come into
Spanish possession. I will lull you how I
- know this. Even In 1S9C the Society , of the
' KatlpUndtl. TUirnde-d by f MtfTnlirtfpJne mar
tyr , Dr. Rlzal , whoso sworn object it was to
drive the Spanish oppressor from the arch
ipelago , numbered 300,000 members. Within
the last six months this order has grown
tremendously. Victory after victory over
the once feared Spaniard was won by Agul-
naldo and his enthusiastic followers. The
.back ot the Spanish power was broken and
. the morale of their army was forever do-
* etroycd. The natives found that when
equally armed , a Filipino was as good aa
a Spaniard any day. Thus the cause of the
Insurgents has been strengthened and the
Katlpunan now numbers 600,000 members ,
all otwbom have sworn that their country
shall bo free from Spanish rule.
This is not commonly known , but It la
true , and I do not bcllcvo that oven 500,000
Spaniards will now b& able to conquer my
country and keep It In subjection. The
Filipinos have tasted the sweets of liberty
nnd the fruits of victory. They will not
and cannot bo deprived of them.
The Spaniards have broken every promise
that they have ever made and they can nc
longer bo trusted. Far different Is the feel
ing toward the Americans , who are now
regarded by the natives as their deliverers
from Spanish bondage. But it the Ameri
cans glvo the Islands back to Spain they ,
as well as the Spaniards , will Incur the
eternal hatred of the Islanders.
Uciiiiiiidn of tlic Klllnliioi.
Now this Is what the Filipinos want , and
this I know is what they consider themselves
entitled to' have ; In fact it ) Is commonly
understood in the islands that the follow
ing has been guaranteed them by thcli
American allies :
Independence from Spanish rule shall b <
A protectorate shall bo established , wltl
government designated by the Amerlcai
representatives und approved by the Insur
gent leaders.
/his government will recognize such tcm
porary adjustments as may bo made by thi
American or European commissioners.
It a protectorate Is established It will bi
ot the same kind and nature as arranged to :
The ports ot the Philippines shall bi
opened free to the commerce of the worM
Precautionary measures shall bo adoptet
against Chinese Immigration , EO as to r ? g
ulato their competition wlrh the uatlvei
who at present suffer severely thereby.
The corrupt judicial system at prescn
existing in the Islands shall be prompt ! ;
reformed , uoh reform to h Intrusted ti
competent ) American offlclala.
The complete liberty of speech , of assocla
tlon and of the press shall be declared am
11 oir to Do It.
I would suggest that the American govern
ment appoint an administrative advisor ;
council or cabinet of nineteen , composed o
n native from every civil province , who 1
conversant with the conditions there.
Lot the provincial governors , for the prcs
ent , also bo Americans not ) politicians , bu
jurists ot ability and renown , for the of
flee combines Judicial as well as oxecutlv
functions , and much revision nnd appllcu
tlon of law will bo found necessary , uhouli
the offlco ot provincial governor , as well a
that of representative to the congress , b
made elective , when the natives shall pos
veta the franchise , which I believe shouli
be based on both an educational and i
property quallflcatfon. The minor office
should all be filled by natives. Dy thU BJH
tern the skeleton of the present govern
ment would bo maintained and there wouli
be no violent changes. A democratic des
potlsin If such a paradox la permlsslblo-
1s what the colony needs before It can b
made ready for all the functions ot tru
democratic government.
The church should bo left alone , wher
it does not Interfere with the functions o
government. I have heard that consider *
bio activity has been manifested by com
of the American Protestant churches , wh
are getting ready for a "Christian prop *
gin da" among the "heathen Klllpluoi.
This activity , I think , U entirely uncclle <
for. We are , and profess to be , Christians ,
and it U just as necessary and aa logical
for American Protestants to christianize
American Catholics as the Catholics of the
Philippines. Indeed , 10 Is my belief that
Catholicism with Its ritualism and gorgeous
ceremonial is more suited to the character
of the natives than the colder forms ot
Protestant belief , which have never flour
ished in Oriental soil ,
The friars should bo expelled , for they
are religious corporations that : bavo no soul
and that are unassailable nnd irresponsible ,
but the church , with Its excellent system
of parish spiritual government and Its
gentle , refining Influence on the native char
acter should be maintained Inviolate , though
the separation between church end etate
should be made complete.
I will conclude by saying a few words
about my countrymen. Wo have had , as
all the world knows , but lev opportunities ,
and yet I challenge any other native colonial
race the people of Java and of Urltlsh
India not cxceptcd to show a finer people
than the best Philippine product. All / Utters
ers testify to their reflnmcnt , honesty and
hospitality , and not a few have shown re
markable artistic talent , as for Instance the
Luna brothers , whoso genius took all Madrid
by storm , and Dr. Illzal , poet , scientist and
We have our merchant princes , too. and
our great lawyers , who bavo shown cxcop- <
tlonal ability and judicial Integrity , under' '
the most demoralising nnd discouraging clr- '
cumstances. And the victories of Emlllo I
Agulnaldo and his army of patriots have
demonstrated to the world what the Fil
ipino Is capable of In the flcld of war.
Home Convenience * and Hovr to Make
A bench for potted prants Is a very simple
affair to make , and consists of iwo sides , two
shelves and two aprons.
The sides can bo fourteen inches wide and
Increased Activity in the Literary Workshops
of the Country.
WrHem of Note Contribute to the
Sum of lliimnn llanulnciia
MfiKnilncH of tlic Month
Literary Koto * .
William Block's novels bavo bad a de
served popularity and his admirers will bo
Interested In his latest work , "Wild Eclln , "
which Is a picturesque story o Scottish life ,
written In the manner of "A Daughter ot
Heth" and "Madcap Violet. " The heroIne -
Ino , Eclln Macdonald , a sweet , but capri
cious and unreasonable girl , lives with the
Bean-an-Tlghern the widow of the chUf ol
the Macdonald clan ot Klnvalg In a small
highland village. After many escapades
and adventures Eelln Is loved by three
men , a pot-boy peer , Lord Mountmahon ,
who holds Klnvalg , the old home of the
Macdonalds , Archibald Gllchrlst , a young
Journalist , sprung from the people , with
whom Eclln has been engaged In literary
work , and Somorlcd Macdonald , a young
Canadian railroad king , who has come to
Scotland In order that his father may spend
his last days amid the scenes of his youth.
Somerfed Macdonald thinks that Eelln docs
not care for htm , hides his love , and when
Lord Mountmahon , whom she dislikes ,
forces his suit Eelln accepts the offer of
Gllchrlst Somerled , who had conceived the
wild Idea of restoring to Eelln and her
mother their old homo , by buying out the
present owner , on bearing of the engage
ment , buys the paper on which Gllchrlst Is
a sub-editor and presents It to QllchrUt as
I thirty-four Inches high. The shelves can
measure seven Inches wide , and the front
shelf la four Inches lower than the rear one.
The shelves may bo three or four feet long ,
or the proper length to correspond with the
width of a window or floor space It will
This bench should be put together with
screws , and to prevent it from racking , It
would be well to place two cross 'strips at
the back , as shown.
It made of pine or white wood , a few coats
of paint will finish It nicely , when it win
then bo ready for use.
For a bedroom or a bathroom a medicine
chest will bo found a very handy llttle'plcce
ot furniture ; and ono that any clever boy
can readily knock up.
Secure a box about eighteen Inches wide
by twenty-four Inches long. Cut It down so
that when placed abalnst the wall U will not
project more than four or five Inches. From
a narrow strip ot wood cut a board and nail
it fast to the top end ot the box , and to the
Inside of the box fasten three shelves at
proper distances apart.
A door can be made from thin boards and
heM together at top and bottom by battens.
This door In turn Is to be attached at one
, side ot the chest by binges.
I Over the entire outside surface , except the
back , fasten burlap or heavy linen , with
r liquid glue , and when dry glvo It several
i good coats of paint in cream , light green or
old rose , shade , and then trim the edges with
larcc-hcadcd upholsterers' nails , painted
j black.
The binges and hasp straps are ot thin
i Iron , such as stovepipes are made from , nnd
can bo cut out with a stout pair ot shears or
i with a light cold chisel , an old flatlron and a
. J small hammer.
' I The design may be drawn on the iron with
1 chalk , and easily followed with the shears or
a. chisel.
' . A coat of black paint will bo required before -
fore the straps are applied to the wood with
Colic , Cholera nnd Dlnrrhoen Hemcilr
Tfcla Is the best medicine in the world for
bowel complaints. It acts quickly and can
always bo depended upon. When reduced
with water It Is plea * nt to take. Many
t families are never without this remedy and
always Dnd It prompt and effectual. For
sale by every druggist In Omaha ,
llnlienii Corpni for Young Jnmci.
KANSAS CITY. Oct. 12. At 10 o'clock
this morning a writ of habeas corpus was
granted In the case of Jesse James , son of
, the noted bandit ot that name , arrested yes-
11 terday on the alleged charge ot having guilty
& knowledge of the recent Missouri Pacific
s train robbery. Young James was taken In
- by the local police yesterday afternoon , but
. I his whereabouts were kept a secret. This
i . morning F. C. Farr , an attorney and an old-
" | time friend ot the James family , applied
, before Judge Henry ot the county court for
the writ. It was immediately granted and
0 a warrant for the production of young
o James Issued for service.
IlucUleit'Ji Arnica Salve <
THE UEST SALVE In the world for Cuts.
Bruises. Sores , Ulcers. Salt Rheum , Fever
Sores , Tetter , Chapped Hands , Chilblains ,
Corns and all Skin Eruptions , and positively
cure * Piles , or no pay required. It Is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction or money
refunded. Price 25 cents per bvx. For sal ?
bv Kuhn fi Co.
a dowry for Eelln. As the result of an es
capade with her friend , Lily Nolle , Eelln is
taken sick and when delirious escapes from
her nurses and attempts a swimming feat
which has always baffled her. She Is res
cued by Ollchrlst and ho finds out for the
flrst time , by hearing her own confession ,
made during the ravings of delirium , that
she loved Somerled. Ollchrlst resolves to
give her up- but Eelln dies. There are
many passages throughout the story that
glvo good opportunity for a display of the
author's fine descriptive powers. Harper
& Brothers , $1.75.
Mary Johnston , in her story , "Prisoners
of Hope , " writes of colonial Virginia In the
days when Berkeley was governor. The
hero of the tale Is an Innocent convict from
England , who leads the famous Ollverlan
conspiracy and has thrilling adventures by
flood and field wlfh ruffians , ' gentlemen and
Indians , who stole the woman ho loved.
The story has a valid historical background
and is of quite absorbing Interest. Houghton -
ton , Mlfflin & Co. , $1.50.
Eliza Orno White , who will bo remem
bered s the author of a number of works ,
Including the novels entitled "Winter-
borough , " "The Coming of Theodora , " etc. ,
In addition to several children's books , has
published a new novel. This latest story
takes its title , "A Lover of Truth , " from a
young man who Insists upon speaking the
truth In season and out of season. Other
characters are a young man of good sense , a
pretty girl , a girl who Is much more than
pretty , etc. It Is a New England story
and la told with much brightness and
humor. Houghton , Mlfflln & Co.
Lovers of Oriental literature will be Inter ,
ested in a little volume by Paul Elmer
Moore entitled "A Century of Indian Epi
grams , " which are taken chiefly from the
Sanskrit. Of the stanzas devoted to women
some ar very sweet and others very bitter.
Those that depict her charms have a pe
culiarly melting tone such as are to bo
found In some of our own romantic poetry ,
Houghton , Mimtn & Co. , SI.
The possessors of feathered pels will be
Interested in a new book Just Issued by
Charles N. Page of Des Molnes , la. It is a
work ot 140 pages and contains full Instruc
tions regarding the care of canaries , parrots
and other cage birds. Considerable space Is
devoted to Instructions regarding the ( rain
ing ot various birds and bow to care for
the young. Charles N. Page , Des Molnes.
Cloth , 75c.
Hoys' Hook * .
"Pour-Footed Americans , " by Mable Os-
good Wright , Is a book that Is calculated not
only to amuse tut to Instruct young people
regarding the natural history ot their own
country. Instead of adopting the dry and
rather tedious method ot describing the
various animals peculiar to the country , one
at a time , the whole description Is woven
into a etory. Dr. Hunter , after traveling
for many years , returned to his old home
at Orchard Farm , with his daughter , Olive ,
aged 17 , and Mammy Bun. He invited Nat
and Dodo , who had always -lived In the city ,
to spend tbo summer with him so that they
might learn about out-door things. Mr. and
Mrs. Blake came for the children in the
fall , but Dr. Hunter , who wa always plan
ning pleasant surprises , arranged for the
whole family to spend the winter In the
country. What they did and how they be
came acquainted with the four-footed
Americans is told in the story. The Mc
Millan Company , $1.50.
James Otis , who is a prime favorite with
boys , has written a story ot tbo time of the
stamp act in 1765 , which Is likely to at
tract the attention ot a host of boys. The
title of. the book Is sufficiently enticing.
"Tho Charming Salty , ' A ' 'Privateer
Schooner of New York. " Houghton Mlfflln
& Co. , $1.50.
The Boys of Old Monmouth , " by Everett
T. Tomllnson , Is a story of the American
revolution. Two boys have part In Im
portant scenes , ono acting the hero at the
battle of Monmouth. Washington and other
prominent personages' figure In the story
that can not fall to bo Interesting to boys.
Houghton Mlfflln & Co. , $ UO.
"In the Bravo Days ot Old" Is a story
ot adventure In the time of King James I ,
by Kuth Hall. It Is a book ot stirring ad
venture for boys. Giles Valentine , an
English boy , and Jan Verrooy , a Dutch boy ,
together had a hand In many historical
events In England , iHolland , Franco and
Amcrca. They aid In detecting the famous
gunpowder plot , save the Dutch town of
Sluys from the Spanish , sail in the Half
Moon with Henry Hudson , spend a win
ter In Labrador , go to 'France , and return
and settle in New lAmsterdam. There Is a
great deal of action in the story , which
Is told with great spirit. Houghton
Mlfflin & Co. , Jl-50.
nil Review * .
The October Forum Is very rich In
timely articles of great Mnterest. Geoffrey
Drage , M. P. , writes of , the relations of
"England and Russia in the Far East , "
and Senator Justin S. Morrlll of "Tho
Populist Conceit The Free Coinage of Sil
ver by the United States Alone. " Mark
Twain has an article entitled "About Play
Acting" nnd "Tho Conduct of the Cubans
In the -Lato War" Is .discussed by Major
General 0. 0. Howard. Among other
features there are : "Amateurs In War , "
"Tho Dangers of Imperialism , " "Blsmark , "
"Tammany , Past and Present , " "A Decade
of Magazine Literature , " "Tramps and
Hoboes , " "The Byron Revival. "
Under the caption of 'r'Tho United States
and tha Far East , " the North Anitrlran
Review for October presents In Its opening
pages tno extremely Important and timely
articles , viz. : "What Shall Bo Dona About
the Phlflppmes , " by Majo W. llazcltlne ,
and "Our Policy In China. " by Hon. Mark
B. Dunncll , formerly deputy consul general
of the United States at , Shanghai ; "Tho
Movement for Municipal Reform" is dls-
cusged , by , Clinton Woodr.uff.vhllo
Prof. Gojdwln Smith contributes an essay
on "Tiie'Orlgln of Morality. " Major General
J. C. IJrecklnridge , U. S , . A. , writes on "Our
National Folly and Its \ icllms' , " nnd Ad-
islral P. H. Colomb , R..W. , deals with the
subject of "The United States Navy Under
the New Conditions ot National Life. " A
popufar educational article on "Manual
Training nnd the Poor" la furnished by El-
riott Flower , while "Tho Minimum of Capital
of a National Bank" forms the theme of a
suggestive financial p-wr .by Thornton
Copku. , "Legislative" iUtC lnns in France"
are dQscrtbell by Walter' $ .t ' Scalfe , , 'and the
"Difficulties In Assimilating Hawaii" elo
quently treated by Rear Admiral L. A.
Beardslee , U. S. N. A i second * Installment
of "Bismarck and Motley" is furnished.
Other topics dealt with ar.e ; ' 'Organized Self
Help and State.Atd ( n Ireland , " "Cable Cut-
Ing in War , " "Danger ft Political Apathy , "
"Fancy Work or Nature tUdies , " "How Can
Homicide ) Bo Dej3re8sfid , , an4v"-Bpya' Clubs. "
The Critic for O.qtouerr.malntalns the high
standard reached , by , thai publication and It ?
pages will bofound interesting by all who
are attracted , In any way toward literature
and art. The table ot contents gives ,
among other features , the following :
"Carl Sehurz at Home , " "Tho Sphinx , "
" " "Chant of
"American Author-Diplomats ,
the .Archangels' . " ( Faual ) ; I "A .Woman/a
Newspaper ; " ' 'Tho' ' Novels of Gilbert
Parker. " "A Model American , " "In Honor
of Tolstoy. " "A Rule for Humor , " "The
Drama. " "Book Revlews.1'
The State , a literary Journal and general
rovlow , published In the Pacific Northwest
nnd representing the material and Intel
lectual development of Washington , Oregon
nnd Idaho , claims to be the only magazine
having permanent headquarters at , the ex
position. Each copy tslnco April has con
tained articles or editorials , nnd often both ,
about the exposition. The State's bureau in
the Llbaral Arts building has been an in
formation bureau for Washington , a state
that failed to represent Itself at the ex
position. The current number will be
found interesting to the. general reader , as
well f.a to those whose interests are cen
tered In the northwest.
Among the most prbmlnent features of
GuntoVs Magazine for Obtober are : "Grow
ing Political Sense , " "Sound Money Mis
representation , " "Distinguished Econo
mists , " "Education and 'tho 'State , " "Civic
and Educational Notes. " "Irrigation as a
Clvlllzer" and "Science nnd Industrial
Notes. "
The American Kitchen Magazine for the
current month contains entertaining
article on "Homo Llfo In India. " An
article that is especially timely at this
season of the year is "Household Fuels
and Their Economic Uses. "
The Midland Monthly for October Is a
war number , "The Cuban Capital Before
nnd After the War" and "Spoils of an Army
I Correspondent" being leading articles. In
addition there is 'tho first installment of
Colonel John W. Emerson's "Grant's Life
In the West a.- His Mississippi Valley
Campaigns. " Ttuvo are profuse Illustra
tions of all these articles and , the whole
number Is both Interesting and instructive
Alnsleo's for October is with the political
tldo of the times in presenting a very hand
some portrait ot Roosevelt as frontispiece
There Is the usual grist of entertaining
reading matter , such as abort stories by
Robert Barr , Oplo Read , Richard Henry
Savage , Harold R. Vynne and a really fas
cinating tale from tbo pen of A. Conan
The Dietetic and Hygienic Gazette for Oc
tober contains among other features articles
on "Brlght's DUeaso , " "Mechanical Massage
" " About the ol
sage , "The Truth Teaching
Physiology In the Public Schools , " "Cold Air
, as an Appetizer , " "Phosphorus and Gluten , "
"Arrow Poisons , " "Starving an Army , "
"New Method of Preserving Meat , " "The
Psychology of Habitual Constipation , " "Dlcl
In Hyperacidity , " 'etc.
Medians' Monthly , which gives a Prang
illustration of some wild flower of , Amer
ica , compliments the Pacific states by giv
ing , in the October issue , a curious member
of the orchid family , the Douglas Hellebo-
rlne , or Eplpactls glgantea. The de
scriptive chapter takes In the whole history
ot the Hclleborlne , even the pathetic mytho
logical Etory ot Progne , Terons , and Philo
mela , who was turned Into a nightingale ,
finding a place In the history. The flora
of the New England forests and the freezing
ot the sap In winter are prominent subjects
for the chapter on popular science.
"The Chance of the Unknown Writer" Is
discussed in Thq Writer ( Boston ) for Octo
ber by Ruth Hall , who relates personal ex
periences and gives noteworthy facts that
have come.'under her observation , in an
editorial on the same subject the editor ot
The Writer hews conclusively that If a
'literary ring" really does exist it docs not
glvo Its members the advantage of frequent
publication , and that , Instead ot Its being
difficult for n new writer to get into th
cadlng magazines , new writers write the
greater part ot them. Idah M. Strobrldgo
gives some practical bints about filing ma
terial for manuscripts In process ot incuba
tion , and H. A. Schuler discusses "The
Passing ot the Subjunctive. "
The current number ot The Bookman la
a most entertaining and valuable number.
Among the notable features nro : "The
Drama of the Month , " "Tho Dawn of the
Russian Novel , I , " "Bismarck as an Edi
tor , " "Living Continental Critics , VIII , "
"Tho American Library and the Drama , "
"Tho First Books of some American Au
thors , II , " "The Play of the Imagination. "
'Mr. Gladstone's Literary Opinions , " "Tola-
ol's Gospel of Art , " "A Pastoral Drama , " by
Maurice Hewlett , "A Nlotzscho Breviary. "
The last Iseuo ot "Literature" contains n
tull page portrait of Varlna Anne Jefferson-
Davis. "Daughter of the Confederacy. " The
leading article Is entitled "Tho Heritage'of '
Burns , " In addition lo which there Is much
matter that will bo found Interesting.
The frontispiece In Book News for Oc
tober Is a very good likeness of Clara
Louise Burnham , whoso latest work , "A
Great Love , " was recently reviewed In these
columns. The list of contents Includes
'Alms nnd Autographs of Authors , " "Lstters
From Boston , London , New York nnd Chicago
cage , " "With the New Books , " "Facsimiles
of Covers of Forthcoming Books , " "Best
Selling Books , " "List ot New Books , "
'Books Announced , " etc.
The "House of Hapsburg" Is the leading
'caturo of the October Donahoo's , and a most
ntcrcstlng feature It Is , covering the history
of the house from Its foundation In the little
mountain castle In Argau down to its present
existence ) as one of the powers of Europe.
The subject , "Anglo-American Alliance
ind President McKlnley , " Is discussed by
fames E. Wright. Another paper of na-
lonal interest Is the "Wolfo Tone Memo
rial , " by P. O'Neill Larkln , who describes
he ceremonies of the recent celebration In
Jublln. Very Rev. Benjamin J. Kelley con-
rlbutcs most Interesting personal remlnls-
conces of the "Siege and Capture of Rome
> y the Pledmonteso in 1870 , " at which time
Father Kelley was a student in the Ameri
can college In that city.
The Charities Review for October contains
a brief review of the TransmlsslsalppI Con
ference of Charities and Correction.
Books received :
"Tho War Revenue Law of 1898 Ex
plained , " by John M. Gould nnd Edward H.
Sayary , Little , Brown & Co. , Boston.
"My .Invisible Partner , " by Thpnias S.
DennUon. Rand , McNally & Co. , 021-
"Tho Wisdom of Fools , " by Margaret De-
land. Houghton , Mlfflln & Co. , Boston.
"Carpenter's Geographical Reader , " by
Frank G. Carpenter. American Book Com
pany , New York.
"Stories of the Cherokee Hills , " by Maur
ice Thompson. Houghton , Mlfflln & Co. ,
"The Bllndman's World and Other Stor
ies , " by Edward Bellamy. Houghton , Mlf
flln & Co , , Boston ,
"Selection from the Works of-Jean. iP.aul
Frlcdrlch. Rlchterby George Stuart Col
lins. American Book Company , New York.
"Dorothy Deane , " by Ellen Alney Kirk.
Houghton , Mifflln & Co. , Boston.
"Tho Adventures of Francois , " by S. Weir
Mitchell. The Century Co. , Now York.
"Tho Instinct ot "
Step-Fatherhood , by
Lilian Bell. Harper Brothers , New York.
"Fables for the Frivolous , " by Guy Wet'
more Carryl. Harper Brothers , New
"Illustrative Notes , a.Quldo to the Study
of the International Sunday School Lessons. "
Eaton & Mains , New York.
"Our Conversational Circle , " by Agnes H.
Norton. The Century Co. , New York.
"Tho Story of America , " by Hezeklah But-
terworth. The Werner Co. , Chicago.
"Tho1 Fatal Gift , " by Frankfort Moore.
Deed , Mead & Co. , New York.
"Wora'an and the Shadow , " by Arabella
Kenealy. Rand , McNally Co. , Chicago.
"Homo Economics , " by Maria Parloa.
The Century Co. , Now York.
"Down Dorley Lane , " by Virginia Wood
ward Cloud. The Century Co. , New York.
"Biblical Apocalyptlcs. " by Milton S.
Terry. Eaton & Mains , New York.
"A Daughter of Cuba , " by Helen M.
Bowen. Rand , McNally & Co. , Chicago.
"The Uncalled , " by Paul Lawrence Dun-
bar. Dodd , Mead & Co. , Now York.
"Crooked Trails. " by Frederic'Remington.
Harper & Brothers , New York.
"The Lakerlm Athretlo Club , " by Rupert
Hughes. The Century Co. , Now York.
You Invite disappointment
you ex
periment. DeWltt's Little Early Risers are
pleasant , easy , thorough little pills. .They
cure constipation nnd sick headache Just as
sure as you take them.
The Kind You Uuvo Always Bought , niul which 1ms been
iu use for over 30 ycnrs , 1ms berne the slgimturo of
fti l hns been made under his i er-
gnnnl supervision since its ini'nney.
Allow no ono to deceive you in tills.
All Counterfeits , Imitations nnd Substitutes nro but Ex
periments that trifle with nnd endanger the health ol
Infants and Children Experience against Kxperlineut.J
Castorla is a substitute for Castor OH , Paregoric , Drops
and Soothing Syrups. It is Harmless nnd Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium , Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
nnd allays Fovcrlshncss. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles , cures Constipation
nnd Flatulency. It assimilates the Food , regulates the
Stomach and Bowels , giving healthy and natural Bleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
Bears the Signature of
The KM You Have Always Bought ]
In Use For Over 3O Years.
AZLE , Tarrant Co. , Texas ,
January 30.
I suffered from swimming and
dizziness in the head and from sick
headache , and couldn't get relief.
One day I read an advertisement of
Wine of Cardul. I tried it , and
began to feel better at once. By ,
the time I finished the bottle I was
all right
Headaches in women are symptoms and danger signals.
They arc. warnings /that / something is seriously , wrong" not In
the head , but in those intricate delicate apd sensitive organs that
distinguish her sex. Merc It is that the wrong'must be righted.
While headache and dizziness are signs of danger , It Is such an
easy matter to drive them out Wine of Cardul docs it by regu
lating the menses. When regularity is established , the pains not
only leave the head , but the sufferer finds herself feeling splen
didly in every fibre. Her health comes back , and there Is
great satisfaction in knowing that life can be enjoyed to the full.
Wine of Cardui b putting gladness and sunshine into many wo
men's lives. It Is curing their
LADIES' ADVISORY DEPARTMENT. troubles not only bodily but
For Klrlce In coses leqntrlnc epe-
ctaldlrocllona , , trtdrcia.slTlnoTrop- . , marital. A really healthy woman -
tomi ZxiiK/l1 rtfilorv .Department
The Chattanooga CUattannoaa , Term. UedlolmeCo , man Is on Inspiration and a
fascination. There Is nothing
else so beautiful. And Wine of Cardul puts It within every
Woman's reach to be healthy.
Druggists Sell Large Bottles for $1.00.
Have Hit
f *
# Sna Bull's-Eye
ft of Public
ftS ftS Favor , / i "
S . . '
I * Shots The Best ' ;
% :
ft Exposition
Aft Pictures Out
* T *
' # # . Forty-eight
* H V v
I f p3
I f * . / r7 (5x7 ( Inches ) * *
\ /
* Very low rates enlarge f
. # large quantities
f 1
& .
At the Business Office of Tlie Omaha Bee. S
ftft &