The Cimarron News. (Kenton, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, December 30, 1898 Page: 2 of 4
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Many a hungry man wlahea be war®
oulalde the soup.
A woman iH'V r laugh* at love unlaa*
■he U afraid of II.
The mo«t profitable teaching la tbo
leaaon of the momeut.
It'a a wlae aon who doean't neglect
the education of hla parenta.
Our atandlng army would be altnply
rank were It not for the ottlcvra.
I<ong hair on a mun l very apt to
rover a nultltudo of cranky Ideaa.
A woman wiw the flrat anake, but
men have been aeelnx them ever alnce.
A bird on a woman'a hat la worth a
4oien In the buab—to the cunning
NEWS FROM THE
A man'* Ideaa of women arc formed
from eiperlence, rather than from ob-
No man ever allowB hla whlskera to
grow long enough to conceal a dia-
A woman looks into ono glaaa to
paint her face, but n man looka Into
aeveral to paint hla none.
An authority states that a ton of
diamond is worth $35,000,000. Re-
member thla, and don't pay a cent
It is rather discouraging to a man
to have to wait until after he Is dead
in order for the world to find out how
good he waa.
Who can subdue his own anger la
more than strong; who can allay an-
other'a is more than wise. Hold fast
to him who can do both.
Nloola Tesla premises miracles. He
will telegraph without wires, and op-
erate a ship at sea by magnaetlc wavea
from the shore, which will con-
trol the machinery and guide the ship
quite as well as if there were officers
and crew aboard. There will therefore
be no commerce that will give poor
Jack employment; and as for fighting
at aea there will be a total absence of
it, with nobody to work the guna or
do the killing and the dying.
How few there are who, after hear-
ing a lecture or sermon, can report it
with a fair degree of correctness,* even
though it may have greatly Interested
them! A poor memory is pleaded;
but the memory itself 1b largely de-
pendent upon the careful and strict
attention of the listener. If it were
only for the sake of the pleasure and
benefit which would ensue from the
wide dissemination of the thoughts
which oan be given only to small audi-
ences, it would seem well worth while
to cultivate assiduously the power of
listening attentively and hearing cor-
The announcement that the silk
manufacturers of the United States are
rapidly increasing the exportation of
their products adds interest to some
recently compiled statements by the
treasury bureau of statistics regard-
ing the silk manufactures and impor-
tations and exportation of this coun-
try during the past few years. These
figures show that the manufacture of
■Ilk In this country has increased
enormously, that the imports of man-
ufactured silk have meantime been
greatly reduced, and the exportation
of allk manufactures are now increas-
ing very rapidly, the total exports for
the present calendar year being more
than 60 per cent in excess of the cor-
responding months of last year, and for
tha full year will be six times as much
aa in 1890.
At the age of one hundred and
eleven years the "oldest man In Vi-
enna" is described as hale and hearty,
and able to enjoy a Joke and other
good things of life. He was six years
old when Louis XVI. of France was be-
headed, eighteen when Trafalgar was
fought, and fifty when Queen Victoria
began the longest reign in British his-
tory. And this is his philosophy of
life: "I never worried and I never
grieved. I worked until I was tired,
and slept In unbroken rest until it
waa time to work again. It is those
who ait brooding over their mlsfor-
tunea who grow old before their time,
and a whole night's sorrowing has
never put a copper into any man's
pocket or made a misfortune lighter to
bear." Concerning his personal ha-
bits, he says, "I got drunk twice In my
life—once through my own fault and
once through the fault of others; and
I was so dreadfully ill afterward that
It was not difficult to keep sober with
that remembrance on my mind." There
are profound truths in hia philosophy
watch, If adopted, would physically
benefit every human life.
A correspondent of the Rochester
Herald thinks that Colonel Roosevelt
never waa sincere, and that he went to
war for political purpose*. Prejudice
frequently warpe good Judgment, but
It seldom twists it entirely out of
shape. However tf we had an army
of insincere soldiers of that kind It
cosld whip the universe.
There waa considerable smoke and
cc«f uton at Santiago hut Admiral
Owvera has a very fair ides of Just
what happened to his fleet and who was
Onntraaa adjourned for the holiday
• iialou on the 2lat. It will moot agalu
on January -Ml
lil'lmnl I a' Iter) of IMinvor has Imhsii
apiMilttiiHl consul ti* Uhftit, IHglum.
Il«- tins Ihh'ii surveyor general of Colo-
tii'tiernl Miles, In Interviews, contin-
ues to make overt charges of fraud lu
the furnishing of meat supplies for tbo
Hx-Quteii Mlloiiknlanl of Hawaii has
filed With the Henate a claim to the
crown lands of llnwnll, amounting te
I<ast Monday (leorge Dewey went to
the head of the list of the admirals of
the United Ktates navy. Admiral
Hunce, who ranked him, waa retired
on that day.
(lenora! Wheeler Is coining to Wash
lugton to work among his Democratic
associates of the House In support of
the expansion policy of the administra-
tion. Ho thinks that nt least one-half
of the minority will go with him.
Mr. Corliss of Mlehlgnu has Ititro-
duced a hill to facilitate the construc-
tion and maintenance of telegraph ca-
blea In the Pacific Ocean between the
Vnlted Ktates and Hawaii, Philippine
Islands, Japan nud other countries.
Hecretary Hay was obliged to leave
the State Department at noon Tues-
duy hy an attack of Ja grippe which
he had been fighting ofT for some days.
The disease Is undoubtedly epidemic
lu the department, as a number of
other ofllclals are similarly afflicted.
Mr. Shafroth to-day introduced a bill
which was referred to the ways and
menus committee, to amend the war
revenue law so that when power of at-
torney to sell stock Is endorsed on the
back no stamp will be required. The
bill has been recommended by the
Denver Mining Exchange.
General Weyler, finding himself
hopelessly unpopular with the Repub-
licans and beyond redemption lu the
minds of honest folk generally, has de-
cided to go over to the monarchy. He
has made a declaration to the effect
thnt he and Romero Robledo will en
ter the Liberal party and will have
portfolios In the new Sngasta ministry,
It Is accepted as little short of certain
In the best Informed official and diplo-
matic circles that negotiations will be
opened at an early day toward so modi-
fying the Clayton-Bulwer treaty as to
meet, the conditions of the present day
concerning American construction and
control of the Mcnraguan canal.
Several Western senators. Including
Wolcott of Colorado and Spooner of
Wisconsin, have urged Secretary Bliss
to remain in the Cabinet, but the sec-
retary replied that he would not recon-
sider his determination, and that the
President would determine upon his
successor very soon, as be hoped to re-
tire on January 1st.
The secretary of the treasury has is-
sued a circular letter of Instruction to
collectors of customs, assessing coun-
tervailing duties on sugars Imported
from or the product of countries paying
export bounties thereon. This action
Is taken under section 5 of the act of
1897, which fixes a discriminating duty
In such cases equal to the amount of
the bounty paid.
In view of the fact that fraud has
been discovered lu connection with the
cancellation of documentary and ad-
hesive Internal stamps, by which old
stamps were reused, the internal reve-
nue bureau to-day issued a regulation
which requires all stamps to be can-
celed with the Initials of the user, to-
gether with month, day and year writ-
ten or stamped thereon. Hitherto the
month and day of cancellation has not
A new counterfeit .ft silver certificate
has been discovered. It is of the series
of 1896, Bruce, register, Roberts, treas-
urer, and apparently printed from pho-
to-etched plates on heavy bond paper.
No attempt has been made to imitate
the silk fibre, and the treasury number
has been traced with blue writing fluid
which runs when dampened, as does
the red coloring applied to the seal.
The execution is poor and the work
would deceive only the most careless
In speaking of his recent journey
with the President through tlie South
Secretary Wilson said: "He has im-
pressed the people just as he did in the
West, that be is the people's President
and sincerely anxious for the well-be-
ing of all sections. He wants the peo-
ple to cordially co-operate with liira In
the government. No President has
ever given so large a share of hi* time
to the study of public sentiment, and
none has ever followed so closely the
lead of the people.
With respect to the frequently repeat-
ed statement in press dispatches that
the sentiment of the powers, with the
exception of England, was opposed to
the United States and looked with dis-
favor upon the attitude of this govern-
ment in dealing with Spain, Senator
Frye says; "1 saw no evidence of such
sentiment existing outside of France,
and in France that sentiment appeared
to be routined to the press, which d(X-s
not reflect the sentiment of the nation
nor the people generally."
1 nless Congress should pass a law
authorizing him to remain on the ac-
tive list. Rear Admiral Dewev will be
placed on the retired list on December
2d, ISmi. Only one other retirement
will occur next year—that of Commo-
dore H. L. llowlson. now commandant
of the Boston navy yard. There is a
strong sentiment in naval circles In
favor of the passage of a law which
I'realdent ha* |ieiii all I have aarcd
In buying Malays at $•' apiece."
Proftldcnt McKlnley received from
the American Peace CoiomUaloQ, late
Naiurday afternoon, ihe treaty of Mace
between the United Slates and Spain
In presenting thla momentous docu
nicut. Judge Duy, an chairman of the
commission, said It represented the
oat-neat efforts of the American reprc
scntatlvcN at Purls, ami that It was
submitted with tbo hope that It would
redound to the peace, credit and glorv
of the American nation. Accepting the
treaty from the hands or Judge Day.
the President rescinded with heartfelt
thanks and coiigratltiutions to the com
mission as a body nud to the members
Individually. He spoke of all that hud
lieeu accomplished mid of the happv
method by which difficult question*
had lioon adjusted.
A well-informed newspaper man
saya: There la no question of the rati-
fication of the Spanish treaty by the
Senate, although there may be a good
deal of debate. It Involves mauy In-
teresting questions thnt have not been
discussed In thnt great debating Boole
ty and establishes a number of prece-
dents of ImiKirtnnce. The only Repub
llcan who Is certain to oppose It Is Mr.
Hale of Maine. Mr. Hoar and Mr.
Morrill, on general prlnclplea, are
against the annexation of territory by
the United States in the West Iudles.
or the Asiatic ocean,but will not nntag
oulsse the government. At leuat one-
half of the Democratic senators will
vote for ratification, nud probably
more. The attempt to organize that
party against the President's policy Is
a failure, becnuse such a movement
could do no eurthly good and would
only result In defeat.
The Senate committee on foreign re-
lations has concluded Its revision of the
bills providing for a territorial govern-
ment for Hawaii, and Senator Cullom
reported the changes to the Senate.
There were numerous changes, the
most Important being as follows: The
section defining citizenship was amend-
ed by striking out the word "white,"
and also the explicit reference to Por-
tuguese and left to read as follows:
"That nil persons who were citi-
zens of the republic of Hawaii
on August 21, 1898, are hereby
declared to be citizens of the United
States." The provision In regard to
the qualifications of territorial senators
Is changed so ns to require that the sen-
ator shall be a male citizen, thirty
years of age, that lie shall have resided
in the Hawaiian islands not less than
three years and that he "shall be qual-
ified to vote for senators." The explicit
property qualifications being stricken
General Shafter appeared rather un-
expectedly before the War Investigat-
ing committee last Tuesday and told
his story of the Santiago expedition.
He was supported by bis aide, Colonel
Mlley, who was with him in Cuba, and
flanked by a large portmanteau of pa-
pers, to which his aide occasionally ap-
plied for reference. General Shafter'a
story of the operations around Santi-
ago waa tersely told, but at times quite
vivid in its recital and interesting in
detail. Briefly summed up, his esti-
mate of the Santiago expedition was
that It had been a military success, and
cheap at the cost of 500 men lost in
the fight. He considered the expedi-
tion to have been as well fitted out as
the time allowed would permit, and
said that on looking back he had no
criticism of his plans to make and
would not change them if the events
had to be gone through again. He
said he had no complaints of any sort
to make and would be loth to Intrude
them at this time if he had.
A decision by the Supreme Court
some time ngo seems to settle the
point raised against the constitutionali-
ty of "expansion." It said: "The pow-
er of Congress over the territories of
the United States is general and plen-
ary, arising from and incidental to the
right to acquire territory itself, and
from the powar given by the constitu-
tion to make all needful rules and reg-
ulations respecting territory and other
property belonging to the United
States. It would be absurd to hold that
the United States has power to acquire
territory and no power to govern It
when acquired. The power to acquire
territory is derived from the treaty-
making power, the power to make ac-
quisition of territory by conquest, by
treaty and by cession Is an incident of
national sovereignty. These proposi-
tions are so elementary and so neces-
sarily follow from the condition of
things arising upon the acquisition of
new territory tljat they need no argu-
ment to support them. They are self-
Senator Teller occupied the first haif
of Tuesday's session of the Senate with
a speech lu advocacy of the theory
that there are no restrictions upon the
right of the United States to expand
Its forders so as to include a far dis-
tant territory. He went quite thor-
oughly into the legal points bearing
upon the question, and incidentally
discussed at some length the form of
government for the Philippines, say-
ing that he would encourage self-gov-
ernment among the islanders and
would give them the most liberal gov-
ernment which they were capable of
conducting, but that he would not take
down the American flag where once
planted. "If this government will say
to the people of this acquired terri-
tory," said Mr. Teller, " 'we will give
self government.' we will not need an
army of 50,000 men in Cuba, 20.000
in Porto Rico and :«X000 in the Philip-
pines. To say this to these people Is
the only way to escape a great stand-
ing army. I am not one." he said, fur-
ther along. " to turn these possessions
WOULD MSB ALL COLONIES.
A tor Mm Timi; Is RalUM a Caapalga
Will He WagaS la OMgv«M to BMah-
lUk ftapabUw la Oaks, Ptrto Mtoeaatf
Chicago, Deo. 27.—A dispatch from
Wiisblugton to the Record saya:
Having failed to command sufficient
votes to prevent the ratification of the
treaty of peace, the Democratic leaders
now pro|s se to organise for permanent
opiHiMltloii to a colonial iwllcy anil to
secure the establishment of Independ-
ent governments lu Cuba, Porto lUco
and the Philippine Islands. They de-
sire that the issue for the next cam-
paign shall be: "Shall the United
States have colonies, or shall wo cut
loose from the Philippines and the
West miles us soon as we have orgun-
ixed go vein incuts for them?"
This Is Mr. Bryan's plan, and be ad-
vocated It with great earnestness
among the Democratic loaders during
the two or three days he spent In
Washington. He nbuudoned the fight
against the treaty with great reluct-
ance. It took a long time to convince
him there was no use In adopting nu
Issue that could not win, and that to
be defeated on such an Important mat-
ter would damage hint for the next
campaign, tf it did not deprive him of
Among the Democrats and Populists
who are going to vote for the treaty are
Bryan's best friends, including Allen
of Nebraska, Butler, Cannon, Gray,
Jones of Nevada, Kyle, Lindsey, Ba-
con, Clay, McKnery, McLnurin, Mor-
gan, Murphy, Pettis, Teller, Turner,
Turuey, and several others who have
not yet announced their Intentions.
This new Issue will necessitate a new
alignment of parties, for mauy ardent
jadvoentes of oxpauslon are Democrats.
The people here nre very few who be-
lieve that there will be any other Issue
before the people at the uext cam-
paign. The new alignment of the peo-
ple of the United States on this issue
will bring together some combinations
that will be quite as novel as Mr.
Bryan and Mr. Carnegie, such ns Mr.
Hoar and Senator Tillman, ex-Senator
Sherman and Mr. Bailey. It will look
very queer to see them walking arm
In arm under the same banner and
atepping to the same music.
One feature of the uew Democratic
policy will be opposition to the increase
of the army, which, It la believed, will
be popular among tlie worklngmen.
When Mr. Bryan was here the other
day he laid great stress on this point
and also upon the competition of Ma-
lay labor in the Philippines with Amer-
ican worklngmen, and the destruction
of the beet-root and cane sugar Inter-
In the case of youn« John Henry Col-
lins. charged with the murder of bis
father, James S. Collins, a prominent
real estate snd Insurance agent of To-
peks, who waa shot as he lay asleep In
bed early one morning In May laat.
John Henry Colllna, the convicted
man, waa a student In the Kanaa* State
University, and a licensed lay reader of
the loading Protectant Episcopal
Church of Tojs'ka. The motive for the
crime was found lu the youth'a greed
for money, which would come to him
u|sin the death of his fill her. The elder
Collins carried of life Insurance
and It was provided that of thla
amount IdXrfH) should go to the sun.
A BLOW AT WOMEN.
SENT TO ILOILO.
A Warship and Two Regiments Leave
Washington, D. C., Dec. 27.—The ad-
ministratnon has taken steps to safe-
guard American interests in the city
of Hollo, on the island of Panay, one
of the Philippine archipelago, and a
military and naval expedition is now
on its way there from Manila.
Cable advices were received here to-
day from General Otis, commanding
the military forces in the Philippines,
and Admiral Dewey, commanding the
naval forces there, showing that they
are acting in concert in the matter.
General Otis reported that he had
dispatched two regiments and a bat-
tery of artillery to Ilollo on army trans-
ports, hnd Admiral Dewey notified the
Navy department that the cruiser Bal-
timore bad sailed from Manila for the
It Is explained that these officers are
acting upon their own discretion in the
matter, and that no official advices
have been received here to indicate
that there is any unusual lawlessness
Several days ago It was reported by
way of Madrid that the Spanish forces
in Ilollo had been attacked by the in-
surgents and had driven them back
with heavy losses, but this report lacks
official confirmation. The United States
expedition is more in the nature of a
precaution, but will take active meas-
ures for the suppression of lawlessness
in case the condition of affairs require
Admiral Dewey is anxious for the ar-
rival of the BulTalo, which is now near
Malta, en route to Manila, in order that
he may send home a number of men
whose terms of enlistments have ex-
rmnala Employes of tha Union l'aelfle May
i.imp Their Jotsi.
Omaha, Neb., Dee. 27.—Tbo announce-
ment that the directory of all the In
tercsts of the Chicago A Northwestern
Railroad Company has deckled to
cease omployltig women ami to dls-
IMMisc with the services of those ut
present on their pay rolls has created
coustoriuitloii In this part of the
country. While there are at least five
times as many men In the service of
the Northwestern linos In this seotlou
us women, the discharge of so many
women accustomed to earn their own
living and having no one to rely upon
for their support Is regarded as a seri-
This rule will affect the women em-
ployed on the Chicago & Northwestern,
Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Oma-
ha,. Fremont, Klkhorn & Missouri Val-
ley, the Union Pacific, the Union Pa-
cific, Denver & Gulf, the Oregon Short
Line & Utah Northern and the Oregon
Railway uud Navigation Company.
The number of women employed on
these various Hues west of the Mis-
souri river will ruu into the thousands.
When Horace G. Burt became presi-
dent of the Union Pacific it was an-
nounced that no more women would
be employed by thnt compnny, and
while no women could be discharged
to make places for men, when any of
them quit, their places would be tilled
by men. This provoked some uneasi-
ness among the women connected with
the Union Pacific at headquarters and
ulong the line, but It did not cause thnt
degree of alarm that now pervades the
ranks of the female employes of the
The order at first was that no woman
would be discharged who had been in
the employ of the companies more than
two years, but later the order appears
to have been made more sweeping. On
the lines of these companies west of
the river female clerks perform very
largely the Inferior services that are
commonly assigned to the sterner sex.
Especially is this true of stenograph-
ers, station agents, ticket sellers, and
headquarters clerks. Their salaries
though not nveraglng us high as the
men employed in the sume line of
work, have been very well kept up
and many girls to-day are drawing $75
and $80 per month from these compan-
KILLED AT DALLAS.
CHRISTMAS IN WASHINGTON.-
will permit the retension of Admiral back to Spain, but I do believe that
Dewey upon the active list for ten we ought to give them the opportnnl-
years. as was done in the case of he
roes of the civil war.
Speaker Rw«l is oppnwd to expan«!on
but be treats the subject humoriouslv
When members of the House jro to bini
with a bill which they would like au
opportunity to bring l*fon> the House
the "czar" will
lars. Mr Speaker.
«hut you off. W.
to pay for velhnr
the other day with
ibont the apprvp
be Mid be I
■nfon int * f
i few tbotiaand dol-
Tben I II have to
n <ed all our niouer
I iK-le Joe" Cannon
iatloos for tbf
ty to govern themselves. I may say-
that nobody wants these possession* I
made into states now. No public man
is in favor of such a plan, so far as 1
am aware, yet. in course of time, we j
may take them in." So far and as
soon as possible. Mr Teller believed I
the inhabitants of Cuba should be giv- I
en self-government, but be did not be-
lieve that the United States should
leave the infant jk>w t thus establish
ed as a prey of any other nation, either
through .-onquewt or treaty. He be-
lieved it folly to talk of "Imperialism."
as applied to this country. No ««« or
** senate of men bad any intention of m-
Many Presents Received by the Presi-
Washington, Dec. 27—All the execu-
tive departments were closed here yes-
terday and most of the private business
houses also. At the White House the
day. was a quiet one, although during
the morning the President was In his of-
fice and saw several prominent callers.
Among these were Senators Davis and
Frye. each of whom had % talk with
When the peace commissioners pre-
sented the treaty to the President on
Saturday there was no opportunity for
a conference. Senator Frye went to
the. State Department from the White
House. During the afternoon the
President and Mrs. McKlnley enjoyed
a long ride, and in the evening sat
down to dinner with their three
nephews, who are guests at the White
House. Attorney General and Mrs.
Griggs and Assistant Secretary of the
Navv and Mrs. Allen were visitors at
the executive mansion for a time In
Christmas presents have been re-
ceived at the White House from many
parts of the country. One of the las't
to arrive Is a beautiful mocking bird
from a southern admirer of the Presi-
The bird was in a pretty cage decor-
ated with ribbons and began to sine
immediately upon being taken into the
house. He was prooounced a perfect
specimen of bis species.
Although bitsjix-ss was generally
«u pen«b-d in tbeir olBnn Secretary Al-
ter and Adjutant General Corbin, Sec-
retary Hay and officials of the Naviga-
tion Bureau of the Navy Department
were en hand for a time.
Serlons Race Riot Results In Threa
Dallas, Texas, Dec. 25.—A crowd of
several thousand whites and blacks
gathered by the burning ef a saloon
building became involved in a race riot
this evening, and when the battle was
ended two persons had beeji killed, five
were seriously wounded, and a dozen
others slightly injured.
In addition, one man fell dead en the
sidewalk during the fire, and a woman
was fatally injured in jumping from
a window of the burning building.
Felix It. Mallory, fell dead on the
Oscar White, negro, killed in riot.
Frank Holland, negro, killed in riot.
The seriously wounded:
Harry Burton, negress, jumped from
C. W Hudlow.
A. C. Carr, negro: injured in riot.
The presence of a large force of po-
lice prevented a more deadly conflict.
Just how the riot started sextos im-
possible to determine. It came on sud-
denly between Franks. Hudlow anil
Debruin, white men, on one side, and
about a dozen negroes on the other. In
a moment White was dead, his neck
broken and his skull crushed with a
heavy piece of iron pljie. Holland was
stabbed five times and was dead an
-hour after the conflict.
Franks. Holland and Debruin were
all stabbed and bruised and are In the
hospital department of the county jail.
Carr and Dove are seriously stabbed
and bruised and are also under arrest..
It Is remarkable that so few deaths
and casualties occurred, as fully 500
whites and blacks were battling fur-
iously for fully fifteen minutes, using
knives, pistols, clubs and other weap-
Manila, Dec. 27.-The so-called Con-
gress of the revolutionary government
of the Filipinos which has been in ses-
sion for some time at Malolos has un-
expectedly adjourned, owing to the dif-
ficulty of forming a constitution.
A Cabinet of President Aguinaldo,
appointed at Bacoor on July 15th last!
and named in the Bacoor proclamation,
issued on that date, has resigned.
General Aguinaldo, who has been at
Malolos. came down from there to San-
ta Anata. a suburb of Manila. He
then visited Paterno. and now. it is re-
ported. he has gone to Cavite Vlejo, the
old town of Cavite.
Reliable advices say that while be
was at Paterno he was indefatigable
in his efforts to overcome the policy of
the militant factions, whleb is hostile
to the Americans. It is probable that
his Influence will avail to avert trouble.
d niaiV a mistake tnblWhing in tblf. country the European
y of c-onomy upon poitcT of Imperialism, and non* wosu
TopeVs. Kan* . Dec. 27.-"Gnllty of
■■Older in the gnrt degree" was the
. ' ",K " , T"P°n poitcy of Imperialism, and none woaM TtT. J-L. " -TT ■ ■
the House, becauae. be remarked, "The r ha infirm such a cosrts, M I verdict returned at 9 o clock
Capital EatUlet to ratr Rennaerstlon.
Fargo. N. D„ Dec. 36.-After many
months' work ami thousands of dollars
cxianded in securing expert testimony
tbe famous North Dakota railroad rate
case* were decided in favor of the rail-
The deeisi.ii is to the effect that cap.
Hal has a right to proper remuneration
and North Ikak.ua failed to sbow that
the railroad rates more than yiHded a
proper income <« the capital invest-
ed. All the roads in the state bad
IB the contest.
1 la asnasd by add In Iba blood. Bood'a
Sarsa parlll* neutral lata (hi* acid and alias
' the acbet and pains. Do not suffer any
longer when a remedy Is at hand. TSka
the great medicine which has cured 80 aaany
others, and you may confidently expect It
will give you the relief yoq so much daalit, I
li America's Greatest Medietas. Wee >-
Prepared l>r C. L Hood k Co., Lowell. Maaa. o
Hood's Pills cure sick beadaehs. ■aeala.
latsrnattaaal t'ouneil «f Woaeea.
The arrangements for tho Interna-
tional congress of women to be held In
Loudon next Juno are approaching
completion. II Is hoped that thla con-
ference will be a most striking eueoee*.
ami that It will do the cause of women
throughout thi' world much good. Tho
English council Is auxloua to give first
place to Hie foreign delegates, and es-
pecially counts upon the American
councils, as the I'lilted Ktates admit-
tedly loads the world lu this direction.
Lady Aberdeen, ns president of tho
council, will undertake arrangements
for a great arbitration meeting. An-
other discussion that Is likely to prove
attractive will be upon the drama aa a
profession. A good debate from vari-
ous points of view Is expected.
A catalogue of .'too prizes, suitable to
every taste and condition, mailed on
Inquiry. Prizes given for saving Dia-
mond "C" Soap wrappers. Address
Cudahy Soap Works, South- Omaha,
A new bridge costing 51,000,000 has
Just been built across the Rhine at
"Mugtrlns called up his first wife at tip
seance lust nitfht, nfid what do you tninlc
he said to hor?" "fioo^.noHH knows. ' He
told hor he wished she would give his sec-
ond wife her recipe for mincemeat.
THE EXCELLENCE OF SYRUP OF FWS
is due not only to the originality and
simplicity of the combination, but also
to the care and skill with which it ia
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the California Fig Svbup
Co. only, and we wish to impress upon
all the importance of purchasing the
true and original remedy. As the
genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the California Fig Sybcp Co.
only, a. knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding the worthlesa
imitations manufactured by other par-
ties. The high standing of the Cali-
fornia Fig Syrup Co. with the medi-
cal profession, and the satisfaction
which the genuine Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence of its remedy. It ia
far in advance of all other laxativea,
as it acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weaken-
ing them, and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
the Company— „
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CsL
MVMVILLE. Ky. NEW TORK. M.T.
THE DCNVKN TENT
and Awning Co.
PROCnR'S PATENT OH tion
[l040 Arapahoe Wtreet.
. STB NCI LI
■ J Dsn. Nor'it?
i Lawrence St. i . a Bo* li
Clasa. Popular Price*. KAPPLKK Jt MOBSK.
pcan plan. 60c, 76c and $1 per day. Goo. N. Stein, Prop
— — — -_ .. . ... . FIRM PROOF
European and American plana, 11.50 and U and np.
i Annotation, Denrer
THE BANCROFT BOOK CO„
Successor to Tho Chain A Hardy Co.. 1136-1815th St
DUATA Muttons. 40 Styles. Agents make 100 per
I nU IU cent, Send 10c for sample. Catalogue trm.
DaTls Photo Stock Co., Western Job'n, 1720 Lair
COMMERCIAL AND SHORTHAND.
Send for Catalogue*, 1739 Champa, Denver
all makes J85 np. Snpplie*
etc. Lints free. iMnvtr
_ W , Typewriter Exchange, Mtt
Champa St. Gen. Ap'ts Uliokenaderfer Visible
writing, weight sii pounds, R15.0U. Sent pa Mm).
Writes* forpriom'hefors buying. iSlOTT-
CAMPBELL MUSIC Co., in<1 &5ll5ra5a U.
Hie J. D. Montgomery Mack. Cl
1320-30 CURTIS ST. DENVER, COLO.
Wl AUK) umi m LAMEST MVCK «
srrosMA5 RACROnCRT IX m WEST.
OVER 2500 GENUINE SNAPS.
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The Cimarron News. (Kenton, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, December 30, 1898, newspaper, December 30, 1898; Kenton, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc233906/m1/2/: accessed October 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.