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H , ! !j O 2 BeTET IlAKE 'TRTBXJlrTHtnRgDAT fORKXjSTGi JtTETE 9,' 1903:.
I! ? 1 h
1 . ! however, and the committee came to
I "wi no decision.
d, 1 ! The committee will meet again to-
U day nt 10 o'clock on the stage of the
f f ,; Salt lake Theatre to select temporary
1 , officers to report to the convention at
H-f 10:30 o'clock.
Kfj Committeeman Contest Still Hot.
Hl ! Late last night it looked very much
BA ,jj like Judge Powers had the lead for
1 i, jij, 4 National committeeman, with D. II.
1 w ' Peery a close second.
V 1 - J j. H. Tarbet is still a candidate, not-
I withstanding the sharp contest be-
' tween Powers and Peery has caused
1 u the Democrats to line up largely for
; , ,' I J the leaders. Indeed, it is claimed by
i I some that the fight between the forces
I ! . of the leaders may be to Tarbet's ad-
H$ li rt vantage, and his stock is considered at
Hj J J j J 1 a higher figure than Jor several days. .
f v ! A ' y The old liners are almost, without
j I ' ,! ', exception, for Powers. The young men
l' 1 v y; I are very generally regarded as sup-
I ' 1 J porters of Peery.
HLJ, '1 J Brlgham H. Roberts Is perhaps 'the
Hl ! , most active leader of Peery's forces
HV , and the common talk Is that the Mor-
J f ' mon delegates are following Roberts's
h A j lead In this contest as well as In others,
h l yu Roberts will appear in the convention
H 1 1 a a proxy for a Washington county
'i i'1 '!'' delegate.
I jj , I (, King- for Powers.
I. f Judge King Is the most prominent of
r , 'y Judge Powers's friends. He has
j if I worked hard for Powers's success and
k. t 'i If! believes the Judge will win. It Is pos-
H'' ' Is slble lhat Judee King will not be able
r ' I to attend today's convention. He is en-
K I gaged In a lawsuit that may make it
t 1 Impossible for him to be present, but
J . j liis friends will be on hand and have
t I li I, matters In full control.
Htj ' Warm Time in Seventh.
B 4 U ' '! , required more than three hours to
" s t untangle the knots in the Seventh Ju-
fljr ' dicial district last night and nominate
H' a Judicial candidate.
I I ' The convention was held at the "Wll-
B ' 1 : I fon 'hotel and the district was well
t 1 II, represented. Benjamin F. L,uke of
Wd ,w ll. Emery county was chairman and
George Christiansen of San Pete sec-
l r !i The credentials committee' was com-
. i'j posed of L. N. Harmon. Carbon, W.
!' j l A. Schaffer, Grand; James Peterson,
'. 1 Emery; George A. Adams, San Juan;
KL I j L. F. Becker, San Pete. On permanent
j) 111 organization and order of business L.
HkK; l; Hoffman, . Carbon; W. A. Schaffer,
jij 1 ' Grand; A. M. Truman, Emery; G. A.
rl, L f V Adams, San Juan; Peter Sundwell, San
Vif ' I , i George Christiansen nominated Ferd
h f , Erickson of San Pete for District Judge
U ' . and he was selected without opposition.
,' The tug of war was over the nomi-
Ll'l ! ,! j,: nation for District Attorney. Twice
Hf(' I i( the convention took a recess to enable
f , ' I f delegates to caucus. Then a wrangle
1 j 1 , ; developed over how the delegates
1 '(ll should vote, and some warm words
H ! passed between delegates from Carbon
HI 1 ; and San Pete.
I , In order to count the votes the con-
Hr ' v 'j A'entlon was dissolved and the vote.4
H'- '1 canvassed by each county separately.
Hn , : 1 ' San Juan had one delegate and he ad-
H1 hi Journed to the bar hud held a caucus
t , , -j by himself and decided that the San
Ftl II j' ' Juan Democracy favored A. N. Truman
LU I1 , n of Emery for District Attorney. San
B V llf k 1,ete was lately represented and a
Hf ' i fij small-sized row developed as to
Hl c 'Mil whether the county should vote solidly
H) ' h m for J. W. Cherry or vote secretly and
' fill present an anti-Cherry delegate to vote
HL. i ' for Truman. The resut was the antl
5 ja was gagged and twenty-six votes cast
BH . I l'i When the convention reconvened
HH 1 . A'i Cherry had a large majority of the
HHy I'lj otes and was declared the nominee.
1 , , j He and his opponent had never met
' 5 and tliev "hook hands before the con-
fi 1 1 j: ventlon, Truman )Iedglng his support
B l ( to the victor.
.1 1 ' ( I The Seventh district -Is Republloiin,
V j 1' but Democrats express belief of carry-
I l ing It lor their ticket,
! Men Who ::
of the l':
I. 'i ... i
O. W. Powers. - . . I
' -- " ? I
Friends to D. H. Peery count the Her
ald against him an,d there were threats
of retaliation Wednesday.
Last night there was a well supported
story alloat to the effect that Judge W.
H. King may be again entered In the
race for delegate to St. Louis, in which
event his brother. Sam King, will with
draw. As the story goes, the purpose is to
give to the Utah delegation the influ
ence of the Judge's acquaintance with
the party leaders.
Mayor Anderson of Manti. prominent
among the county Republicans, has
been spending some time in the city.
The small child of Judge Rolapp of
Ogden was burled Wednesday and
Chairman Frank Cannon returned to
Ocden to attend the funeral.
Expressions from a majority of the
delegates to the Democratic State con
vention, who were at the hotels last
night, were in opposition to the intro
duction of the polygamy fight into to
duy's proceedings. Those of Salt Lake
City who have been working zealously
to prevent making the church an issue
seem to have lnlluenced many and It Is
believed that a resolution Instructing
the delegate to the National conven
tion will he voted down.
An attempt may be made to Instruct
for one or the other of the Presidential
candidates, but this, too. will be op
posed, unless local Interests enter Into
the selection of 'the delegate and change
conditions present last night.
Sam King was one of the handsome
figured in the Wilson hotel lobby last
night. He is '.a. prime favorite with his
party workers and it Is said he can be
elected a delegate to St. Louis unless
his brother. W. H. King, be entered In
the race. Even then, it Is believed he
could be elected If he would permit his
name to be used.
Jt Is believed that , while there arc
several other active and receptive can
didates that the six National delegates
will be selected from the following
Moses Thatcher, Frank Cannon, Frank
Ncbeker, W. C. Maginnis, Sam King
George Whittcmore. John R. Barnes'
J. L. Rawlins, W. H. King, James h'
Moyle, Sam Newhouse, Simon Bamber
ger and Henry P. Henderson.
Quite a sprinkling of women dele
gates are in the city to attend the con
vention. There is a feeling on the part
of some of the men that one of the Na
tional delegates should be a bright wo
man, but no considerable number of
delegates arc found to favor any par
Some one Is expected to be honored
with an alternate delegateshlp, how
ever, which is ns well as the Republi
can have done toward the women of
If Brlgham H. Roberts speaks In to
day's convention favoring the instruc
tion of the delegates, there Is a wcll
"deflned rumor that Chairman Cannon
will speak against Instructions. From
this double-barreled round of oratory
music Is expected to follow.
Supporters of Henry Peery claimed
Inst night that the Salt Lake county
caucus was largely In favor of Mr.
Peery for National committeeman.
. This was denied by friends of Judge
Powers, who Insisted that the delega
tion was not fully represented and that
no action taken Indicated a greater op
position to the Judge than had been
Russian Brigade Meets Reserves.
LONDON, June 9. The Shanghai cor
respondent of the Morning Post tele
graphs under date of June 8: "Gen.
Stakclberg's Russian brigade marching
In' the direction of Port Arthur s'uffercd
a revert on Saturday near Wafangtien
and retired to Tahichlaf
j 1 1 m nm 1 mm m m m m
Brlgham H. Roberts, "WTio Will Likely Bo Named as Delogatc. -i.
luilHlMIHIHIHII H"M--HM-4 M M M M -M--M-1
B. II. Roberts's Card
How He Stands on Polygamy
Question Reviewing For
Believes Utah Democrats Ought Not
Make Fight Against Proposed
Anti-Plank in Paltfonn.
JUDGE O. W. POWERS, a leading
candidate for Democratic National
committeeman, was the center of
an argument offered by former
Congressman Brlgham H. Roberts In a
card In Tuesday's Herald.
This, at the solicitation of friends, the
Judge has seen fit to make reply to, and
hl opinions are contained In the fol
lowing prepared Interview:
"Yes." said Judge Powers yesterday,
"I have read Mr. Roberts's letter to
the Herald and have duly considered
his strictures upon myself, and I am In
formed that he strongly opposes my
election as . National committeeman.
Still we all know that, under some cir
cumstances, Mr. Roberts may be In
duced to change his mind, and I still
have hopes. His letter, like that which
he writes, and like all his public
speeches, Is strong, virile and forcible.
Yet I do not think that he should stig
matize those Democrats who do not
agree .with him, in terms and language
so unrelenting as may bo found in his
"He takes for his text-certain alleged
utterances which certain Democrats are
said to have made when called upon by
a committee of ladles. He attributes to
me some things that I did say and some
things that I did not say. I did have
a talk with some ladles, not for publica
tion, but In an Informal and friendly
way, and which I had not thought was
to be reported, and I did say to them
that I was not fully satisfied as to what
would bo the wisest course for
Democrats to take In Utah In this un
fortunate Smoot fight, and I told them
that I had been giving the matter very
thoughtful consideration, and that I
was careful always to consider a matter
In all its bearings bofore I took a public
position, so that I would not feel at any
time In the future as If I wanted to re
cede from It."
Not Willing to Cause Strife.
"What truth 1b there In the charge
that has been made among the dele
gates that It la your purpose to Intro
duce a resolution In the State conven
tion similar to the Idaho plank?"
"Since when have I voluntarily done
a thing that can in any way be con
strued Into a willingness to stir up
strife In Utah? I have endeavored to be
consistent and conservative ever since
we divided upon party lines. I have
never had any purpose or Idea of intro
ducing or favoring such a plank. If I
was a delegate In a convention where
such a plank was offered I would op
pose It, unless It Included the whole
subject of marriage and divorce. My
whole effort for ten years has been to
compromise the differences existing
here, and to secure that peace which we
all desire. My position ought to be well
known, and there is no excuse for mis
representation. I am sick and tired of
the storms which Mr. Roberta seems to
be fond of brewing. This Is my home,
my Interests are here and many of my
personal friends and neighbors are
Mormons. I recognize the condition
that exists and I recognize that it will
take time to completely do away with
the practices that exlBted here for so
many years. When the protestants in
the Smoot fight had prepared their
charges, I was requested to sign them.
I declined to do so. I said that I had
made my fight before the people and at
the polls, that I had warned the voters
that the election of a Republican Legis
lature meant the election of Mr. Smoot,
and that his election would bring
trouble upon the State. I said, 'you
wanted him apparently: you elected
him, he 1b your Republican Senator,
now get rid of him the best way you
can. This Is not my light.' After Jo
seph Smith's testimony In Washington,
In which he declared that the Gentiles
had acquiesced in the violation of the
law by those who had entered Into
polygamy before- the manifesto, I was
approached to sign a protest, and I
paid to the gentleman who came with
It that possibly he could sign that with
a clear conscience, but that so far as
I was concerned I could not stultify
myself, because I had acquiesced. And
In Washington, before the Investigating
committee, I stated, under oath, that. In
my opinion, notwithstanding the protest
that had been sent down there, that it
was true that the people of Utah had
made no strong effort to enforce the
laws. This was my testimony."
His Testimony at Washington.
"Will you state why it Is that those
who are living In polygamous cohabita
tion today are not prosecuted?"
"I will do so as well as I can, and I
simply state here the views, as I know
them, of what are termed the Old
Guard of the Liberal party, Republi
cans and Democrats, who fought the
church party In the days when it was a
power. Those men have felt, and still
feel, that if the church will only stop
new plural marriages and will allow
this matter to die out and pass away,
they will not Interfere with them. First
of all, of course, we want peace In Utah.
We would like to be like the rest of
the country; we want to make it
like the States of the rest of the
Union. We want the Mormon people to
be like the rest of the American people,
but we realize that there Is a condition
which the people of the East do
not, and I presume, cannot under
stand. You cannot make people who
have been brought up under our system
of government and our system of mar
riage here in the East believe that folks
can seriously and honestly believe that
It Is right to have more than one wife,
and yet those people believe it. They
are a God-fearing people and It has
been a part of their faith and their life.
Now, to the Eastern people, their man
ner of living Is looked upon as Im
moral. Of course It Is viewed from
Mormon Wives Are Sincere.
Viewed from the standpoint of a Mor
mon It Is not Immoral. The Mormon
wives are as sincere In their belief In
polygamy as the Mormon men, and they
have no more hesitation In declaring
that they are one of several wives of
a man than a good woman In the East
has In declaring that she Is a single
wife of a man. There Is that condition.
There is a question for statesmen to
solve. We have not known what was
best to do. It has been discussed and
people would say that such a man ought
to be prosecuted. Then they would con
sider whether anything would be
gained, whether we would not delay In
stead of hastening the time that
we hoped to live to see; whether the In
stitution would not flourish by reason
of what they would term persecution.
And so, notwithstanding a protest has
been sent down here to you, I will say
to you that the people have acquiesced
in the condition that existed."
Mr. VanCott: "You mean Gentiles?"
Mr. Powers: "Yes, the Gentiles."
"Have you any objection to stating
your position with regard to the ne
cessity for an amendment to the Con
stitution upon the subject of poly
gamy?" "None In the least, although my po
sition ought to be quite well known. At
the time of the Elks' convention, when
I welcomed the people from all over
the country In the Tabernacle, I deliv
ered a speech which I had prepared
with care, for I proposed then to state
my position upon this subject so that
people could understand It. I still ad
here to the language that I then used,
and among other things I said;
Good Word for Mormons Generally.
" 'We want you to know and like our
people. In this vast Tabernacle,
erected to the worship of God, and free
ly and generously given to your use
while you remain by the dominant
church of Utah, speaking as a Gen
tile I desire to say that I want you to
know and to like our Mormon people.
In the strenuous days of the past, in
the fierce contention that was here
waged by opposing systems, much was
said of them that was harsh and bit
ter, much of which was unjust. There
are no people upon earth more hospit
able and kind. I know of no organiza
tion that cares so well for the poor and
unfortunate, and there are no people
anywhere more tender and gracious to
the aged. Their belief Is their own and
to their belief they are entitled, whether
It bo correct or Incorrect wo leave to
the theologians. We know that they
are .sincere. TImo will wear away the
rough edges of past contentions, for,
Mormons and Gentiles have united to
make Utah the Empire State of the
Rocky mountains. Our children play
together. Our sons and daughters In
termarry, whether we will or no, and
our young men have fought shoulder
to shoulder and mingled their life blood
for that starry flag so reverenced by
our order. We of Utah can work out
our own salvation.'
"In addition to this T stated, under
oath, to the Investigating committee
that. In my opinion, polygamy 'Is
bound. In the course of our advance as
a Nation, 'to' pass' away. T stated nlao
that, In my opinion, the younger men
and women of the Mormon church aro
Mrs. Patterson Sent
Back to Prison.
Held in Connection With
Shooting of Caesar Young
in New York.
Man Who Claims to Have Witnessed
the Tragedy Makes Formal
N' EW YORK. Juno 8. Justice Clarke
of the Supreme court today de-
nled the writ of habeas corpus for
the release of Mrs. Nan Patter
son, who Is held In connection with the
mysterious shooting of Caesar Young,
the well-known bookmaker and turf
man. Mrs. Patterson was remanded to
the Tombs prison, where she has been
confined since Young was shot. Nomi
nally she Is held as a witness under
$5000 ball, but District Attorney Je
rome has Intended that In case of her
release, either on bail or by any other
means, she will be immediately rear
rested. Witness to Tragedy.
The case took a new turn today when
Algernon Meyer of Jacksonville, Fla.,
publicly announced that he was a wit
ness to the killing of Young and stated
that Young himself held the revolver
which flred the fatal shot. His first
story was told to the representative of
a newspaper, but later In the day
Meyer went to the District Attorney's
ofllce and said he desired to make a
formal statement In regard to the case.
Meyer met District Attorney Jerome
and Assistant District Attorney Rand
later In the afternoon and was sub
jected to an extended examination. Ills
statement was taken In full by an offi
Appeared to Be Accidental.
According to Meyer, who says he wit
nessed the scene, the shooting of Young
appeared to be accidental. Mrs. Pat
terson was struggling, with Young, who
had the revolver in his right hand and
his right arm around her neck. To
Meyer It appeared as though Mrs. Pat
terson was trying to push Young away
from her, or perhaps to take the re
volver away from him.
Another Important Witness.
Attorney Levy stated after Mrs. Pat
terson had been taken back to the
Tombs that ho believed that he would
have an important witness In Henry A.
Katz, an insurnnce agent. He had
been Informed, ho said, that Katz was
a witness to the shooting of Young and
was prepared to testify that It was a
case of suicide. Ho added that he
would have Katz subpoenaed to testify
at the incuest.
opposed to the practices of polygamy,
and that 'If the church was to attempt
to re-establish polygamy, by revelation
or otherwise, It would have trouble
from the younger men and women.'
Amendment Is Not Needed.
"Thus believing I do not think that
we need a Constitutional amendment In
order to put an end to polygamy any
more than a cat needs two tails to
make It more attractive. At the same
time I do not think that the Demo
cratic State convention should be
called upon to make a declaration upon
this subject. If the course suggested by
Mr. Roberts should be taken by the
Democratic State convention, no mat
ter what motive Impelled us here to
take the action. It would be construed
In the East as a defense of polygamy,
and being thus construed the Gentiles
of the Democratic party would be
placed In a false position. No Mormon
Democrat ought to ask that or be will
ing that the Gentile members of our
party should be placed where they
have to stultify themselves. In addi
tion to this, why should the Demo
cratic party be called upon to pull Mr.
Smoot's chestnuts out of the Are. Ho
was elected by a Republican Legisla
ture; he was elected after the Presi
dent of this Nation had, In an author
ized interview through one of our Sen
ators, informed the people of this State
that it would result In trouble to us.
All of the contention, all of the evil ef
fects of the Investigating committee,
all of the things that have brought the
bad name at present existing In the
East was caused by this action of the
Republican party. Let the Republi
cans free us from this condition. Why
were they not asked to say something
In their convention? Why was not
their candidate for National committee
man interrogated as to what he thought
he would do In the event of certain
conditions arising? Why should the
disturbing question be thrust Into the
Democratic convention? What good
can be accomplished? In my opinion
more trouble will be caused. Thus be
lieving I think the Democratic party
should not follow the course marked
out by Mr Roberts. It should elect
delegates In whom It has confidence,
and It should leave those delegates free
"I hope I have made my position
Will Second Roosevelt's Nomination.
WASHINGTON. June S. It was offi
cially announced today that the follow
ing persons have been selected to make
speeches seconding the nomination of
President Roosevelt at Chicago: Sena
tor Beverldgc, Indiana; George A.
Knight, California Harry Stlhvell Ed
wards, Georgia; Joseph B. Cotton, MLn
nesotaj Harry S. Cummlngs, Maryland.
THE SAN PEDRO LINE
Has been chosen as the OFFICIAL
LINE for the ELKS DURING CAR
NIVAL WEEK AT PROVO.
ST. LOUIS, June S. The resignation of
LouislJ. Millet, chief of the department, of
mural decoration of the world's fair, has
been submitted to Director of Worku Tay.
lor, and will take effect June 16,
"P E-RU-NV wB!
Most of tho Ailments Peculiar to tho !
Female Sea: Aro Due to Catarrh of j
the Pelvic Organs.
t Rachael J. Kemball, M. D., 33 IT
t Virginia St.. Buffalo, N. Y., Is al
Igraduate of theUnlverslty of Buffalo, 4-4-class
18S4, and has been In the prac-
T tlce of medicine In that city since;
Tthen. She writes as follows: I
I "My conviction, supported by
T experience, is that Perunn is a val-
Iuable preparation for all catarrhal
f affections. I have taken one bot-
Ttle of Peruna myself and just feelT
inne. I shall continue to take it."4
Rachael J. Kemball, M. D.
Peruna has cured thousands of cases
of female weakness. As a rule, how
ever, before Peruna Is resorted to sev
eral other remedies have been tried In
vain. A great many of the patients
have taken local treatment, submitted
themselves to surgical operations, and
taken all sorts of doctor's stuff, without
The reason of so many failures Is the
fnct that diseases peculiar to the female
' sex are not corn
Female Trouble I monly recognized
Not Recognized as being caused by
as Catarrh. catarrh. These or-
gans are lined by
mucous membranes. .Any mucous mem
brane is subject to catarrh.
Catarrh of one organ Is exactly tho
same as catarrh of any other organ.
What will cure catarrh of the head will
also cure catarrh of the pelvic organs.
Peruna cures these cases simply be
cause It cures the catarrh.
Most of the women afflicted with pel
vic diseases have no Idea that their
SALT LAKE GOUTY
Harmony and Peery tho Watchword,
Say Certain of the Demo
crats. TLTOTHING but harmony here,
vJ and our delegation Is all for
1 Peery as against Powers for
National committeeman," Is
the way a very prominent Salt Lake
Democrat summed up the action of tho
delegation of this county after a brief
caucus held Inst evening in Judge
Stewart's courtroom In the city and
"No vote was taken on the question
of committeeman," added anothex
equally prominent delegate, "but It
looks very much like Peery."
The Salt Lake county delegation or
ganized by electing Martin E. Mulvey
chairman and C. M. Jackson secretary.
It then named for 11b members of the
various committees, by unanimous ac
tion, the following: C. M. Jackson,
committee on credentials; W. H. Dale,
committee on permanent organization;
Parley Hill, committee on platform and
The chalrmaji of the delegation was
authorized to appoint seven telksrs for
today's convention, but the names of
Uiese wore not announced.
With New Warrants
Additional Bond of $10,000 Demand
ed by Government on the'
New Chaige. . ..
NEW YORK. June S. When .George i
W. Beavers, former superintend
ent of the division of salaries and
allowances of the Fostoflioi de
partment, appeared in tho. Unitftd
States Circuit court in Brooklyn today,
he was served with a new warrant for
arrest on a Washington . indictment
charging him with entering into a deal
for the purchase of book typewriters
and with receiving money for his Influ
ence In putting through a contract for
the machines. On this warrant Beav
ers wan taken before United States
Commissioner Benedict, ""who required
an additional 510.000 bail' on the new
charge. He was given until next Mon
day t0 furnish the additional bond.
Counsel for Beavers were to:have been
hard today on motions to quash th"
Indictments based on the. cash regiPtr
dr-al and for a bill" ofp'a-'tieularfl. but '
the serving of the new; warrant de
ferred this hearing; untilMonday
trouble Is due to catarrh. The majority .
of the people think that catarrh Is il
disease confined to the head alone. j
This Is not true. Catarrh 13 Habla tj' ,
attack any organ of the body, throiV
bronchial tubes, lungs, stomach, kld:
neys and especially the pelvic organs a
Many a woman has made this db-v
covery after a long siege of useless
treatment She has made the dlscoverr
that her disease Is catarrh, and that
Peruna can be relied upon to cure 1
tarrh wherever located.
If you do not derive prompt and tatii-4
factory results from the use of PeninaJ
write at once to Dr. Hartman, givlnyil
full statement of your case, and he win
be pleased to give you his valuable ad-, .
vice gratis. (
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columtoj, ,
Battle las Been j
Ragtag Four Day
CHEEFOO. June 9 According tort-S;
ports brought here by Chinese ar-', !
rivals from Port Arthur, the outtr I
forts of that place have been verT ?
badly damaged by Japanese bombard
ments. Many buildings In the lral
have also been destroyed, but the lnn;r
forts have suffered but little The re-i
ports of the latest arrivals vary in ml1
nor details, but agree In a ger.eral ;
statement that a battle has been ras4
lng for four days within ten miles oJ
Port Arthur. All the Russian soldiers,
have, it Is said, left Port Arthur for ttiji
front, and only three large ships andj'
a number of small ones remain In thsgi
harbor. The Chinese are unable to ex-5
plain what has become of the othery
large shlps ,
THE GUARDIAN OF OUR BODY, j
The foremost biologist of our 3T. v
M. Metschnikoff, has shown tic
of science that there are leucocytes ia j
blood that cct as scavengers or poHceutf ;
These policemen which are called pfis t
cytes look out for the noxious or poisocoji" j
elements in our blood. Various offeadicf
elements arc picked out of die blood
tissues by these policemen and destroyet
Therefore our lives are protected oj.v
these blood-ccll-policemeu, the phs '
and we enjoy immunity fiom disease j
long as our blood contains plenty of pbcjlj
cytes and red blood corpuscles. .
"A new broom sweeps clean" mo a9
order to put our own house iu order i
must tret rid of all the poisons in theblisvy,
with a new broom such as an altera
extract made from rootn and herbs F'fj-V
out the use of alcohol, as Dr. Pierce ,j
Golden Medical Discovery, a specific fO'vi
making rich red blood for eradicating
poisons from the blood. In some war'-r.i
policemen in the blood arc increased ia .
number and strength so that we are p
' in the best possible shape to resist dii$-,
to cure neuralgia, colds, catarrh, aid u- ,;
''The more study and time is piven toj in j
eubject the more we find that the bloodi J(
tl;c center of life" says Dr. K V P'erft,,
the noted specialist of Buffalo, "the heaWj
and comfort of the average person aepe"fl
entirely on this blood supply lor the beirjj
mast have pure blood or it will not P'"??-
and keep the body supplied regularly
the beautiful automatic engine it is. -cc?
nerves must be fed on pure blood or
Buffer the pain of neuralgia, which w
cry of the stnrvcd nerves for food. le'
aches, cold in the head, catarrh-aud lufloj
other things arc due to stagnation of if
. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets arc 3 niJW ,1
laxative. JNo other medicine e9UaJ8 51