Newspaper Page Text
-1 tft, f
One of the Host Brilliant Engage
ments of the War in the
SEN. LAWTON LED SOME OF THE CHARGES
Excepting an Annoying Delay Canned
by Shallow Water, All Plan
Worked Perfectly and the Rout
of the Filipinos Waa Complete
A Host Important Capture.
Manila, Anril 11. Santa Cruz was
the Filipinos stronghold on Lake La
, ,. i i ii 4 . i,,ij
gnnu de Bay. and it fell into the hand, ,
of Gen. Law ton's expedition after some
Sliarp, quicK lignung, icrming "l I
the most interesting and important
batllct, of the war.
l'lans of the American commanders
wi.i-kcti perfectly with the exception
that the progress of the expedition
was delayed by the difficult navigation
of the river.
Ciii!iiard of Picked Men.
Alx.ut l.'.iM) picked men composed
he expedition, which was under the
pi iMOiial cominaiid of (Jen. Lawton, on
aeecunt of the illness of '.en. Kiiii'.
These troops partly surrounded the
city while the gunboats Lagutia de
J.a. Niijii.lan and Osete, tinder th;
coiuiuaiid of ajit. (.rant of the I'taii
buttery, shelled the city u;id outlying
lien. I.nnton Led t liarprcn.
den. Lawton ami his staff aecom
iir'i.ied the troors. sometimes hading
chained in li
V hicli evcllt!l:!
iiiui fighting tactics.
i:ii!y resulted in the com-lii-
reiK-l-.w ith tlie sinall-
111" te rout o
t-.-t amount of damage to tlie city and
slight loss to the Americans.
Ilclnycil lij SIiiiMow Water.
The cxjM-clition started from Pan
I'nlrc Macati at liu.sk on Saturday, ir.
tei.ding to capture Santa Cruz, by as
Bau!' at daybreak. l!ut in navigating
the .shallow, tortuous l'asig river, per
liaii.. tiM-oiich the cunning of the na
tive pilots, who wen- not anxious to ice
th( Americans successful, several
boat.-, grounder!, ami it was nearly
dawn when the troops reached th"
lake. The expedition then steamed
cautioiislv forward, the Nani-lan an 1
the Osrte a mile ahead nt the l.a
juna de bay, which guarded the rear.
iliinl I'ircs on Mountain Tdiis.
lleliel signal tiles, howi vcr, were
lighted on tin? mountain tops, giving
alarm of the approach of the troops.
1 was n ioii "ne fore the white church
towers of the city appeared in tic
Fl.adow of the volcanic moun
tain on a mar.-hy j.lain dotted with oc-ca.-ieitn!
'1 lie I 'irMt A mcricniiH lu Land.
A ca-co. with a force of -o(i picked
sharpshooters, under Maj. Weise-i-
beiLir. i!i.-tlv ieloi:E-!ii to the First
VashiiifMoii regiment, was run into
shallow inlet about live miles south of
the city. A few shells were sent to
ran! the intreiieluiicnts of the rebels
al tin cilee of the woods, sending th
siierny scampering inlar.i!.
Then a number of Americans
jumped into the water and. wading for
bout l td yards, crept forward nn-l
formed a line, covering the landi;::? of
th." remainder, which finished i'.bout
The three troops of the Fotirth cav
Iry. unmounted, were sent ashore on
dangerous marshy point, directly
south of the city, under lire from the
He coiuiuitcrt'd the Town.
Meanwhile in 1he town itself there
was utter silence and not a sign of lif
Gen. Lawton desiring to make an in
spection and give the inhabitants an
opportunity to surrender, went on
board the l.aguna de Ikiy, and
steamed slowly toward the dock, th.?
whole fleet watching anxiously.
Welcomed with Volleja.
AVhen it was discovered by the
glatses that the trenches and stone
buildings were swarming with white
clad soldiers, the two boats withdrew,
receiving volleys from the trenches
thrown up on the marshy plain north
of the city. The flotilla anchored in
compact formation for the night
ready to resist, any surprises from the
rebel gunboats supposed to be in the
The Battle Began,
Al snnrisc Monday the assault com
menced. The American outlines south
of the city stretched two miles inland,
and with its left sweeping the shore,
it moved north, while the Fourth cav
alrymen on the point advanced toward
the city pouring volleys upon the
trenches. Simultaneously the gun
boats hovered along the shore, shell
ing the woods ahead of the troops and
driving the Filipinos inland. The gat
lmg cleared several trenches.
Old-Time Indian Fighting.
The whole brigade was divided into
squads of 12, and the fighting was
carried on in the old-time frontier
fashion, from behind trees, crawling
through bushes or rushing across the
The trenches that were not cleared
b the gunboats gave considerable re
sistance when the line was nearing the
city and the Laguna de Cay and Oeste
bombarded for an hour, in the hope of
making them too warm for occupancy,
but did not succeed in clearing them
Demolished Barricades by Hand.
Hen. Lawton, with the Fourteenth
infantry battalions, approached a nar
row iron bridge across a creek on the
south border of the town. Here a
company of Filipinos was intrenched
across the stream and behind a stone
barricade at theentrance to the bridge.
The Americans rushed forward in
ingle file in the face of a galling fire,
y demolished the barricade -with thi-If
hands and drove the enemy from lha
trenches, killing a dozen.
An Interesting Hoar.
The Filipino soldiers in the town,
secrrted in various buildings and fir
ing from windows, gave the invaders
an interesting hour. There was a reg
ular nest of them in the stone jail,
which is edged in by a, wall. This
was a veritable pepper pot. The
Americans, singly or in pairs, entered
the houses, and many warriors were
The Filipino in Retreat.
A considerable bodj- of the Filipinos
fed northward, crossing the open
marshes, but the gatlings poured upon
them a deadly hail until they disap
peared in the woods, slaying dozens.
Maj. Weisenborger deployed the
sharpshooters along the shore, and
iiu-v crept sieamiv ionvaru, umiut iud
-. P -
them toward the mountains.
Gen. Lawton established headquar
ters at the elegant palace of ihe gov
ernor, and a guard was immediately
placed in the church, as the sacred
edifices are always the first objective
of looters. Within an hour the town
was patrolled, and all looting rigidly
Almost all the inhabitants had fled
during the two preceding niirhts. and
only a few Chinese shopkeepers
emerged from hidingaiid resumed busi
ness. The Enemy" Dead.
(In the marshes nor:a of the town
were found 4"' dead Filipinos, some
tirribly torn by shells, and many oth
ers wounded, to whom Ihe Americans
offered their canteens as though th. y
were comrades. A surgeon who trav
ersed the field, counted M killed, and
don. Lawton will report at least lis.
One Filipino, attempting to make his
escape, slashed viciously at Maj. Wcis
ei.berger, who shot and killed him.
Two Captured Americans ltseupc.
Sunday the insurgents captured two
men of the Fourteenth infantry while
unarmed, but the Americans stole the
guns of their captors, ciubbed them,
hid in the trees over night and re
turned yesterday morning.
The gunboats yesterday afternoon
si arched the Saata Cruz river for ship
ping. The expedilion will push forward,
the Americans having destroyed miles
ol telegraph lines, cu'tinir off insur
gent communication ca.-t and west.
SCOUTING PARTY FIRED ON.
Two Men of tin" Kansas Kesimcnt
Wonndt-d A Clinnse of Front by
the (iecniiic Itspnnula.
Manila. April ID, p. in. The
rebels along the railroad fired at a
scouting party near Malolos, wound
ing two members of the Kansas regi
ment. The United States gunboat llcnning
ton has gone to Tnh r, on the- ea-t
coast, in order to relieve a Spanish gar-ri.-ou
of 47 men, which had been be
leaguered there since hi; t May. It is
considered signilicent that the OccnnW
F.spaiiola. formerly rabidly in faver -f
the Filipino government, is now conn
si ling disarmament, advising the Fili
pinos to accept the inevitable It has
can fully analyzed the proclamation
of the L'nited Stales Philippine com
mission, pointing out the advantages
of the definite policy determined upon.
THE U. S. CRUISER RALEIGH.
(nit- of the I'nrticiiinntM in tile Hut
tic at Manila Hay IIa Reached
Hamilton, I'crmuda, April 11. The
l'nited States cruiser Kaleigh, (apt.
( oghlan, arrived at Murray's anchor
age at 10:30 a. m. Sunday. She re
ports having experienced fair weather
from the Azores, excepting on April 7
and S, when a hard blow delayed the
The officers and men of the cruiser
are in good health and spirits, are very
ethusiastic over the successful cam
paign in the Philippine islands, and
are very glad to learn that the trouble
is apparently nearly over. The Amer
icans are very much pleased at the re
ception afforded the Kalcigh at tho
llritish ports touched at on the way
here. She still has her war paint on,
and shows battle sears plainly.
The usual salutes were exchanged
with the forts and the admiral. The
shore were lined with soldiers and
civilians anxious to see the gallant
ship, and the British warships at the
dock yard were also crowded with
men as the Kalcigh steamed in.
BRIGANDAGE IN SANTIAGO.
The Ilnndittl Question Asftuming
Serious Proportions in the Prov
ince of Santiago.
Holguin, Province of Santiago de
Cuba, via Havana, April 11. The ban
ditti question in this province is as
suming much more serious propor
tions. In spite of the fact that there
have been many arrests in the neigh
borhood of Sancti Spiritus, including
the principal leaders, the number of
outlaws is increasing, instead of di
minishing. The gendarmes are prac
tically worthless unless they are with
, A Stroke of Poller
Havana, April 11. Gen. Ludlow an
nounced yesterday the appointment of
Aristides Aguerro to take charge of
the distribution of rations in the de
partment of Havana at a salary of
$:.00 a month, chargeable, like the ra
tions, to the Cuban customs. Aguerro
was one of the most violent members
of the Cuban military assembly, and
vigorously denounced Gen. Gomez. He
is regarded as an able man, and waa
the Cuban agent in South America,
The Man Who Did Much for the Up
building of the Centennial State
and Its Industries.
HE WAS ONE TIME WORTH MILLIONS.
Hia Riches, However, Took Flight
and He Died, Comparatively
SpeaklDK, a Poor Man. lloldlnu
the l'onition of l'oittinaster of tha
City of Denver.
Denver, Col., April 11 Hon. II. A.
W. Tabor, postmaster of this city, and
ex-United States senator, died at 9:30
Jay, of appendicitis, after three days'
llornce Tnlor" Career.
Horace A. W. Talior was born in Or
leans county, Vt., November tl'i, 1S:1').
He learned the stone cutter's trade, al
which he worked until -3 years of age.
He was married and he came west to
Kansas in 1-3.1. He was elected a
member of the Kansas legislature. At
tracted by the gold discoveries he
lame to (.'(dorado, and in l-"i0 engaged
in placer mining in California (iulcli
(now Leadville), where lie also kept a
sW re. He grub-staked August Kich'j
and (ieorge T. Hook to prospect foi
carbonates on Fryer hill. They opened
the famous Little Pittsburg mine. Mr.
Tabor sold his interest in tiiis proper
ty for l.niiii,iii)i. lie acquired othet
mines in Leadville, which yielded enor
mous profits and quickly made him the
richest man in Colorado.
A luliic-Ntiriled Mnn.
No man ever did so much as Mr
Ti.ljol for up-buildinir Henvi r and Col
orado, in 1-J and 1W le built the
Tabor bl;ck and the Tabor opera
house in this city. Mr. Tabor donated
to the government the site of the fed
eral building in this city. In lssi) 1t-
v.a i elected lieutenant governor. Wher.
Senator Teller entered President Ar
thur's cabinet Mr. Tabor was ap
pointed as a senator to till the uncx
p!n d term of :;n days, lie was a can
didate for the long- term as senator
but was defeated by Judge Powen by
. lie vote.
Died Coitiinrn1 i Y4-l- loor.
Mr. Tabor had been postmaster at
I.caoi!Io and Fair Play and had held
many positions of honor and t rust. In
Js'.is In- was appointed postmaster of
De:. el by l'rcsio. lit MeKinlev.
Mr. '!"a!or h -i his wealth lliroiig'i
ui'fortunate iim-simrnts. haves
widow. hK sc. -ouil wife, and one :.:.
.no two daughters.
GOV. ROCSZVELT AT CHICAGO.
'i'lic I'nui'tiin Iloiiuliriili-r !-. ci-uor
tf Se-.v 1 ork llic laipvl of the
Chicago. April 11. Cov. Poosevelt ct
.New York. v. ho will li.' guest of
l.oi.or at ihe App.'imatiox 1 .iy han
euei ihe ib'Uii.ion club a! ihe Audi
torium ihe; ;. r. left hi.-, hotel at M a.
in., wi:h lr. Win. K. Harper and a dele
gation of jironii neiit citizen:', for h:r
( 1'icago university, w here lieaddr.'ssi d
the si :i(le:ils. Crowds had been wait
ing around Ihe hotel cut ranees tu
catch a glimpse of the governor, and
when he made his appearance he was
gi(t led enthusiastically. He was re-p(.-ited!y
cheered (luring' hi.-: rid.- to tie:
linn-, rsity, and was greeted with a
storm of cheers and college yells w iiei;
he appeared before the students.
MISSION OF THE DETROIT.
Cnpt. Davlnn Mill Deal with loitdl
tioiiH. at lllu(-!icliiN, nM lie l-'indft
Thelu iliM Judgment.
Washington, April 11. The crui-ei
1'etroit has been ordered to stop at
Cartagena, Colombia, liefore putting in
nz Port Limon. She is due at the first
named port Tuesday. The Instructions
pn pared for Cnpt. Dayton in suli
sti.iice authorize him to deal with I ho
situation on its merits and according
to ins own judgment. If he finds that
Ihe Nicaragua!! general, Torres, at
bll.eiiehli, is oppressively treating
American merchants, he will put an
rnstcnt step to the complaints. Tha
l(troit is to stop at (ireytown after
leaving Port Limon.
THE SAM0AN QUESTION.
Conference llctncen Dr. Von Ilolle
hen, the (crinnn Anilinniiadsr,
and Secretary Hay.
Washington, April 11. The German
ambassador. Dr. Von llollebcn. called
Dn Secretary Hay. and went over the
Nimiian question quite fully. The am-
j bassador exj.rcssed the wishes of the
German government to have the com
mission begin its work at the earliest
possible moment, in order that the
pending difficulties may be overcome.
The German position, as made known
by the ambassador, while not a pro
test, at the same time, questions the
course of Admiral Kautz. There is nc
disposition on the part of the German
authorities to repudiate Herr Kose's
Wnu Aged and Prominent.
Dubuque, la., April 11. Thomai
I'ardel, leader in educational and ma
sonic circles in the northwest, died
here, aged SO. He was secretary of Du
buque board of education for 40 years,
i and a resident of Iowa for half a cen
Steamer Lost, All Hands Saved.
Port Au l'rince, Hayti, April 10.
The French steamer Manonbia, b
longing to the Transatlantic Co., has
been wrecked off Anse d'Ainault. The
passengers and crew were saved but
the steamer and her cargo were lost.
EHii in n
THE TRIAL OF MATTHEW QUAY.
The Line of Defense Relied I'pon for
Aruulttal Incompetency tf Doc
umentary Evidence Offered.
Philadelphia. April 12. In the trial
sf ex-Senator Quay yesterday his law
yers began what is regarded as the all
important contention in their fight for
his acquittal, namely, that the books
of the broken People's bank are not
conietent testimony against the ac
cused, and therefore should not be ad
mitted in evidence. On this point rests
the entire fabric of the prosecution's
ease. Should Judge P.iddle decide the
point well taken the coinmonwcalth'8
?ase will necessarily collapse.
HivhrNt l.cKal Talent Secured.
In order to secure tlie most effective
presentation of Ihis phase of the de
fense, .Mr. Quay brought to his aid the
skill of David K. Watson, of Pitts
burgh, one of the ablest attorneys in
Pennsylvania, and ranking, in fact,
with the best in the country. Mr.
Watson spoke on this subject for near
ly two hours yesterday afternoon, and
had the almost breathless attention of
a room filled with the legal lights of
the local and state bar. Many of these
lawyers expressed the opinion that Mr.
Watson made a very strong' argument.
What its effect will be upon the judge
remain's tn Ik- seen.
HookM OnVrc.l in Kvidencc.
The district attorney opened the pro
ceedings in this phase of the case by
offering in evidence the 7 oks of the
bank, extending over a .. nobcr of
years and along with them, tlie ac
count books, letter press book and let
ters from Senator Quay and Slate
Treasurer Haywood, found in the desk
of Cashier Hopkins alter that oilicial
had committed siueide. ile rt ad a long
summary of what the boohs and pa
pers slmwcd and stated what he (;
pieted to prove by them, to-wit: That
through a conspiracy with Cashier
Hopkins. Slate Treasurer Haywood
and other state treasurers, and possi
bly oiler officials of the bank. Senator
(.'nay used a fixed amount of slate
money deposited in the institution and
received interests on another ii.xed pur
lion of the stale depossi.
.Mr. AVatK(tnN Contention.
Mr. Watson contended that the men
fact that bank clerks, v. iih no personal
knowledge of the H'ul:i of what they
were w riting-, entered oYii.iu tig arcs
in a book, which figures purported to
I", present interest paid Senator Quay,
was no proof that the money had been
lieeivcd by him or that there had l.ieii
any intention to pay it to hiiu.
'I'll is argument is in Iinc with the
ib i use's eouteii'.isui 1tat Mr. Q':ay
v....- the ictiin of liopl.ius. w i.o n-ed
ti e s. aator's name toecier up his own
iii.-gal ;r::e.sacl ions. ?:.'. Walsm a!si.
attach. d the indict incut, declaring" it
b be fatally defective.
Will Profiaoly Di-eiilv Tn-1) y.
J.idge l;iddl wi.l pro" -ably i. o-de 1 o
(::.v v. hi Ile'i' I'm bo, l.s m' lie- !:i:A are
ie.i!e.i-s;:,e. If he decides t!;at they
aie. .Mr. Quav's lav.ycs will nr ,t take
up tile -lieluol and 11 111 books aad letters
be.ngiiiL' to lb.pl. ns. ai-.d oppose their
ini rod !(! i"ii as v . : ! i i testimony.
ITt.f lierini-l r.ni! l;(.r,Stnl Testify.
Previous to tilt- p:vsep!;i! ion of the
b.'ll:k books by Mr. Hoi ilel'lliel. Ihe c
nation of Uei civer tiarlovv was eo:i
cludid ami e-.ludge .lames .Jay Gor
don, wlio. tlie adherents of Seiiat.ir
Quay declare, is responsible for what
they term ihe com- piracy against their
f:. vi. lite, gave tcsTinn.nv in cori't.'.oi a
ta.n and explanation of Mr. Harlow's
Cri-ntt-i! n Sensation.
Mr. liailovv erected a sensation by
the statement tii il he had broken open
lie- dead cashier's desk and taken there
from the books ami letters appertaining-
to the Quay trial at the behest of a
mysterious informant who spoke to
him over the telephone from Harris
be rg. and stated that there was a plot
on hand to steal the compromising
documents that niirht. lie was, he
said, never able to learn who his mys
terious friend was.
The fact was gleaned from .Mr. liar
low that the bank books and letters
were practically in the control of
Jurgt' Gordon from April to September
of last year. He considered this pro
rr, as Judge Gordon was the confiden
tial adviser of President MeNamis of
JijiIkc (.(.rdiiii'N Testimony.
Judge Gordon gave his testimony in
a quiet, convincing' manner. lTe depre
cated the stories of conspiracy agninst
Senator Quay that have persistently
been put in circulation, and frankly
answered cery question asked regard
ing' the use he made of the papers
while he had them. He admitted that
they had been photographed at his
suggestion, but merely for purposes of
safety in t!.r event of the originals
be I u ir dest roved.
Th Twcnly-Firxt liuine Went.
( liicasro. April 1'. 'l liree spcrial
trains bearinif the Tvvciitv-tirst l'nited
States infantry, on itsway from l'latts
biirtr, .. Y.. to the Philippines, passed
t Irrt nrli ( hieae:o yeslerdav nfteriKMin.
The reinient eaine into the city over
Ihe l.rke Shore road and made no stop,
the ears lx-inr .switched directly to tha
The chicken pie which is made in New
England is a toothsome morsel ahuge
arrangement filled with chickensyoung
In months and smothered in flavorings
elusive and beguiling. Whoever has
eaten a real New England chicken pie
never wants any other brand.
-Perfect cocoons which are to be
reeled off into thread for weaving are
placed in the sun and steamed to kill
the silkworm inside. Japanese raw silk
rcuks next to that of France and Italy.
There is now a imall (teaser on the
HEALTH and beatify are the glories of perfect woman
hood. Women who suffer constantly with weakness peculiar
to their sex cannot retain their beauty. Preservation of
pretty features and rounded form is
a duty women owe to themselves.
The mark of excessive monthly suf
ering is a familiar one in the faces of
young American women.
Don't wait, young women, until
your good looks are gone past recall.
Consult Mrs. Pinkham at the out-
start. "Write to her at Lynn, Mass.
Miss Edna Ellis, Higginsport, Ohio, writes: "Dear Mrs.
Pinkham I am a school teacher and had suffered untold agony
during my menstrual periods for ten years. My nervous sys
tem was almost a wreck, i
dison St.. Mt. Jackson. Ind..
I am by occupation a school teacher, ar.d for a long while suf
fered with painful menstruation and nervousness. I have re
ceived more" benefit from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound than from all remedies that I have ever tried."
A WISH GRATIFIED.
The Sixmio' Yoani? )hnN Sire Gives
Him the Wht-rrnllhnl to
'-Koine the Duusli."
"My son," s.iid the old g(.iititni.in who
very properly objects to slain:, "1 have
bu n ;iiinl:iii ovir your rcipiesi this morn
ing. .uei I am inclined to think I may have
luen a little h..siv in my decision."
" i'h.tnk veil. iv inor."
"1 iielii vt- in c!i n:y iui(!cr."t.mi!ii.p: a c-im?
beiuif ii"ji.ni!i it. Nuvv. as i reim-inhcr
the (oiivi is i-.u.ii, your call at the ot.'iee
w:is iiipitd by a de.-iro to "raiso tin:
(-; that is to s.iy
'Ncvr nriiii. 1 ask for no exiil in itiers.
I ii'i ru.t s"k to inoiui j int. i ml the trivial
v.'lein- .,: -ta:li. 1 .ciot lai-ai I do the
vv iiil thivvt : s aaien-,- u:r -ji.t:!!. Tln-y ars
u-i ie--. hut lia v are eiii-cr;:i to conlt-ai-p!.;lc.
There are n: iiiy tl.it. 1 do n.it un-
. -r i:il. -.metis them !:!.: ;:o'f, 'a'vn
t.nrcs :..' I.M.ili.ia. but 1 e.. m,; a--i:?ae
I i ini- rorj with your innm-i nt i!iver.-:nn
any la-.re than I u:-!en.ik-- to ' p ti.ici;
o; I lie current i'.e!. l! n-.i vv.ui: ! z:.v - i::
M'dlllWlIS W.lll '.he tl:
i!:-!i ami 1:0
to vv.ai; w.ih an ov a. 1 have
to i-lii r. nnr will I '. t the IKiTc JIl.ttt'T of
(Sin !!-. staa.i in v. nr vv.iy. 1 vvi.s r.L'.her
! u-y win a yon .- U.- to i.e.- about ri-:iK
tilt (hniu)i this loorn in r. I know tiiat I
!!.. he it.irt'y; but my li- n t is 01 ;!: riid-.t
p!;.i i', and 1 am too Kvnu'i-u :u'(i unti.Isl' nt
!. ill ay v.iiir .-ii:ii!-t rein :. litre. iy
hoy, i tvv.i t-i ills. I m i.ial I'liy youiswi: u
vaite of vc.ist." U'a.shir.len :ir.
Frank B. Trout, of mj Grlswold Ave., Detroit, Mich., says : "At the
age of fourteen vrc had to take our daughter from school on account of ill
health. She n-eighcl only no pounds, was pale and sallow and the doctors
said she had anxraia. Finally wc gave her Dr. Williams' rink Pills for
Pale reoplc. When she had taken two boxes she was strong enough to
leave her bed, and in less than six months was something like herself.
To-day she is entirely cured, and is a big. strong, healthy girl, weighing
130 pounds, and has never had a sick day since." Detroit Evening Krmu
The genuine Dt William', PnK Pills Sm Pal People are
Sold only in po.ckAges. the wrapper Alway btormg
the rwU n&we. At &II dTuiit. ot duett from the
Or Williams Mcdiune Co .Schenetta(ly.M.Y. 50'pe.T bo.
WILL KEEP YOU DRY.
Don't he fooled h a mackintosh llj5!
or rubber coat. If you wartacoaSSj-Bj
that will keep voo dry in the haJ- ITpi
est stona bay tha Fish Brand I v K...
Sikker. If not for sale In youxfiJJSs
A. j. TOWER. Boston. Mass.
uiuimri. avDtt thennlT nnt hrinff a national rvpt-
Unn. InatrucUon thoroujch nd modern. Address
f ar. -A. 14 9r 4iiv , laOUS aUO.
sunerea wun pain m mj am-
almost every ill Human nesn is
I had taken treatment from a
of physicians who gave mo
I l eminent specialist said
no medicine could help
me. I must submit to
an operation. At my
mother's request. I
wrote to Mrs. Pink
ham stating my
case in every par
ticular and re
ceived a prompt
reply. I followed
the advice given
me and now I
suffer no more
, tiurinc: menses.
If anyone cares
to know more
about my case, I
will cheerfully answer all
Mips Kate Cook, 16 Ad
writes: "Deaf. Mrs. Pinkham
Base Ba!I Guide
l.MTKli rY Cl.MlT ('1HI''1.-K.
PRICE 10 CENTS, POSTPAID.
Hew Playing Rules
S ml for fmlslor- "I Ua K'U -ail Oblclle Gjnd.
A. C. SPALDING & BROS.
New York Cfticapo Denver
T 'm r A 1 --t -r- Tia irrvv Citvrc
ill A'JJ. liit Vlr.vTiiiUIO.
JVC. Srn sasc oh a PcstaLGsd.
fM 112 tAll Lllstrhid Qtalqg'je.
r!. -riEcifp. Repeating is (3?
ICO M.fchtsnt -r . At rr.v.ii. Ccjih
nw Cirl Pah
A orivsicicvn who nukes the
Official I , m m Scientific
ss PI AY
leak-ius Kaunl "" ''
ciuiv.-e rs H H E ii'" iu
.-iul.: KJ IB fl B tln.llhe
"1 . Sf4 bU PV uveraiws.
1 " I -
test and is honest abcut it can f
tell you that, in many cases.the (
numder of ted corouscles in the
is doubled cfict a coutse
of treatment with Dt. Williams
Pink Pill for Pale PeoDle.
That this means good blool j
rot vz enmeiy v-itai iium
doctor's statement, but any y
who has Uied the pills can tell
that it means red lips. bTight i
. 1 - . . . . - .U.nMy.A aC I
eyes, pooa tvppctit.aLs-i-s;
headache, and that it trans
forms the pale and sallow giTl
intn A mAirlcn who tllOViS Vfith
beauty which perfect health
aione can give.
Mothers whose daughters
ctow debilitated as they pass
shoulot not neglect the pill best'
OULO-pXCU TUI lllli Ulliv.wivi in.
MA (ape worm elzhtren feat lone
laast came on tha scene after my taking two
C'ASCAKETS. This I am sure has caused my
bad health for the past three years. I am still
taking Casearets. the only cathartic worth? of
notice by sensible people"
ueo. w. UOWLE8, Balrd. Mass.
Pleasant. Palatable, focent. Taste Good. Dt
Good, Merer sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. 10c. Zjo.Mm.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
Utrilat Kw4j ttmrmmt. CU. tfll. Urn Twa. 5!
MaTfiaBIG 80,4 and annrantet br alldrna.
I WSA W lUU to Cl'KC Tobaasn UabU.
SS r CATHARTIC
S rot HMD mosimo sr