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STATE JOURN"AXf, "WEDNESDAY EVENTN"Q-. MAT 9, 1894.
TRUTH THAT HURTS. Senator Hoar Taunts Democrats About Compromise, And Senator Gray Becomes Quite Angrj. "A LITTLE BLUSTER" Wouldn't Intimidate Him Said Mr. Hoar. Washdtgto:, May 9. -There was promise of an electrical display in the senate when that body met yesterday. The Republicans were active and dis posed to ask some embarrassing1 ques tions concerning the "compromise amendments," offered to the tariff bill SI on J ay. Mr. Quay demanded the presence of a quorum before the jour nal was read. Some routine business intervened. When the tariff bill was laid before the senate Mr. Hoar took tne floor. Toward the close of his speech Mr. Hoar succeeded in raising' the ire of Senator Gray, lie was talking- about the methods used by the so called conservative Democratic senators to secure concessions in the form of higher duties, and concluded his state ment by declaring1 Democratic sena tors who would support the compro mise bill agreed upon by the Demo cratic caucus would violate the con stitution and their oaths. This statement brought Mr. Gray to his feet. He wanted to know what the Massachusetts senator meant by such a charge a charge, he said, which was unworthy of Mr. Hoar. Mr. Hoar waved the Delaware sen ator aside. He would refuse to yield to him, he said. But Mr. Gray was not to be put off. His cheeks were flaming'. He insisted upon an explanation. "Very well," said Mr. Hoar. "I can not be intimidated by a little bluster. But I will explain. I meant to say that for a Democratic senator who subscribed to the doctrine of the Chicago platform, that a tariff for protection was robbery, who went to the people- affirming his allegiance to that platform, and who now comes here seeking and obtaining protection duties 1 mean to say that for such a senator there is no escape from the logic that he violates both his sena torial oath and the constitution." Senator Gray made an effort to re ply, but Mr. Hoar refused to be inter rupted, whereupon Mr. Gray called him to order and asked a ruling upon his point that such language as the Massachusetts senator had, used was unparliamentary. Mr. Gallinger, who was in the chair, overruled the point of order. So Mr. Gray could do nothing then but sit down. In a few minutes Mr. Hoar concluded his speech. Mr. Gray arose. His anger had not subsided. This was the sixth week of the tariff debate, he began. If there was any doubt about the artificial character of the edifice of protection this debate had supplied it. Every attempt to approach the monstrous aggregation of folly and greed known as the Mclvinley bill had been met by those who raised a clamor about the interests of the people and by the greed of corporations. The culmina tion of McKinleyism was character ized in this debate by the wild statements and assertions of the advocates of the system that had wrought so much ruin to the country. They threw aside all restraints of speech and dealt in the rhetoric of the slums. They cast their foul as persions on those who sought to do their duty to their country and their party. To-day in the speech of the senator from Massachuseuts the de corum of debate had been Violated, but the language he had indulged in only showed the straits to which he had been put. Mr. Hoar's temper was seemingly unruffled, when he replied in a few words to what Mr. Gray had said. He said the senator from "Delaware had been too severe in his condemnation of the McKinley law, and he stood here ' on this floor advocating a measure dotted and crowded all over with pro tection. If protection was unconsti tutional and robbery, this was a wicked thing to do. 'Why did he not tell the senate in extenuation of his course why he had not put a pro tective duty on sugar?" ejaculated Mr. Gray from his seat. "Can the senator not understand the difference between a protective and revenue duty?7 Mr. Hoar insisted an attempt to show that increase in duties were for revenue purposes, and not for pro tection, was simply an evasion. After some remarks of a sharp char acter by Hale, Palmer and Morrill, Mr. Quay resumed his speech. Several times the point of no quorum was made and the roll calls gave Mr. Quay a breathing spell. At 4:45 the senate went into execu tive session and adjourned. House Proceeding. Wibhisotos, May 9. The bill for the erection of a public printing office in Washipgton occupied the greater part of the day and came to a rather ignominious end. A number of amend ments and substitutes were offered to the first section providing for the pur chase of a site, but the only thing which finally came out of the melee was a a resolution of Mr. Holman to refer the question to a commission to consist of the committee on publics buildings and grounds, with instruc tions to select a site on grounds now owned by the government. The naval appropriation bill was called up and briefly explained in some of its parts by Mr. Cummings, but the house adjourned at 5:10, be fore he had concluded his remarks. Fits Arret to Meet Cnoynslci. New York, May 9. Arrangements were made yesterday between Bob Fitzsimmons and Joe Choynski to ; fight to a finish at catch weights. ' There was no trouble in coming to terms, as bdth men agreed not to tight except a reputable club would ; put up a purse of $13,000. The reputation of Ayer's Sarsaparilla, as a blood medicine, is maintained by daily cure. A BIG ST.-JOE FAILURE. The. N. Schuster Clothing Company i of St. Joaepb Goes Down. St. JosiPH, Ma, May 9. The A. N. Schuster Clothing company of this city, one of the most extensive , estab lishments of the kind in the West, made an assignment at 12 o'clock last night to J. W. Walker of the firm of Steele & Walker. The amount of the liabilities, is estimated at between $500,000 and $750,000. The firm did a business of over 31,500,000 annually, and was until a short time ago, considered one of the most substantial in the West. Schus ter turned over his entire estate, in cluding his. homestead. Baseball Results. At Milwaukee Kansas City 4, Mil waukee 3. At Detroit Toledo 7. Detroit 4. At Grand Rapids Grand Rapids 11, Indianapolis 5. At Minneapolis Sioux City 13, Min neapolis 11. At Pittsburg Pittsburg 6, Cincin nati 5. At. St. Louis St. Louis 5, Louis ville 4. At Cleveland-Cleveland 13, Chicago 3. At New York New York 16,Boston 7. At Philadelphia Philadelphia 18, Brooklyn 5. At Baltimore Baltimore 11, Wash ington 5. Territory Miners Forced to Quit Work. Lehigh, Ind. Ter., May 9. William son Bros., proprietors of the strip pit near here, began loading coal again j yesterday. Hundreds of miners ; pleaded with them to desist but they ; would not do so and . early this morn- ing while the men were at work un- i der a guard of probably a dozen United States marshals, 1,000 miners headed by about 500 women and a brass band and 150 men heavily armed, appeared. The officers quietly left and the men quit work. j .Americans Seeking? African Homes. Capetown, May 9. A pioneer party sent by the American Board of Foreign Missions, is about to start for Mashonaland to examine the coun try's resources and its fitness for farming purposes. If they make a favorable report American farmers will follow them to Mashonaland. Many Americans have already settled in the Transvaal, and the country north of that republic. Dixon and Kcnnard Fight a Draw. Buffalo, N. Y., May 9. Tommy Dixon and Jimmy KennarJ, the St. Paul kid, had a six round go at the Court street theater last night. The kid did all the fighting in the first three rounds, but then began to tir", and Dixon landed some very s q punches during the last three rouno. The referee called the fight a draw. Sedalla'a Deadlock Broken. Sedalia, Mo., May 9. After taking 203 ballots at an all night's session of the city council, a president was elected at 8 o'clock yesterday morn ing. The council stands four Repub licans and four Democrats. CONDENSED TELEGRAMS The weekly Nebraska crop bulletin says vegetation begins to suffer for moisture. Mary Anton, colored, aged 12 years, is wanted at Guthrie, Ok., for setting fire to the house of a family by whom she was discharged. The annual meeting of the National Union of Chiefs of Police began at St. Louis with an attendance of seventy five members. General O. O. noward was elected president of the National Temperance Society, to succeed John Wanamaker, of Philadelphia. During the past ten days business failures have occurred in Buenos Ay res involving liabil'-ties of the aggregate of nearly $20,000,000. The commer cial community expect further fail ures. The ordnance department of the army is now conducting, at tne Sandy Hook proving grounds, a competitive trial of six pound machine guns to as certain which is best suited for army uses. A receiver has been asked for the North and South Building and Loan association of Chicago, of which Nor man S. Wood is president. The peti tion alleges insolvency. Liabilities, $108,000; assets $76,000. The American Distillers' and Whole sale Liquor Dealers association met in its second annual convention yes terday at Cincinnati, Ohio. J. B. Wathen of Louisville, presided and W. W. Bullitt was secretary. Mr. Justice David J. Brevver of the United States supreme court, has ac cepted the invitation of the Kansas State Bar association to deliver the annual address before the association at its meeting next January. A bomb was exploded at the en trance of Prince Odescalchi's palace, in the Prati de Castello quarter in Rome. Three persons, one of whom was the concierge, was slightly injured. No damage was done to the palace. George Decker, a well-to-do rancher of Shasta Valley, Cal., has been placed Under arrest for the murder of his wife and child, committed twenty seven years ago. It is suspectsd also that Decker is responsible for the re cent death of his second wife and grandchild. In Chicago Mayor Hopkins has an nounced his intention to nominate President Harper of the Chicago uni versity to fill a vacancy on the city school board. The idea' of the mayor is to establish a close connection be tween the public school system of the city and the university. The Upper Ottawa Improvement company's steamer. Dauntless, one of the finest boats on the Upper lakes, has been burned to the water's edge. The crew narrowly' escaped. The Dauntless was carried by wind and current through Calumet" rapids and dashed to pieces on the rocks. Senator Gordon has introduced in the senate a joint resolution author izing the secretary of war and secre tary of the navy to donate to W. O. McDowell of the Columbus Liberty bell com mt tee, cannon, muskets, swords, etc, not required for navy or army uses, to be cast into souvenir Liberty bells for the use of schools. HOW .VERHTRAIIGE. CongressmenDon'tWant to Talk About Tariff, First Time They Were EverLoth to Talk. MANY NOT PLEASED. Strong Opposition Anions the House Democrats. Washington, May 9. Leading senators were chary yesterday about expressing themselves upon the sub ject of the revised tariff bill. Senator McPherson would not talk, saying that be had, not read the bill with enough care to justify a statment for publication. Senator Hill did not claim not to have read the bill, but he said he had nothing to say on the subject beyond what he had previously said. Senator Jones believed the bill would pass by Democratic votes and that it will be sent back to the house sooner than most people believed. Senator Smith spoke approvingly of the chances, and expressed approval of the tariff part of the bill. Senator Faulkner contented him self with expressing confidence in the work of the tariff committee and in saying he believed the bill would pass. Senator Cockrell thought the bill, when perfected, would be one of the best tariff bills the country ever had. The Republicans were naturally not so well pleased with it. Senator Dubois characterized it as a '"protec tion bill in spots," and said there was only one of two courses for the Repub licans to pursue, to either let the bill pass after a business-like discussion of its provisions or to stand it off until the 4th of March next. ' He thought the former the wiser course. Senator Piatt said: "If the Wilson bill was called an abomination, this should be called a bill of shame. If it had not been for the power of the sugar trust it is doubtful in my mind mind if there would have been a single protective duty in the bill." Senators Mills, Berry and Faulkner conferred with house members during the day concerning the tariff situa tion. The feeling of opposition to the amendments was very marked among Democratic members.as they regarded the changes as a step toward protec tion and as a retreat from the lines of the Wilson bill. Mr. Montgomery of Kentucky, a member of the ways and means com mittee, said the amendments looked like a move for the worse all along the line. The amendments impressed him as being in the line of protection. On the Republican side there was much sarcastic comment in the house. Judge Caldwell's Rale Mar Become a Federal Law. Washington, May 9. Representa tive Terry of Arkansas, who with Representatives Boatner and W. A. Stone have been investigating Judge Jenkins' anti-strike injunction, has prepared a bill designed to reform the practice by which federal courts are practically engaging in the railroad business through the appointment of receivers. Mr. Terry's bill will attempt to put a limit to these railroad receiverships, in order to avoid the charge that the courts are going into the railroad business. It is said not only is the time of the federal courts consumed and their functions diverted by this practice, but many incidental abuses have sprung up. One of these is the practice of cutting off all current debts for supplies, repairs, labor, etc, in order that the receivers may pay all the income of the road to the first mortgage bond-holders. The latter usually apply for the appointment of receivers and when they are appointed they cut off all debts save those to the bond holders. Judge Caldwell of the United States circuit bench, has recog nized this abuse and in appointing a receiver for the Santa Fe railroad at tached the condition to his order that the receivers should pay debts due from the railroad for work, labor, materials, machinery, fixtures, and supplies of every kind, including dam ages to persons or property which oc curred after the execution of mort gage under which the receiver was .appointed. Mr. Terry's bill will seek to incorporate Judge Caldwell's ruling into permanent statute laws. Twenty Houses Blown Down. Gainesville, Texas, May 9. One of the most destructive cyclones ever known in the Chickasaw nation has passed over that country. No less than twenty houses were blown down. Among them was one occupied by J. C Humphrey and family of six. The building was completely demol ished and the occupants scattered in all directions. Mrs. Humphrey had her skull crushed and arm broken. Being in a delicate condition it is thoup-ht she will die. Frank, the 10-year-old son, received internal in juries which will probably prove fatal. Other members were slightly bruised. Fences were laid low for miles around and stock suffered. Osage Half Breeds Most Go. Guthrie, Ok., May 9. The Osage council, controlled by full bloods, has declared its intention of cutting over 500 mixed blood Indians off the an nuity rolls and expelling them from the reservation. The half breeds and the adopted members are up in arms. The president has approved the act to protect birds and animals in Yel lowstone park, and to authorize the construction of a bridge across the Niobrara river, near Niobrara, Neb. Let us remind you that now is the time to take De Witt's Sarsaparilla, it will do you good. It recommends itself. J. K. Jones. . It cures blood and skin disorders. It "does this quickly and permanently. Is there any good reason why you should not use De Witt's Sarsaparilla? It reco menda itself. J. K. Joue- THE KIOWA LANDS. Saeratary Smith. Decides That the Chlok aaaws and Choctaws Have no Interest. WA8HrjsraTOsr, May 9. Secretary Smith has submitted to the committee on Indian affairs his recommendations on the equity claim covering the Choctaws and Chickasaws in the Kiowa and Comanche lands. The secretary's letter is an elaborate re view of contentions of both parties, setting forth, in full both sides of the controversy. His conclusion is that, so far as the interior department is concerned, it is the opinion that the Choctaws and Chickasaws in I860 ceded every right and title to these lands to the government. This opin ion of the secretary virtually means that when Congress appropriated 83, 000,000 for the Cheyenne and Arapahoe country to the Choctaws it was a clear gift, ft coincides with the opinion of Representative Curtis on the same question. Notwithstanding this view held by the secretary, be does not advise an immediate confirmation of the sale, but suggests that in view of wide difference of opinion on the subject and legal complications which might follow, it would be .better to submit the matter now to the courts for settlement. This is especially advis able, he says, as the Choctaws suc ceeded in convincing one congress that they had just claim to an equity in these lands. The house sub-committee which has the matter in charge is evenly divided. Two of the members agree with the secretary of the interior; two agree that the Choctaws and Chickasaws have a just equity in the land, and one is non-commital. Representatives Ctfrtis of Kansas and Flynn of Oklahoma will make a fight in the house to have the sale confirmed at once, and the lands thrown open. WE'RE BEHIND THE TIMES Says Cong rest man McGinn In Matters Pertaining to Labor. Washington, May 9. Representative McGann, chairman of the labor commit tee, predicts that a turn in the tide of immigration is not far off, and that when it comes, it will offer the solution to the depressed condition of American labor now existing. "The tide of immigration has been steadily toward the United States, until the labor market of Europe is being so drained that the commercial classes are awake to the necessity of keeping their laborers at home. "Furthermore the leading men of Ger many, France and Great Britain place the labor question foremost among the great national questions, while in this country the public man who seeks to ad vance the cause of labor i set down as a demagogue. "Bismarck aud Emperor William are urging reform to ameliorate the condi tion of labor. In France, labor is recog nized by the government to the extent of establishing public bureaus of labor, similar to our intelligence offices where employers can secure men and men can secure work. 'la England they are 25 years ahead of us in lending government assistance to labor. There are two half holidays each week, Wednesday and Saturday afternoon, during which it is ille gal to keep men at work. Pub lic halls are provided for the meet ings of working-men. Public parks are designated, where they may spend their half holidays. Premier liusebery is following Gladstone in aiding toward the better condition of labor. "And while European countries are thus bending every energy toward helping labor, the United States is stand ing stilt We are already far behind our foreign neighbors, and while they are going ahead, we are going back ward. This cannot but be recognized by labor before long, and it will surely re sult in turning the tide of immigration away from the United States." Bold Safe Blowers. Springfield, 111., May 9. At 2 o'clock yesterday morning Stephen O. Coleman, a clerk in Reich St Thomas large Adams street dry goods house, i went into the store to get his over coat on his way home from a ball and surprised two safe-blowers at work on the large safe of the company. They pulled g-uns on Coleman, relieved him of his revolver, diamond stud, gold watch and chain and $50, bound him to a chair and then fieri. The lock on the safe had been blown off, but the contents of the same, about $2,000, were untouched. A Wealthy Man Asphyxiated. St. Joseph. Mo., May 9. The dead body of Caleb Munson was found in ! the rear of a little stand, a block from ! the central police station yesterday. He had been asphyxiated and had , lain where he was found since Sun- day. ' Munson came here from Illinois four years ago withxjver $1,000,000 to j his credit. He had trouble with his family and took to drink. His fortune rapidly left him and for the past few months he has had to be taken care of by his friends. j Breckinridge Will Sot Withdraw. -Lexingtou, Ky., May 9. Colonel Breckinridge and his friends denounce as false the statement sent out from here to the effect that a committee of his friends would wait upon and re quest him to withdraw from the race. Such a report has not been in circula tion here and several Owens men when approached declared they had heard nothing of it. " ' " " t Heavy Punishment Inflicted. El Dorado, Kan., May 9. By the decision of the supreme court in af firming the verdict of the district court, C. O. Beardsley, of this city, will have to serve thirty-five months in the city prison and pay $3,500 fine for violating the prohibitory liquor law. , Diifomed Taylor's Case. .Washington, May 9. The senate discussed the nomination of C H. J. Taylor, the Kansas colored man, to be recorder of deeds for the District of Columbia for an hour in executive session and adjourned without taking any action. Pure blood means good health. Re-in-force it with De Witt's Sarsaparilla. It purines the blood, cures Eruptions, Ec zema, Scrofula and all diseases arising from impure blood. It recommends it self, J. Jones. ODD FELLOWS. KeW System For Reporting Codltlom mt Cantons Rebelcah Degree Notes. The report of each colonel of the condi tion of each canton. Patriarchs Militant under the new law will be on the basis of a percentage. Attendance, full rate 80 per cent; uniforms, condition, full rate 30 per cent; sword drill, full rate 20 per cent; de portment, full rate 10 per cent; elementary tactics, full rate 10 per cent. Pennsylvania made an increase in mem bership in laws of over 6,000. , The Orphans' home in Illinois was re cently the recipient of a fine Kimball piano through the kindness of Past Grand Mas ters Conway.Tincknor, Humphrey, Needles, Miller and Wheatley. Brother, join the encampment as soon as yon can. It is the next step in the order after the subordinate lodge. The new Odd Fellows' building; at Clif tondale will be ready for occupancy about June 1. It la of wood, three stories in height, 60 by 100 feet, and will cost in the neighbor hood of 120,000. Ten new Rebekah lodges hare been insti tuted in Missouri since May last. In less than one year the Odd Fellows of Wisconsin raised the funds, secured the buildings and had In operation a home where 50 orphans are sheltered. Star of Bethlehem lodge, Philadelphia, pays $7 sick benefits each week continuous ly and has paid one brother for over 13 years. There are 86 encampments and 1,237 Pa triarchs in West Virginia. California has 856 lodges and $1,000 mem bers. " ' The Rebekah degree was adopted Sept. SO, 1857. Arbutus Rebekah lodge of Manchester, N, H., less than a year old, has 827 mem bers. Michigan boasts of 18 new Rebekah lodges during the past year and a present membership of about 9,000 in that branch of the order. There are 2,763 more Rebekahs in Indi ana than last year. It is a singular fact that the constitution for Rebekah lodges in New Hampshire does not provide for either a finance or auditing committee. New Hampshire has more than 8,000 Re bekahs. Rebekah lodges should . be i stituted wherever subordinate lodges . hare been started. There are 180 Rebekah lodges and 12,000 members in California. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. bout the Grand Lodge of Massachusetts. Sword Thrusts. The grand lodge of Massachusetts is ex clusively a representative body. Each sub ordinate lodge is entitled to two represent atives and no more. There are no perma nent members, and even the grand officers cannot speak on any question or vote un less tbey are representatives from their lodge. The grand lodge pays no mileage or per diem, each lodge paying its own repre sentatives. The lodges of New Orleans are advocat ing the building of a Pythian home and Pythian school. There are three flourishing temples of Pythian Sisters in Cleveland. A Childs-Drexel division, uniform rank, is being formed in Philadelphia. It expects to enter the competitive prize drill at Wash ington. Notwithstanding hard times, the Pythian fraternity was never so wide awake. There will probably be a new division of the uniform rank in St. Louis soon. There are seven Knights of Pythias lodges In Nashville and two uniform rank divi sions. The Rushville (Ills.) Nnlghts one night recently initiated 13 new members. UNITED WORKMEN. Filed N umber of Assessments Growing In Favor Lodge Gleanings. There is a. strong sentiment in many ju risdictions in favor of a fixed number of as sessments to be collected for the year and to be paid by the members without notice, specifications being made by the grand lodge as to the number to be made in each month. In Ontario the number has been fixed for 1894-5 at 16. Michigan has a state organizer at a sal ary of $1,200 a year. The Immediate Relief association of the A. O. U. W". of Brooklyn is growing rapidlly. Highland lodge, Augusta, Me., initiated 86 candidates at its last meeting. The Dakota lead .11 other jurisdictions for February, having admitted 603 and making a net gain of 555. "The A. O. U. W. leads every order in Kansas," writes Past Grand Master Work man Berry. Hereafter an inspector or organizer will be kept constantly in the field in the juris diction of Ontario. Royal Arcanum. Dr. Charles Styer of Philadelphia, a member of the committee on appeals of the supreme council, has been appointed med ical examiner in chief by Supreme Regent Miller to succeed the late Dr. Joel Seav erns. Brooklyn Arcanumites are to erect a building in that city. There were 97 deaths in the order in Illi nois last year, and the supreme council paid $291,000 to the heirs. Two assessments have been called . for April, payable by members on or before May 8 and May 14. There are 123 names on the call, of which, 52 were unpaid Feb. 28. Grand Secretary Cox of Missouri has mailed to the councils official circular No. 1, in which Grand Regent Flitcraft makes his request for . an increase from 4,296, the present membership, to 5,000 before the end of the year. The uniform rank of St. Louis will at tend the meeting of the suprenSe council at Detroit in June. About 6,000 uniformed men are expected to be in line. Representatives to the supreme council from Illinois are Bradley Dean of Chicago and A. G. Tyng. Jr., of Peoria. ' Knights of the Mystic Chain. General J. B. Roberts has been re-elected general commander of the uniform rank of the order. The order has now found a firm foothold in 20 different states, and its growth is by HO means staid. Total valuation of castles in Pennsyl vania, $175,3-8.50; membership, 14,850. , The 88 castles located in Alleghany coun ty. Pa., have formed a chartered associa tion for the purpose of founding a home for aged members, widows and orphans. Your Family should be provided with the well-known emergency medicine, 15:?' u u CHERRY PECTORAL The best remedy for dll diseases of the Throat and Lungs. Prompt to act, , Sure to Cure Omaha, Neb., May 4, 1891. To Whom it May Cancern; I am troubled considerably with head ache and have tried almost everything which is used a preventative or cure, but there is nothing that has done me so much good as Krause's Headache Cap sules. Albert Heller. Sold by all druggists. The State Journal's Wrant and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached through any other paper. This is a fact Procrastination is the Thief of Tim. We offer to the public In the CUBEH COUGH CURE a moat excellent cough remedy, both as'a preventative and cure if taken in time or when fir3t symptoms appear. Jt never fails to prevent and break up that which otherwise might re sult in a severe spell of sickness. Sold by Rowley Bros. Try Phillips' mineral water It is con sidered the finest water for the stomach. 6ia W. Eighth avenue. Try it Some thing wrong when you tire too easily. Some thing wrong when the skin is not clear and smooth. Some thing wi 'ght when you take De Witt's Sarsa puiuii. it recommend itself. J. K Jones. Peerless Steam Steam Laundry. Laundry Peerlesi If dull spiritless and stupid: If your blood is thick and sluggish: If your ap petite is capricious and uncertain. You need a Sarsaparilla. For best results take De Witt's. J. K. Jones. It recommend itself. Read the "Wants." Many of them are as interesting as news items. See if it is not bo. Pi Ira Can Be lured. The greatest pile remedy ever discov ered is Beggs' German Salve. It relieves at once, and effects a permament cure in an incredible Short space of time. Also excellent for Cuts, Scalds, Burns and Br u ides. Every box warranted by W. H Kennady, Fourth and Kansas avenue. Saved Her Life Surgical Operations and Gest Medical Treatment Failed An Almost Miraculous Cure by Hood's Sarsaparilla. MC. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.: " Beginning in February, '92, I was very sfck for two months. Slowly I got better but was confined to my bed. A physician said I had a Pelvic Abscess in My Side. After an operation I did not Improve, the ab scess continuing to discharge even more freely than before. In two months time three opera tions were performed and tubes Inserted to carry off the Impurities, but all in vain. Finally It was decided that my life depended upon another operation and that I must be removed to the hospltaL About three weeks previous to this I had noticed an advertisement in the Daily .News of a case where Hood's Sttrsapnrilla hud cured a boy somewhat similarly afflicted In Trenton. J., and I decided to give It a trlsi. When the time decided upon for me to go to the hospital arrived I had been taking Hood's Siir saparllla about two weeks. I Was Cetting Better and the abscess had already began to discharge less freely. I felt stronger and had a terrible appetite. Previous to this I had given up to die. When I had taken the second bottle I was able to sit up and accordingly I was not taken to the hospital and the final operation was deferred. Xow I have taken six bottles and the abscess has entirely healed. I am well and bo every where. My friends thlnlt It Is a miracle to have me restored to them a train so healthy and even younger iu looks than belore my sickness. 1 Feel Better Than Ever I did in my life and weigh over 130 pounds, the heaviest in my life. I do a big day's work and am gaining la strength every day. My mother worried and worked herself almost sick In car ing for me. She has since taken Hood's Sar;-p-rilla and it has done her much good. praisa Hood's Sarsaparilla to everybotiy, for I Know, It Saved My Life. I am 27 years old, and a stranger to look at me now would not think I ever had a day's sick ness, tven the doctors ara surprised at tiie success of Hood's Sarsaparilla lit my case. Mother and myself continue to tako the mtdi- Hood's' Cures cine regularly and we earnestly recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla." Mrs. Mollus Wtfxrvr, 65 West Eighteenth Street, Chicago, Illinois. Corroborates the Above, "d Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. : " Dear Sirs : I am a drug clerk and have sold Mrs. Mollie Wendt many bottles of Hood's Par-s-vparilla and can certify that siie was cm-ed by tne use of it." F. C. Biliebbick, 630 Went Eighteenth Street, Chicago. Hood's Pills cure liver Ills, Jaundice, bil iousness, sick headache and constipation. SSo.