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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 11.. 1897.
EVERY ONE SATISFIED. Tronounced the Most Successful Treatment for .411 Chronic Diseases Ever Received. One Mouth's Treatment Free . Until Dee. 20 -Time Will ot Be Extended. A large number of the best citizens in and around Topeka have commenced a course of medical treatment with the noted American doctors during the last thirty days, and all say that they never received so much relief in so short a time before, althousrh many had been under treatment by others for years. As these special. sts have cured many citizens of Topeka. before and all now under treatment reee.vmg such relief in so short a. lime, it's no wonder all feel so well satisfied with the treatment they are now receiving. These doctors have not been able to see near ail who called for treatment, and. therefore, have decided to extend the time of one month's free treatment to l)eoembfr 20. o one who calls will be neglected, and every effort will be made to see each one during the time mentioned, as there will be no exten sion of the time. This is no charity offer, but is intended to be for all who desire to put it to good use and mean to be cured. These doctors will not publish the names of anyone unless their consent is first given to do so. livery method known to medical sci ence is used in its proper place that is known to remove disease. Having in vestigated every means and being men of large experience and close investi gators they can offer the suffering public a complete and successful treat ment at a cost within the reach of all. They are no fakirs, but men of high standing and integrity, and what they tell you cat lie relied upon. Dlt-'EASKS OF WOMEN. The many ills peculiar to the female sex are met with such rapid relief in every case that all are surprised to know that they can be so quickly cured after years of suffering (untold,). These doctors bid all ladies who suffer come and be healed and suffer no more EHKi:.lATISM IN ALL FORMS. All who suffer from this disease, no difference from what cause or how long standing, no difference how much swol len or how much pain. No difference how long you have been confined to bed, go to the American Doctors and pet perfect relief in fifteen davs. CANCERS AND TUMKRS. These dangerous maladies are speed ily and permanently removed without the use of the knife. A cure guaran teed. ALL DISEASES OF THE RECTUM. These diseases not always understood by others, are speedily removed and no fooling about it. HKOPSY AND KIDNEY DISEASES. Not one case of the above will fail to obtain permanent relief and a cure who are treated by the American Doctors from St. Louis. CATARRH AND DEAFNESS. These doctors will not accept a case of the above diseases that they consider Incurable, in fact the long and active experience had by these doctors in the exclusive treatment of all forms of chronic diseases have made them al most master of them all, and hundreds of the best citizens in and around To pelca are taking advantage of the gold en opportunity of obtaining the services and advice of these noted specialists. To all who call in person and commence a course of medical treatment on or be fore December 20. will be entitled to receive one month's medical treatment free of charge. Consultation free to all. Offices US West 6th street, Topeka, Kan. CLEVELAND'S PORTKAIT Taken From the Red Parlor by Mrs. McKinley and Hung in tha Corridor. "Washington, Dee. 11. Mrs. McKinley lias made a number of changes in the location of the White House portraits and all the pictures of former mistress es of this historic mansion have been grouped in the red room, instead of be ing scattered indiscriminately through out the public parlors. Ex-President Cleveland's portrait has been relegated to the corridor leading from the east room, instead of occupy ing the post of honor in the red parlor. The full length portrait of ex-President Arthur ornaments one of the panels of the green room, which is also the music room of the White House. There is one good restaurant in To peka, that's the Cremerie, 726 Kansas avenue, scott & Scott. Scott & Scott. The Cremerie, 726 Ave. APhy To the Benefits Received From Dr. Miles' NEW HEART CURE. 14 it is 1 ' ys EART DISEASE is curable. It is not J surprising that all cases are not the heart a, special study for a quarter of a Century as Ir. Miles has done. The follow ing tribute from a physician will be read with interest. "For six years prior to taking I)r. Miles New Heart Cure my wifp was a terriniR niTorer from heart disati' She " 4"'V';.-""J'J" ," 11 kad a constant gutter- severe palpitation and --3 pain in toe leri sine. 1 3 She took three bottles of Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure and wascomplete- j. j-tssKisrf. t ly restored to health. -i..'.-,-.4 and has not taken a drop of medicine during the past two years. Under these circumstances I cannot do otherwise than recommend it to others." Friendship, Ji. Y. W. H. Scott, M. D. Dr. Miles' Remedies are sold by all drug gists under a positive guarantee, first bottle benefits or money refunded. Book on Heart and Nerves serf free to all applicants. DiL. MIXES MEDICAL CO.. Elkhart. Ind. co. -p - t ' . ' i , -v SEES SURPLUS. Mr. Dingley Takes a More Rose ate View of the Future Than That Expressed by Secre tary of the Treasury Gage. PENSION BILL PASSES. It Appropriates 141,263,880 For the Next Year. Fresh Attacks Made on Civil i Service by Congressmen. I Washington, Dec. 11. The house late ! yesterJay passtd the pension appropriation bill without amendment and adjourned ; till Monday. The amendments offered by Democrats to correct alleged existing abuses were all ruled out on the point of order that they were new legislation. As passed, the bill carries $141.2iiS,S. The de bate covered a wide range. It touched not only the question of our pension pol- j icy but that of civil service reform and i the receipts and expenditures of the treas. I ury under the Dingley law. On the lat ter question Mr. Dingley made an im- portant statement, in which he expressed the opinion that the receipts would equal the expenditures before the close of the present fiscal year, and predicted a sur plus of $M,X,00 next year. The civil service law was savagely attacked by several members.notably Mr. Brown (Rep.. O.) and Mr, Linney (Rep., r. C.) and was warmly defended by Mr. Johnson (Rep., Ind.). Just before the close of the session, Mr. Hift, chairman of the foreign affairs com. mittee attempted to secure unanimous consent for the passage of the bill to pro. habit pelagic sealing by American citl. zens, but objection was made. It will, under agreement, however, be considored Monday. During the debate on the pension bill I Mr. Maxwell (Pop., Neb.) submitted some remarks in favor of liberal pensions, and was followed by Mr. Grovesnor ' (Rep.. O.), who said that while his colleague from Ohio seemed to differ on the civil service question, he thought they wero practically of one mind. So far as he was concerned, he enlisted for the war against the law. In discussing the pension matter, Mr. Grosvenor said if he could he would abolish the pension examining boards and much of the expense of administration in the pension office, and substitute a gen eral service pension system, carefully guarded. Mr. Sullivan (Dem., Miss.) in support of an argument against the pay ment of pensions to those who were wealthy and did not need them, quoted at length from an article recently writ ten by General H. V. Boynton, whose tes timony against abuses in the present sys tem, he said, were entitled to respectful consideration by the other side. Mr. Johnson (Rep., Ind.), in defense of civil service reform, which he said was being attacked on the floor by members from the president's own state, reiterated his statement of the other day that civil service reform was an essential principle of Republicanism. He referred to the declarations of state Republican conven tions and read from the platforms adopted, at Republican national conventions for twenty years in support of his contention. Hayes, Garfield, Harrison and McKinley all stood for the law and the president's last utterance in its favor had received the overwhelming approval of the Re publican press of the country. Mr. John son declared that the enemies of the law were not attacking it openly. They hoped j as "the friends of true civil service re form" to tear it down piecemeal and do covertly what they feared to attempt to do directly. Messrs. Carmack, Gaines and Sims (Dems., Tenn.) sjioke briefly in favor of retrenchment in pension expenditures. These remarks drew an important state ment from Mr. Dingley regarding the prospective revenues and expenditures for the ensuing fiscal year. Preliminary to the statement Mr. Dingley gave a new interpretation to the estimated increase in pension expenditures, contending that the maximum was riached in 18W:s, when the pension payments reached $1",9. tJ0.000. In 1SPI they fell to $141,000,000. in 1S95 $141. OOn.000, in 1S96, $139,000,000 and in 1S97 $141,- ooo.ooo. If the expenditures for pensions during the next fiscal year should be $148,000,000, as had been estimated, the increase, Mr. Dingley said, would not be due to new j legislation, but to more rapid adminis- j tration of the present laws. It would therefore involve no additional expense in i the end. The question as to revenue and expenditures for the next fiscal year, pro ceeded Mr. Dingley, was a practical one which congress had to face. The state ment of the secretary of the treasury, he said, had caused much misapprehension. owing to the fact that under a new pro- j vision of law he had been obliged to in- clude in the estimates of expenditures $73,000,000 for public works, which neither he nor the secretary of v.-ar. nor any other well informed person believed would be expended. Counting this, the estimated deficit, he said, will be $21,000,000. He violated no confidence when he said that the secretary of the treasury and the president were confident that the re ceipts next year would exceed the ex. penditures. I Mr. Dingley said he took it for granted that congress would exercise reasonable economy. The estimated deficit for the present year, not counting the money ob tained and to be obtained from the Pacific railroads, was $2S.000.n0O. The anticipa tory importations had, Mr. Dingley ar gued, placed in the treasury before July 1. SSS.OOO.OyO. These importations had re duced the deficit last year from $o6,0C0.000 to $1$, 000. 000. inasmuch as the importations were for consumption this year. Mr. Dingley contended that in equity that sum should be properly charged to the receipts of the current year. If they were so charged, instead of a deficit there would be a surplus this year of $10.0X1,000. Mr. Dingley figured out a surplus or exactly that amount ($10,000,000) for the coming fiscal year. He described the steaay manner in which the revenues had been increasing at the rate of one or two millions a month. Although Decem ber was generally a bad month for Im portations, he said that if the increase for the first nine days of this month were continued, the receipts this month would Increase from $25,000,000 In November to $27,000,000 m December. When he confidently predicted that the effect of the anticipatory revenues would all be overcome during the fiscal year and that after May or June, 1838, the revenues would exceed the expenditures, the Re publican side broke out into repeated cheers. Mr. Allen (Dem., Miss.) concluded the general debate with a humorous speech. During the five minute debate Mr. Lin ney (Rep., N. C.) made an argument in favor of overthrowing the civil service law, which set the galleries In a roar. All amendments, including those pro posed yesterday by Mr. Allen (Dem., Miss.) were either voted down or ruled out on points of order. The bill was then reported to the house and passed. , CUBAN PLAGUE GROWS. Bubonic Malady Extending Oyer the Island. New Tork, Dec. 11. The Journal's Havana correspondent says: Food is 'wanted here before interven tion. Under the beneficent and liberal administration of Gen. Blanco, a Com mission of the Red Cross would be en couraged to visit every part of the is land. I- can announce positively that the bubonic plague has appeared among the concentrados in Pinar del Rio and Sanctl Spiritus districts. This is ad mitted by the Spaniards, who, howev er, describe the horrible malady as beriberi. Children and the aged are attacked. I have just returned from a trip through the western province, and in every town I visited cases of beriberi were observed, especially at Artemesa, Mangas and Guira Melena. No de scription can exaggerate the dreadful condition under which the country peo ple, driven from their farms to the towns, are living. Villages that contained several hun dred inhabitants in peace time, sud denly had twice or thrice as many wo men and children, utterly without means, added to their population. In stead of sending these friendless peo ple to the neighborhood of large cities where a semblance of charity organiza tion exists, the smaller towns were se lected. Unable to cope with the situa tion, the citizens as well as the strang ers, are now starving together. I know this is not a new theme, but the utter inability of Spain to relieve the distress was never confessed until now. The $50,000 appropriated for General Fitzhugh Lee to distribute was for the relief of American citizens only.The day has passed In which any such re strictions ought to be put upon our hu manity. TO MAKE LAWRENCE PAY. State Will Try to Collect $200,000 Due on University Bonds. The state school fund commissioners, acting in conjunction with the attorney general, have decided that suit shall be brought against the city of Lawrence to recover the $100,000 in bonds voted to the state for the benefit of the state perma nent school fund as a bonus for the lo cation of the state university at that place. The bonds and the accumulated interest now amount to about $200,000. The bonds were purchased with the school fund, which because of the non-payment of the obligation is out that amount. M'GEE FOR AUDITOR. Sixth District Republicans Will Fro sent His Name. Decatur county Republicans have de cided to ask the next Republican state convention to nominate A. H. McGee of Oberlin as a candidate for state auditor. Mr. McGee's official announcement has been made and his friends are already at work. Mr. McGee has been a resident of Ober lin for many years and has been engaged in milling and mercantile business. He was the Republican nominee for congress in" the Sixth district In 1S92, the year that the Populist landslide overwhelmed Kan sas. EYee of Charge to Sufferers. Cut this out and take it to your drug gist and get a sample bottle free of Dr. King's New Discovery, for Con sumption, Coughs and Colds. They do not ask you to buy before trying. This will show you the great merits of this truly wonderful remedy, and show you what can be accomplished by the regu lar size bottle. This is no experiment, and would be dfsastrous to the propriet ors, did they not know it would invariably cure. Many of the best physicians are now using it in their practice with great results, and are relying on it in most severe cases. It is guaranteed. Trial bottle free at Swift & Holliday's drug store. Regular size 50 cents and $1.00. mineral Watoj The finest In the west. Come and try It. J. W. PHILLIPS. 612 W. Eighth St. Hall's Hair Renewer renders the hair lustrous and Filken. gives it en even color and enables women to put it up in a great variety of styles. The Pyramid Pile Cure the Only Pile Cure Recommended by Fhysi- . cians as Being Perfectly Safe. No Opium, Cocaine, Narcotic or Other Poison in It, The Pyramid Pile Cure is probably the only Pile Cure extensively recom mended by physicians, because it is so safe, so prompt in the relief afforded and so far as known the only positive cure for piles except a surgical opera tion. In one year the Pyramid Pile Cure has become the best known, the safest and the most extensively sold of any pile cure before the public. Address the Pyramid Co., Marshall Mich., (formerly of Albion, Mich.,) for book on cause and cure of piles and also hundreds of testimonials from all parts of the United States, full sized package 50 cents. If suffering from any form of pile3 esk your druggist for a package of Pyramid Pile Cure and try it to-night. CAN'TSTOP IT. Neither the Meeting of Congress Nor Coming of Holidays Have Checked the Onward March of Business. ALL PRICES HIGHER. What is Usnally the Dull Sea son of the Year Shows 'a ; Continuous Improve ment in All Lines. New York, Dec. 11 R. G. Dun & Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade says: The opening of congress, with the usual message and reports, has not dis couraged business, as some predicted, but all speculative markets are strong er than a week ago. The productive industries, even in the season usually about the dullest of the year as to new orders, met a definite improvement in demand for important products, pre sumably the fruit of a prevailing con viction that new business will begin to crowd the works after the new year starts. The outward movement of wheat and other products continues so heavy that foreign exchange has fallen three fourths of a cent, and instead of ex ports of gold which have marked De cember in recent years, imports would come if gold were wanted. Securities are advancing with reason in the in creased earnings of railways, $47,085, 801 for November on reporting roads in the United States, 16.8 per cent larger than last year and 5.9 larger than in 1S92. A striking comparison of five years shows that in each of the last three months earnings have been greater than in any previous year, with a larger increase in November than in October or September. The sudden rise in December wheat at Chicago to $1.09 would do harm were it not based on avowed contracts to ship some millions of bushels to, Eu rope. That fact and the continued for eign demand, in spite of such contracts, has helped a rise of 1 cents here. Western receipts for the week were 5,79S,7i 1 bushels against 3.691,347 last year, and Atlantic exports, including flour, 4,fil2,137 against 2.975,651 last year and so great is the foreign shortage that the outgo of corn last year, far greater than ever before, is again ex ceeded, 3,313,086 for the week against 3.055,780 a year ago with the price near ly 1 cent higher for the week. , The report that the western supplies are running low is discredited by re ceipts from farms. Cotton is a. six teenth stronger in spite of the esti mates running from 10.000,000 to 11,000, 000 bales by well known authorities. A strike in English mills is no longer threatened and the possibility of one at Fall River has little weight. The demand for woolen goods has clearly improved and more wool has just been purchased abroad and is be ing imported, the sales in domestic markets having been for the past week only 2,660,000 pounds at Boston, and in two weeks 11,050,400! pounds at the three markets. While some grades have been sold largely at prices lower than a month ago, quotations are generally sustained. There is more demand for iron and steel products in preparation for rail way work, bridges and buildings next year and on contracts for export, in cluding one for a government bridge In Holland, others for bridges in Japan, with large shipments of various pro ducts to England and other countries. Foreign contracts for 40,000 tons of rails are pending. In and about Ne-w York,- bridge and building contracts call for 25.000 tons and Chicago works are figuring on nu merous contracts for 5,000 railway cars. The formation of the American Steel and Wire company is expected to strengthen prices and cause some buy ing. While hessemer at $10 and grey forge at $9.15 are slightly lower at Pittsburg, prices are stronger at Chi cago and in all quarters heavy business is expected after the new year. .A sale of lake copper, said to be 10,000,000 pounds, at 11 cents, so strengthens the demand that 10.87 is bid, but tin and lead are very dull and spelter a shade lower, while future contracts for tin plates have been made at 2.90 per 100 pounds. Connellysville coke production is ' 151,100 tons weekly, against 149,000 in November, and no advance Is now ex pected.. Anthracite coal is weaker and sells here at $3.75 and $3.85 for stove. Failures in the first week of Decem ber were but $2,617,240; manufacturing, $739,420: and trading. $1,791,570. Failures for the week have been 312 in the United States against 380 last year, and 29 in Canada against 43 last year. BRADSTREET'S. Bradstreet's says: Mild weather throughout most of the country has interfered to some extent with the distribution of winter weight clothing and other seasonable goods, and trade from first hands is quieter even than last week. Jobbers and re tailers, however, report a steadily in creasing and in some regions very act ive business in holiday goods, grocer ies and kindred products. Reports from the south continue as a whole very good, with especially favorable ac counts from New Orleans, Atlanta, Nashville and the central south. Collections are, as a rule, very sat isfactory in spite of the low price for cotton. Favorable reports come from Chicago. Kansas City. St. Louis and St. Paul, in the central west and north west, while the Pacific coast notes a heavy increase in the trade, present and contingent, based upon enlarged Alaskan demand. San Francisco re ports the wheat crop improved by re cent rains, at conservative estimates pointing to a yield of 870,000 tons. Gen eral export trade on the coast is very heavy. The price situation is one of sustained and even aggressive strength Wheat is -higher, partly on improved statistical position, but largely in sym pathy with the Chicago squeeze.which had advanced prices 15 cents per bushel within a week in that market. All cereals have sympathized with wheat, and coffee, copper, cotton, dairy products, leaf tobacco and raw sugar are also among the prominent staples which have been enhanced in value. The decreases have been few and slight shading at Pittsburg and sympathet- ic weaknesses at other points on an immense production. Cereal exports continue very large, though showing a falling off from last week's total. Total exports of wheat and flour from the United States and Canada this week aggregate 6.(505,638 bushels, against 6.699.000 bushels last week; 4.222,000 bushels in the week of a year ago; 2.45S.0O0 bushels in 1S95; 2. 526,000 bushels in 1894, and 3,217,000 bushels in 1893. Corn exports also show a falling off, aggregating 3,06S,000 bushels this week. against 4,585,000 bushels last week; 3. 541,000 bushels last year, and 2,391,000 ousneis in 189a. MRS. BRIAN INTERVIEWER Comments on the Message to a Re porter at Dennison, Texas. From the Galveston News, Dec. 8. Denison, Tex., Dec. 7. Denison enter tained two distinguished guests today for nearly, two hours. Ex-Governor Thomas T. Crittenden of Missouri and Mrs. Wil liam Jennings Bryan arrived here this afternoon at 12:40, and the weather being warm and fine, the sunshine bright and inviting, they took a walk up Main street to rest themselves after a long journey on the cars. The News reporter overtook. them on Main street and introduced him self. 1 "Do you live here?" Governor Critten den asked. Being informed in the affirmative, he next inquired: "What is your business?" "Newspaper man" being the reply, the governor remarked to Mrs. Bryan: "You see, even in Texas they are to be found. I believe that should one take the wings of the morning and fly away, one would still find newspaper men. "This Is a splendid town," remarked the governor. "We had a little time and thought to take advantage of it. How large a place is Denison?" He was informed that the population is about 16,000 or 17,000. "That's about the size of my old home, Jacksonville, 111.," remarked Mrs. Bryan. "You have quite a progressive looking town," she continued, "broad streets and certainly a lively air of business." "You are en route to Mexico?" asked the reporter. "Yes; we will join Mr. Bryan at San Antonio and go to Mexico. That is a great country," remarked Mr. Critten den. "You seem to be an enthusiast on Mex ico." "I am. It is a wonderful country, with wonderful resources. It is the country that it going to furnish an outlet for the overflow of our population when it be comes overcrowded, which will occur some day." "How long do you expect to remain there, Mrs. Bryan?" "A month. Mr. Bryan and myself ex pect to return in January. We ari an ticipating a grand time down there, hear ing so much in praise of Mexico from Governor Crittenden." "I'll tell you what you can do," remark ed the governor. "You can interview Mrs. Bryan today." "What would he interview me about?" asked Mrs. Bryan. "She has been reading the president's message all the way down the line," re marked the governor. "Interview her on that." "Oh, no; I have never been interviewed and don't express opinions on matters of that kind," remarked Mrs. Bryan. "That is just the reason I would like to interview you." "But I have no opinions to express." "I know one you could give hearty ex. pression to." "What is that?" "That had the votes fallen a. little dif ferent last November a better message would have greeted the American people today." "I haven't said that. I can't say that I have even thought it." Here Governor Crittenden espied an ap ple wagon standing in the street. The governor said that he did not know that Texas was much on apples and wanted to get a sample and the reporter and Mrs. Bryan walked down the street. "Mrs. Bryan, this is your first visit to Texas, is it not?" "Yes, my first visit to Texas, but I feel at home here. I have met so many Tex ans and have liked them so much. Tex ans are a wonderful people for loyalty. They always hold up for Texas, no mat ter where they are. I would be awfully glad if we could stop awhile in Dallas. I have some warm friends there, at least my husband has, and his friends are mine." Governor Crittenden joined the party with three large, luscious looking apples in his hands. "Say. these are fine, aren't they?" he asked, presenting one to Mrs. Bryan for inspection. "They are very nice. It seems this portion of Texas at least must be a good apple country." "Speaking of the president's message, what are your sentiments in regard to It as a state document, governor?" "It is a very grave and dignified doc ument, but as for myself, I wholly dissent from it on the currency and tariff expres- i sions. If the advice of the president s taken, all the currency Issue of the coun try will be centralized in the national banks and more power given to trusts and monopolies. The tariff feature is wholly objectionable to all Democrats. The message shows plainly that there is a large revenue deficit and will be a still larger one, and there is no way to cover it except by a bond Issue. Under the Wilson bill the revenue shortage was $18,000,000. We have had four months of the Dingley bill and are face to face with a shortage of $46,000,000. You can say for me as my expression that it is j the best Democratic document that could have been promulgated. It will make many Democratic votes all over this land and country. It is right amusing to see Mr. McKinley. president, trying to har monize with Mr. McKinley, congressman and candidate, on the Cuban and Ha waiian questions." "This is quite different from our ex perience yesterday, isn't it, governor?" asked Mrs. Bryan. "When I left home I was driven to the station at Lincoln in a sleigh. Now we are here in summer sunshine, a warm and genial clime that looks more like flowers than snow and Ice." Rheumatism Cured in a Day. "Mystic Cure" for Rleumatism. and Neuralgia radically cures in 1 to 3 days. Its action upon the system is remarka ble and mysterious. It removes at once the cause and the disease immediately disappears. The first dose greatly ben efits. T. F. Anthony, Ex-Postmaster of Promise City Iowa, says: "I bought one bottle of 'Mystic Cure' for Rheuma tism, and two doses of it did me more good than any medicine I ever took." 75 cents. Sold by Swift &. Holliday Drug Co.. 623 Kansas avenue, Topeka. Olof Ekberg, merchant tailor, 712 Kansas avenue, first-class suit of clothes for $25. Shirts, collars and cuffs laundered to look like new liy Peerless Steam Laundry. 112 and 114 West 8th St. MADE MOTH Sickness Driven From Another Home by Paines Celery Compound. 1 Women, mothers of families, have no more right to live beyond their strength than beyond their income. The greatest injustice that women do themselves and their children is in put ting off getting well. Headaches, nerv ousness, dyspepsia and melanchola lay their leaden fingers over the whole household. Paine's celery compound has driven sickness and gloom from innumerable homes, where some loved member was the source of continual anxiety and even despair. The constantly repeated successes of this great Invigorator in making people well have roused many persons who thought themselves des tined unredeemably to lives of imper fect health to try Paine's celery com pound. No one can read the following letter without being inspired with confidence in thi3 great remedy: 659 Elm street, Buffalo, N. Y., July 23. About eight years ago. after the birth of a child, I suffered terribly. I could not get help from over a dozen physi cians to whom I applied, and after re ceiving treatment from the last doctor continually for nine months, was pro nounced cured and continued so until the birth of another child, when I was obliged to commence doctoring again. although all imaginable treatments had been resorted to without one particle of relief. I was subject to neuralgic troubles and slightly rheumatic, and I became E. O. DE MOSS. Odd Fellows' Building, UndertakersfNjfA Finest ambulance in the west.- Wi . .J'-' t" &IU i i JFREE to the public Day and Night. OLE PEICES ARE REASONABLE. DE MOSS & Phone 192. CANDY CATHARTIC 10c cS5is. miHt-I 25c 50c L'?. ,-r:X;5fc-- ASK FOR THE 0twi Cicw. Sold by mil Dtslcri. The only larr; hlph erade Institution In the state derotea exclusively to short bans and type writing: hence its phenomenal success. Superior sy-in Positiois Eirap'ced eraui.a.e. f and niSht sessions. .Lessons b mall a smscialty. AA E- CA A. a2t-630 Khi. A. "HE THAT WORKS EASILY, WORKS SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH ER WELL 3j discouraged and meleholy, feeling that I should never again be a well woman. I was in a pitiful state, when my hus band, who had been benefited by the use of Paine's celery compound, urged me to try it. In a remarkably short time after I began taking the remedy I began to notice a change for the bet ter. Before I had taken three bottles I was well. I consider my cure a mir acle, for I had tried a great many doc tors and different drugs and spent hun dreds of dollars in vain. Respectfully yours, MRS. KATE HENNESSEN. Close, careful observation of great numbers of cases like the above led Professor Edward E. Phelps, M. D., LL. D., of the Darmouth Medical School to the formulation of Paine's celery com pound. The success of this universally well known remedy in quickly driving out disease from the blood and system need not be retold to newspaper readers. Paine's celery compound restores to a healthy state a weakened and dis eased nervous system. One of the first evidences of its building-up virtue is the gain in flesh noticeable about the face. Night sweats and nervous twitch ings are things of the past; there is a great improvement in looks, a better appetite, sounder sleep, a clearer skin and more regular functions. These are a few of the outward improvements. More important is the thorough and rad ical purifying of the blood and the reg ulating and building-up of the deep lying nerves all over the body. There is nothing half way or partial in the ef fect of Paine's celery compound. It cures permanently. L- M. PEN WE LL. 523 Quincy Street 1 H PENVELL, tzs nninoy at. ALL DRUGGISTS PERFECTON en. Dorttart, Htktr, MI K. jfc,- " - .- --w- Mf", 0 Ml