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Iron County register. [volume] (Ironton, Iron County, Mo.) 1867-1965, July 16, 1903, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84024283/1903-07-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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1 1 Jl
No Relief For the Sufferer to Ba
Had in Russia From Misery
and Persecution.
Fatlerad la Hia Movement Handi
capped la Hla V oration He l I li
able to I'rntfd Himself A Slav
Without a Maxter'a Protection to
Slilelil Him from Abuiie.
Atlantic tit.v, X. .T., July .Ifhn
B. Weber, of liulTalo, X. Y., lute com
missioner of immigration at the port,
of New York, ami chairman of tile
special coniniissiou uutlioried by the
congress in lSS to investigate in
Europe the causes inciting immigra
tion to this country was a speaker,
Sunday, before the Jewish lhautaur
qua on the subject of "The Status of
the Jews in Russia."
In his address Mr. Weber charged
the Itiussian restrictive laws as being
res))Oiisil)le for the misery and perse
cution of which people read and hear,
lie stated that there would be no
peace, no substantial relief for the
sufferers until the total disappear
ance from Kussia of either the Jew
or the special laws directed against
Taking up the laws regarding the
right of residence which tile speaker
characterized as especially hard and
oppressive he briefly sketched tha
history of the official decrees regu
lating the area within which the
Jews were permitted to live during
the past forty years.
Summing up the status of 1 lie Jew
in Russia. Mr. Weber said:
"To-day he is an alien in the land
of his birth, a subject who bears an
undue share of the burdens of good
government without the privileges of
ihe meanest citizens. Fettered in his
movements, handieapiicd in his voca
tion, restricted in his educational op
portunities, he is unable to protect
himself and is powerless to success
fully invoke the protection of the
authorities, a slave without the self
interest of a master to shield him
from abuse he stands helpless.
friendless and defenseless, a brute
force, egged on not only by religious
intolerance, but by contending forces
that strive to strengthen the govern
ment on the one hand and to destroy
it on the other, the irrepressible con
flict of the age between government
by autocracy and government by the
people. The Jew is, therefore, the
spoil of the rabble, the spoil of the
official, the. football of fanaticism. 1ho
buffer against which strikes the
wrath of bigotry, intolerance and
After asserting the moral obliga
tion and the right of the I'nited
States to protest to the Russian gov
ernment, against its treatment of the
Jews, Mr. Weber said:
"1 can not look with unconcern up
on the arrival of thousands of hunt
ed, terror-stricken human beings,
who come to us, crushed in spirit and
impoverished in substance, to enter
into competition with our respected
and self-rspecting lalxir. .Neither is
it an answer to say that, we have 1he
remedy in our own hands by closing
our ports against these people. Thi
wuld violate our every instinct of
humanity and would war against the
policy which has made this cnuntrv
great and prosperous and which will
continue to add to our progress and
prosperity if immigration is con
fined to normal causes alone. The
abnormal immigration from Itus.-ia is
due to the laws and methods of that,
country and this gives us a legal
nnd moral right to object. Self-interest
and humanity unite in a loud
call to invoke such rights."
Referring to the hope that a con
siderable part of this stream from
Russia may lie diverted to other
lands, Mr. Weber quoted the state
ment of an immigrant at. Kovno in
the Pale:
"I am going to America, for in. that
direction lies hope. Here I have only
fears to confront me. The hope may
prove delusive, but the fears are a
certainty. My great ambition is 'o
breathe at least once the free air
with which God has blessed the
American people."
"These," continued the speaker,
"are the words of nn uncultured Jew,
and these are the sentiments in the
heart of every Jew in Russia."
Continuing, he said:
"He patient with these unfortunate
people, and do not judge them by the
ordinary standards. Their lives from
the cradle up have been passed under
extraordinary conditions. The grown
up generation can never forget their
mistreatment, they can not banish
fear and suspicion upon command,
but their children enn be fitted to en
ter upon citizenship and mode to
glorify your race and reflect credit
upon our American institutions.
Mexicans PunUh Nwlftly.
San Francisco, July 12. The offic
prs of the Pacific Mail Liner Colon,
jiiBt arrived from Acapulco tell of the
punishment meted out by the Mexican
officials to a burglar who broke into
the steamship company's office at
Acapulco in June lust. He broke open
the safe and stole $400 after beating
the watchman into insensibility. He
was captured, later, on the road to
the City of Mexico with only $80 on
his person. He wan taken back to
Acapulco and there admitted his
guilt. He was promptly sentenced to
be shot.
' Tragedy Da to Jealousy.
St, Joseph, Mo., July 13. Mrs. John
Mackey died, Sunday, from pistol
wounds received at 209 Main street,
where she is alleged to have been de
coyed by William A. Matzinger. Mat
zinger has been In love with the
woman for a year, and : when sho
jilted him for another he made
threat against her life. She met him
, by agreement,: and Was soon after
wards fatally ' wounded. '; Mutzinger
turned the revolver on himself, and
put three bullets into bin body. His
death is expected.
Tha Nw Pier of tha ScaadloaTlaa-Aaaai
lea Maa at Hoboken. Sf. J., m
strored the aecoad Tlma.
New York, July 11. The new pier
.if the Scandinavian-American line, at
the foot of Seventeenth street. Ho
boken, X. J., was destroyed by fire
Friday, and for the second time in
three years the line is temporarily
without a pier. It is believed the loss
will amount to almost $300,000. Tha
dock alone cost $200,000 to build. The
fire started in the store room of the
pier, and when discovered the fire
had a firm foothold. Thers was no
ship of the line in port. The steam
ship Islands should have docked Fri
day, but did not arrive. On the pier
was a large part of the cargo destined
for Europe which was to be shipped
on the Islands, and this was de
stroyed, causing a loss of over $300,
000. Comparatively few men were at
work on the pier at the time.
WThen the first fire engines arrived
fully three hundred feet of the pier
was blazing from the water's edge to
the top. Tugs of all sorts -and sizes
threw water into the fire, but this
seemed to have little effect. The city
firemen were badly hampered in
reaching the place. The flames spread
as rapidly as when the Xorth German
Lloyd and Scandinavian piers burned
three years ago. There were three
explosions, apparently caused by bar
rels of some inflammable material.
The flames spread very rapidly. Tha
heat was intense, and many firemftu
dropped into the river for relief.
The slight wind carried the flame?
toward the Tietjen and Lang dry
docks, containing a score of vessels,
Those wdiich could be gotten out were
towed away.
A nearby bathhouse was crowded
with women, girls and children, who
fled without waiting to dress. Two
children were sightly hurt in the
West of the bulkhead were moored
the United States training ship Por's
mouth and the Ward liner Manhattan.
These were in peril for a time, bat
the wind shifted, carrying the flamas
out over the river. The naval reserves
on the Portsmouth did good work in
keeping the fire within the bulkhead
ing. Within three quarters of nn
hour after the tire started it was
under control. None of the workmen
on the pier was injured.
After an Absence of Twenty-One
Yen Iletnrna Flittla Hnnband
Mm-rled nml Untiles of Age,
Rockford, 111., July 11. A woman in
the role of Enoch Arden returned to
Rockford, Friday, after an absence of
Jl years.
The chief figure in this curious his
tory is Mrs. Louise Olson. Twenty
one years ago Mrs. Olson was in
jured in a railroad wreck near BtifFn
lo, X. Y. She was taken to a hospital,
but recovered. Her mind was not
clear, however, and she wandered. U
France. Another victim of the wreck
died in 1 he hospital, and by mistake
was buried as Mrs. Olson.
When Mrs. Olson returned to Rock
ford, Friday, she found the two babies
she had left Hilda and Frank full
grown and surprised beyond measure
at. her return.
Alexander Olson, her husband, she
found living with his third wife, the
second Mrs. Olson, whom he married
while believing fully in his first wife's
death, having died some years apo.
Mr. Olson identified the returned one
as his first wife. The latter will rec
ognize the rights of the third wife,
and will live with her recovered clnl
Convicted of Bribery for "Protec
tion" While Chief of Police o(
Minneapolis, Minn.
Minneapolis, Minn., July 11. Col.
Fred Ames, superintendent of police
under the administration of his broth
er, Mayor A. A. Ames, was taken to
Stillwater, Friday, to begin his six
and a half years' service in the state
prison for bribery. At the prison he
went through the usual formalities of
bathing, barbering.Bertillon measurer
ments, etc., and was registered as
convict No. 1093. His occupation has
not yet been determined, btit inas
much as he is an expert bookkeeper
and also a registered pharmacist he
will probably be assigned either to
the accounting department or to the
prison dispensary.
Sergt. I.. Schanwacker DlamlaaeJ
From the New York Police Force
for Accepting; Presents.
New York, July 11. First Deputy
Commissioner Ebstein of the police
department has dismissed from the
force Sergt. L. Schauwacker, who
had been in charge of the schools of
instruction. Sergt. Schauwacker was
found guilty of accepting a present of
$1 from each man of a. class of ,-51
probationary patrolmen.
Conspiracy to arefeat Jnatlee.
Chicago, July 11. A well-planned
conspiracy to defeat justice and se
riously interfere with the prosecu
tion of the election judges'and clerks
who are under indictment for fraud's
perpetrated at the recent judicial bal
loting in the Eighteenth ward, was
blocked, Friday, by State's Attorney
Dencen. The conspiracy involved two
of the most important of the state's
Leander Goodrich is in jail and
John Barrett is being subjected to a
searching examination by the prose
Convention Closed.
Boston, July 11.--The convention of
the National Educational association
was brought to a close Friday. The
national council met to clear up a few
remaining matters of business, and
ten of the 10 departments held ses.
Prominent Lumberman Dead,
. Duluth, Minn., July 11. Levi A.
Barber, of the firm of Peyton, Kin,
ball & Barber, died Friday, aged 67,
He was prominent lumberman, and
u-ava a large estate.
A Relic of the Neapolitans' Great
est Saint, Preserved at Naples,
Said to Work Miracles.
Mia Hatlineim Contlnaea to Hold
Death Off, Hut He Is Hut a Shadow
of Hla Former Self, Notmtt hutand
Inir the Continued Activity of Hll
Mental Faculties
Rome, July 12. In view of the seri
ous condition of the pontiff, the
Neapolitans have had recourse to
Iheir most sacred and seldom used
method of rendering him assistance,
St. (iennaro is their greatest saint,
and his mitre is preserved at Naples.
It is said to work miracles. The aris
tocracy and clergy of .Naples begged
Ihe archbishop to send the mitre to
Koine and he allowed it to leave the
city for the first time in many years.
The -precious relic was intrusted to
Monsignor Prince ('ara"cciolo, who ar
rived with it safely in Rome Saturday,
by (nrdinal Rampolln and Mon
At the Vatican t lie mitre was received
signor liisleti, who, with great cere
mony, thanked the Neapolitans for
their piety and self-sacrifice in allow
ing the mitre to come here.
After the cardinal had invited Mon
signor Curraciolo to remain for some
days in this city, the sacred relic was
deposited in the sickroom.
The Knd of It Found the Tone But
the Shndow of a Mitn.
Rome, July 1-'. Saturday brought
to a close a full week since Pope Leo
ivas stricken with illness, and it
found him still buttling against death,
Dr. Lapponi remained near the pope
throughout the. night, but there was
little occasion for his services. When
Dr. Mazzoni joined him in the sick
chamber at 8:30 o'clock Saturday
morning they found that their pa
lient had not. suffered any serious de
pression during the night, although
the same terrible weakness was still
An affecting interview has occurred
between the pontiff, Cardinal Satolli
and three other cardinals represent
ing various degrees of the sacred col
lege. Cardinal Satolli and his compan
ions were admitted to the presence of
the pope as a special favor, following
his earnest entreaties, in the gentlest
manner Cardinal Maechi, shaking for
all, told the pontiff of the universal
interest, taken in his condition, add
ing: "Prayers are going up every
where that the Lord may preserve for
the benefit of the church, the precious
life of your holiness."
"I thank your eminence," replied
;he pope. "It will be as II ml wishes.
We must submit In His holy will." S;j
saying the sufferer pressed the hand
of each of the cardinals as they with
drew. ,
One of the cardinals present at the.
interview, spoke afterwards of the re
markable changes that had been
wrought since he had' last seen the
pontiff only last Sunday night, when
extreme unction was administered to
his holiness. The cardinal said: "The
appearance of the Holy father is in
tensely painful. He maintains mental
acumen, but his brave spirit: is terri
bly broken. This was especially ap
parent to me, while 1 am used to see
him often. 1 have observed a great
change in his physical condition dur
ing the last five days. Mis words nr;
now uttered with difficulty and he
raises his hand only after an effort.
His face is excessively emaciated and
his eyes are deeply sunken. His ex
treme weakness is evident at the first
glance; there remains only a shadow
of the man."
Cardinal Satolli, in a conversation,
said that life was only kept in the
tired body of the pontiff by the con
stant use of powerful slimulants, and
other persons Auully reliable who
saw the pope Sunday and who had
Seen him on previous days of his 'ill
ness, agree with Cardinal Satolli in
saying that death has made nil his
ravages save separation of the soul
and body. And yet doctors announce
fo the public that the pope's general
condition is satisfactory. An ex
planation of the apparent contradic
tion lies in the fad that the doctors
expected his holiness to die long be
fore this and now are exercising in
their bulletins an excess of caution
and a comparative method of expres
siop which is incomprehensible to
the lay mind. Moreover, the extraor
dinary vitality of their patient has,
so to speak, annihiliated every medi
cal theory held by doctors- in Italy
so that it is scarcely surprising that
Doctors Rossoni, Mazzoni and Lap
poni content themselves with daily
recording the symptoms of progres
sion and retrogression whic h succeed
each other with such baffling irregu
larity as to forbid the risk of mak
ing a definite prognostication for the
The Kishinev Petition.
New York, July 12. The American
Kishineff petition is causing grave
discussion between the czar's two all
powerful ministers, DeWitte and
Plehwe, and according to the St. Pe
tersburg correspondent of the World
the rivalry between them may re
sult in the petition being received.
DeWitte is extremely friendly to
the United States and is said to re
gard any weakening of the good rela
tions as a grave error in policy. Ha
is reported to be using his influence
toward paving the way for the recep
tion of the petition.
Prince of Wales to Inspect Flacuhlp.
Portsmouth, England, July'l3. The
prince of Wales arrived yesterday for
the inspection of Rear-Admiral Cot
ton's flagship Kearsarge Monday. Am
bassador Choate and Secretaries
White and Carter, of the American
embassy, travelled in the same train
from London. Admiral Sir Charles F.
Hotham received them at the station,
and the whole party drove to the ad
miralty house as the admiral's guests,
the prince of Wales, Ambassador
Choate and Admiral Hotham occupy
ing the first carriage
A Body, Believed to Be That of tha
Drowned Baaeball Player, Tak
en From Slan-ara Hirer.
Buffalo, X. Y., July 10. The body
found in the river below the fails,
Thursday, was identified at Drum
niomlville as that of Kd. Delehunty,
Ihe famous outfielder of the Wash
ington American league team.
The body was mangled. One lee;
was torn off, presumably by the pro
peller of the Maid of the Mist, near
whose landing the body was found.
M. A. Green, a stockholder in the
Washington team, identified the body
by the teeth, two crippled fingers and
the clothing. The body was shipped
to Washington.
Mr. tireen, Thursday morning, iden
tified the luggage left by Delehanty
on the train at the bridge last Thurs
day night when he was put off.
In it was a pass to the Washington
grounds made out to Mrs. Delehanty.
Delehanty's' effects have been sent to
his wife by the Pullman people.
Frank Delehantv, of the Syracuse
team, and E. J. McGuire, a brother-in-law,
from Cleveland, are here investi
gating the death of the player. They
do not believe that Delehanty com
mitted suicide or that he had been on
a spree in Detroit. In the sleeper on
the Michigan Central Irani on tha
way down from Detroit Delehunty
had five drinks of whisky, says Con
ductor Cole, and he became so ob
streporous that he had to be put off
the train at Rridgeburg, at the Cana
dian end of the bridge. Cole says
Delehanty had an open razor and was
terrifying others in the sleeper.
When the train stopped at Bridgc-
burg Cole did not deliver Delehanty
up to a constable as the Canadian po
lice say he should have done. He just
put him off the train.
After the train had disappeared
across the. bridge Delehanty started
to walk across, which is against the
rules. The night watchman attempt
ed to stop him, but Delehanty pushed
the man to one side. The draw of
the bridge had been opened for a
boat, and the player plunged into tha
dark waters of the Niagara.
Delehanty's relatives hint at' foul
play, but there is nothing in the ens,
apparently, to bear out, such a theory.
Ihe body, when found, was nude
save for necktie, shoes and socks. The
clothes had probably been torn off
in the passage of the 'rapids and in
going over the Horseshoe falls. The
body was much bloated.
Police, Armed With lllllen, Left H
Charge Seven Funernla Thnra
day Two More Dying.
Evansville, Ind., July 10. After
talking with Gov. Dui-bin over the tel
ephone, Thursday afternoon, Brig.
(Jcn. McKee ordered all troops re
moved from Evansville. The Terre
Haute company left for home at 7:'M
Thursday night, and the Evansville
company was relieved from duty. The
Yincennes company is left in charge
of the jail and courthouse. The four
Indianapolis companies, the Martins
ville company and the battery, with
the (iatling gun, were ordered fo
leave for .Indianapolis at midnight
Thursday on a special train. The last,
of the troops, the Yincennes company,
will leave for home Friday morning.
The city will be left in charge of the
police denarf men,f , which is arniel
with rifles. Thcre'were seven funerals
Thursday. All were conducted quiet
ly. The ministers yi one or two
cases prayed for the city and county
administrations, and said this was
not. a time for criticism, but for sym
pathy for the friends of 1he dead.
Two more of the wounded are pro
nounced by the surgeons fo lie in a
critical condition. Adam 1'rowski and
John llee arc sinking, and if they die
the list of fatalities will be increased
to 12. The grand jury is taking testi
mony on Monday nights shooting.
Murderer of Policeman llun
NOy on Road to Recovery Drenda
Hetnrnlnir to EvailNvlIle.
.leffersonville, hid., July 10. Con
tra ry to all forecasts made by physi
cians ntteuding Lee Brown, the negro
who shot n policeman and precipi
tated the Evansville riot, will proba
bly live to pay the penalty of his
crime. When Brown was placed
aboaird the train at Yincennes, Ind.,
to be brought to the reformatory for
safe-keeping, it was said lie could not
survive the journey, his wound being
sufficient to kill an ordinary man.
Thursdny he was well started on the
way to recovery. Brown had a
paroxysm of terror when told that
lie would be taken back to Evansville,
and manifested relief when Gov. Dur
bln later countermanded the order for
his removal.
It wns learned Thursday afternoon
that a negro named Cain MeGee is
lying in the Deaconness hospital, in
Evansville, with a bullet in his arm
which he received Sunday night when
the mob fired into Bud Fruit's place.
Ilia Kindt Expected.
Jefferson City, Mo., July 10. Attor
neys for Senators Fan-is, Matthews,
Smith and Sullivan, who are under in
dictment by the Cole county grand
jury on the charges of bribery in con
nection with the "alum bill" in the
legislature, Thursday announced that
they expect to go to trial when the
circuit court meets on July 27. They
have asked for blank subpoenas for
100 witnesses, but the clerk has re
fused to issue tlie blanks except upon
an order from Circuit Judge Hazell.
The request for the large number of
subpoenas indicates a big fight.
United Mine Workers' Convention.
Pittsburg, Kas., July 10. Speeches
by John Mitchell, the national presi
dent; W. D. Ryan and others promi
nent in the order, took up the entire
time of the first session, Thursday, of
the inter-state convention of the Unit
ed Mine Workers of America. The
coal operators met in separate con
ference and completed their organiza
tion. As yet there has been very lit
tle if any intimation of the probable
action of the joint conference to be
held on Monday next, when a new
wage scale will be considered.
A Movement of Signal Importance
to the Religious World is
Launched at Denver.
Tentative Proposition For the Amal
gamation of the C'hrlntlan Endea
vor, the Euwortb. League and tha
Ilaptlat I nlon la One Grand 'a
tlonnl llody.
Denver, Col., July 12. A movement
of signal importance in the religious
world has' been launched by the Chris
tian Endeavor convention now in ses
sion here. It is a tentative proposal
to work for the amalgamation of the
Christian Endeavor society, the Ep
worth league and the Baptist union,
and it will be presented in the form
of a petition from the Endeavorers
to the other two national bodies.
In taking 1 tie initiative in the ad
vocacy of such union, the Christian
Endeavor society points to its prior
ity of establishment us justification.
To Evangelise the World.
"To evangelize the world." This is
the keynote of the pleas of the noted
ministerial orators of this country
and of England who, by their zeal
and eloquence, are stirring the souls
of the large audiences which attend
the sessions of the International
Christian Endeavorers' convention and
the numerous auxiliary meetings.
That a definite plan for currying on
the work will be adopted before the
convention adjourns is probable.
The complete registered returns ol
accredited delegates has not yet been
compiled, but at the lowest estimate
there are now fully 8,000 in the city,
and the total number of visitors is
not less than 20.000.
Plenftniit Impromptn Features.
Two pleasant impromptu features
of the convention have been the pre
sentation by Chuplaiu Rev. E. Steel,
of the United States navy, to Presi
dent, Francis E.Clark of a. small Amer
ican flag, said to be the first raised
by American troops over Cavite, and
the expression given by Rev. R. J.
Campbell, of London, to the sentiment
of unity growing between Great Brit
ain and the United States.
Sunrise quiet hour services in five
city churches at six o'clock Saturday
morning were attended by thousands
of delegates, although they had been
occupied until late Friday night with
convention business. From 8:30 to
9:30 sessions of the Christian En
deavor school of methods were held
in the churches.
The More Prominent I'ohnI unities In
the Sncred College for the
I'npnl SticpCNNion.
Rome, July .12. All the world is oc
cupying itself with a discussion of tee
probable successor of Leo XII 1. In ex
pectation of an early conclave, no
cardinal has left the city during the
past week and inie are on their way
here. There are now at least; 02 car
dinals in Rome, including all of the
Italians. Of course, Leo's successor
wil be an Italian. A pope of other na
tionality would be. bound to create
a recrudescence of the question of
temporal power, which would be de
plorable. Of the pnpuble Italian cardinals,
these names are chiefly discussed:
(lotti, Svampa, Vannutelli, Oreglin
and llanipollu, J I is improbable that
the college will elect Oregliil, the
aged eamerleiigo. There is a pontifi
cal tradition thai the camerlengo is
rarely elevated to the papacy. This
tradition, however, was broken wlu-H
Leo was elected. Serafino Vannutelli
is highly commended because of his
diplomatic experience and prudence,
In the latter he resembles Leo.
The chief contest is expected to be
between (iotti, Rampolln and Yannu
telli, although Cardinals Sarto, Dipie
tro and Svampa'are frequently men
tioned. Rampolla, the papal secretary
of state, is an able prelate, but his
policy lias made many adversaries; be
sides, never has a state secretary
achieved the papacy. It is said, also.
1 hat. he has determined to retire to a
monastery when Leo dies.
tlotti is an able, intellectual execu
tive, lie is the head of the Carmelite
order as u- monk, not as a secular
priest. His election would add luster
to the church, unci his management of
the Carmelites indicates the probable
policy he would adopt if he were
elected pope. In all quesfions (iotti
would seVk for the triumph of jus
tice. He is not offensive in his pa
triotism, und his acts have concen
trated upon him the attention of his
colleagues. External influences would
not be a factor in his election. y
Svampa is very ill, being threatened
with paralysis. Already he has had
an apoplectic seizure.
The chief opposition of the college
of cardinals is against Rampolla
Wiin Large Holder of Tiinher Land
in Mlchlunn, Slew York, Mex
ico and Cuilforiila.
Detroit, Mich., July 13. Patrick A.
Ducey, a wealthy retired lumberman,
died here, Sunday, aged 70 yeairs,
When the Michigan lumber busi
ness began to decline he purchased
a tract of 30,000 acres of timber in
the Adirondncks, and carried on ac
tive 'operations iiN.that part of Jew
York state until 1893, when he re
tired. He also had extensive lumber
interests in Mexico and California.
Baltimore VUlted Storm.
Baltimore, Md., July 13. A severe
wind and rain storm occurred, Sun
day afternoon, Which was particularly
violent in a limited section of north
east Baltimore, where, within a radius
of about four blocks, SO houses were
unroofed, walks demolished and trees
uprooted. For several ' squares the
streets were thickly strewn with
debris of wrecked roofs, brick and
splintered limbs of trees. Three hun
dred people were rendered homeless
for the time being, and were comr
pelled to find temporary shelter.
The real heroines of every day are in our homes. Frequently, how
ever, it is a raistaken and useless heroism.
Womm seem to listen to every call of duty except the supreme
one that tells them to guard their health. How much harder the daily
tasks become when some derangement of the female organs makes
every movement painful and keeps the nervous system unstrung?
Irritability takes the place of happiness and amiability: and weakness
and suffering takes the place of health and strength. As long as they
can drag themselves around, women continue to woik and perform
their household duties. They have been led to believe that suffering
is necessary because they are women. "What a mistake I
The use of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will banish
pain and restore happiness. Don't resort to strong stimulants or nar
cotics when this great strengthening, healing remedy for women ia
always within reach.
If there ia anything in your case about which you would like
special advice, write freely to Mrs. Pinkham. No man will see
your letter. She can surely help you, for no person in America
has such a wide experience in treating female ills as she lias had.
She has helped hundreds of thousands of women back to health.
Her address is Lynn, Mass., and her advice is free. You are very
foolish if you do not accept her kind invitation.
For proof read the symptoms, suffering and cure
recited in the following letters:
"Deab Mrs. Pinkham: I wish to express to you the (Treat benefit 1
have derived from your advice and the use of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound. My trouble was female weakness in its worst form and
I was in a very bad condition. I could not perform my household duties, my
back aehed, I was extremely nervous, and I could not eat or sleep, and the
bearing-down pains were .terrible. My husband spent hundreds of dollars
to get me well, and all the medicine that the doctors prescribed failed to do me
any good J I resorted to an operation which the physician said was necessary
to restore me to health, but 1 suffered more after it than I did before ; I had
hemorrhages of the womb that nothing could seem to stop.
" I noticed one of your advertisements and wrote you for advice, I re
ceived your reply and carefully followed all instructions. I immediately .
began to get stronger, and in two weeks was about the house. I took eight
bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and continued
following your advice, and to-day I am a well woman. Your remedies and
help are a Godsend to suffering women, and I cannot find words to thank
you for what you have done for me," Mns. Lottie V. Natlob, 1328 N. J.
Ave, N.W., Washington, D. C. ,
"Dear Mrs. Pinkham: I write to tell you what Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound has done forme.
" I was suffering with falling of the womb and could hardly drag about,
but after taking five bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound I was completely cured. I am now a well woman and able to do all
my work.
"I think your medicine one of the best remedies in the world." Mbs.
J. M. Lee, 141 Lyndal St., Newcastle, Pa.
"Dear Mrs. Pinkham : Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound has done a great deal for me. I suffered so much from falling of the
womb and all the troubles connected with it. I doctored for years with
doctors'and other remedies but received only temporary relief.
" I began taking your medicine, and had not taken it long before I was
feeling better. My husband said that I should keep right on taking it as long,
as it gave me relief from my suffering, as I could not expect to be cured by
one or two bottles. I did so and am now able to be on my feet and work
hard all day, and go to bed and rest at night. Thanks to your Vegetable Com
pound I am certainly grateful for the relief it gave me. It is the mother's
great friend. I would not be without it in my house, for when I feel tired
or out of sorts I takea few doses and feel all right.
" I would recommend your medicine to all tired mothers, and especially
to tnose Buttering as l was." Mrs. K.
FO R F E I T if -tfe cannot forthwith produce the original letters and signatures of
above testimonials, which will prove their absolute genuineness.
' Idia IS. Pinkham, Medicine Co., tynn, Mat).
Lr i nt i iiii in
Asr For
sMi ar am aw av
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AJ.TDai(BW.wauiA. KpiJr,""-
nMoAiwioiumtD.TOainow. -r'-SPrfS-1-
X . chambers, liennet, sxeo.
are generally the result of some form
of stomach trouble.
, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Constipation,
Nervousness, Headaches, Kidney and
Liver Complaints, induce an "all gone"
feeling, depressed spirits, loss of sleep
and appetite. Don't feel blue. Be
healthy and happy.
Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin
makes healthy stomachs. Get a '
60c or $1 bottle at your druggist's
to-day. It will make, you your old
self again.
A trial bottle sent free
if your druggist hasn't It.
Montloello, III. -
Clear Head1
racked 1 Bulk aid Original Seals
ill First-Class Dealers Handle Then
Upwards of 100,000 Amen
cans bare settled Id Weottri
Canada during tb put t rear
They are
and there 4s room atlU fo)
Wonderful Ttelds of wheat and other grains, Th
best (Tracing lands on the continent. Magnifloent
climate plenty of water and fuelt good sohool
ezoellenteharcheat splendid railway facilities.
the only charge being 110 for entry.
Bend to the following for an Atlas and other liter
ature, as well as foroertlfloate giving you reduce
railway rates, etc.j auperlatendent of I mini
gratlon, Ottawa. Canada or J, 8-ORAwroaD
3)4 W. Ninth St., Kansas City, Mo. O.J. BROW.
ton, m Qulncy Bhl Chicago, jDU autuorU
Canadian Government Agents.
HOW TO BETA H0ME..p'i'fte
ttaaalia or U. C. STU0MU, Ds Tail's VlaB, Aik)

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