Newspaper Page Text
THINGS ARE DIFFERENT. I
Ceuititlooo t niltrClrirliiiiil tot \\ ha* Tl»ej Are l offer Hoo>o\cil Affmlulotrat iuo. At this time ten ; ears ago an extra session of congress had been called b\ -- President Cleveland end that oedy was too»; V^arsembie. In April. ISi*.:. for the f-rat time alter the republicans* specie resumption law took effect in 1879, the '** gold in the treasury available tor green back redemption dropped below the $10k,0')0,fK)0 mark. This was a month after Cleveland’s second term began. The decline continued, and at one time the lree gold in the treasury was down as far as $11,000,000. Alarm seizetTfhe people; “runs'’ were made on the banks In many cities; man'- banks suspended and o«hers collapsed; great business houses went down in some of the hig centers and carried many smaller con cern* down with them; mills and fac tories shortened their hours of work or closed altogether; wages were reduced on all hands, and a panic w as "on." T1 is condition of things impelled Mr Cleve land to eall congresj in extra session. J»' and it met on August 7. 1S9.1. A widely different condition prevails today all over ti e country, says the St. Louis Globe Democrat. Instead of the declining gold resene ar.d the runs on } the treasury, wc have a larger board of | Kold in that depository than w as ever in It at any time in the past, in addition to the regular reserve fund of gold, which was fixed at IliiO.Ourt.Oon by the law of 19U0. over $7LVK»0.000 of gold coin and bullion is in the treasury vaults now . President Cleveland was obliged to sell bonds four times during that fate! ul sec ond administration of his In order to pro let t the gold reserve. He Increased the interest bearing debt or the government to the extent of SL’uii.OOO.OMO in ?his way. but he was unable to keep the gold fund up to the $100,000,000 line^Greenbacks wore rushed into the treasury and gold was forced out by them almost as fas. as the gold could bu gathered there by bond sales. A general feeling of de pression prevailed all over the land. ri here was a fear that the country would have to drop to the silver basis. For a time there was alarm lest the repub!!* cans' gold resumption law. which went into effect in 1S79, under which Cleve land made his bond sales, would he in adequate to protect the country against the assaults which were being made on the treasury’s gold fund. The situation in 1903 is strikingly dif ferent in ail respects from that which prevailed In 1893. Not only Is the gold hoard in the treasury the largest wish h has ever hcen kpown, but the general tendency is upward. Instead of buying gold to-day, the treasury officials would be glad to sell some of it or to get rid of It in some other legitimate way. The endless chain which Mr. Cleveland talked about—by which the greenbacks after displacing gold in the treasury, were used to force more gold out—has w been abolished. Nobody Is going to the I treasury these days with greenbacks to exchange for gold. The current to-day is in the reverse direction. It gives gold in exchange for greenbacks. The “finan cial distrust and fear” which Cleveland mentioned in his message to congress when it met in called session ten years ago has been succeeded by prosperity and confidence. Everybody in the coun try to-day who wants work has if All the great interests and activities are busy. The country is happy, prosperous and hopeful. Where President Cleve land found calamity President Roosevelt Rees good times in a higher degree than v Ibo country has ever before known. Here is a tale of two administrations w hich carries its own moral to the minds of the American people. COMVIEtfrS OF THE PRESS. tTMr. Bryan is going to travel in Eu rope. but he need not be disappointed if half the people over there never heard of him.—Chicago Daily New s (Ind.) B ^What! Mr. Bryan to stay in Europe four months making a study of condi tions there? Well, things will go to the dogs down here, that’s all.—Indianapo lis News (Ind.) |k t^It did not require the result in Iowa to make it entirely plain that neither the Kansas City platform, nor anything like it, can melve the indorsement of the -national democratic party next year That has been evident for feme time. l B,,t wha* shape will the party’s next de liverance take? Avoiding ground that «• has proved unsafe Is rot half fo diffl ruit as choosing ne w ground which may be relied upon fo bear the weight of a great contest and enable a great hr>st to march to victory. Thp Iowa democrats have solved one phase of their party's diffiuelfy.— Washlngti>n Star. S^It was shortly after his second elec- j tlon, with his party In possession of all departments of the government, that Mr. Cleveland wrote: "After a hard struggle, tariff reform Is directly before us. A reduction of tariff charges upon the necessities of life will bring bene fits ! •* palpable and substantial, sera and fcIt by thousands who will be better fed and better clothed and better sheltered.’' Those results came several years later than Cleveland expected. Th-y followed the democratic nightmare and republi can success in 189G.—Sf. Louis Globe Democraf. crThc hunt for a democratic Moses continues. So far the various booms laboriously and cunningly manipulated have not materialized foan extent at all satisfactory to the different boomers. The latest movement Is reported to he I In favor of Judge Gray, of Delaware. f who came Into prominence as the chair man of the anthracite strike commis sion. Judge Gray is a very excellent and worthy gentleman, but If his boomers think Ihc democratic party “reorgan izers” are going to be hysterically happy over a candidate from the little state of Delaware with only three electoral votes, they are not very familiar with political arithmetic.—Troy Times. " •— TKS NATIONAL PLATFORM. 'Ilia* if Iona l!r[)uMlr.in ( ontenllor Mill Ik Ml I’.-oli bUtt> Ho Atto*xo«l. 1 h? Bo.-ton He mid s Washington cor cspoci.eQt sum? up. the prevailing fen limtn* a; the national capital, and sayt the Iowa platform will l»e adopted b.v the national convention next year. Tbit is the disinterested opinion of a non partisan observer. Thp Herald is in depenuently democratic, and lit e-othet democratic papers, rather inclined tc disparage the tariff revision sentiment in Iowa. The democrats intend to mal e the campaign next year on this ism* and will monopolize it if they ran. Tr this end they arree with substantia’ unanimity that the l*,wa idea is now dead and burltd. But the Herald with more fairness than the d« morratic press in general, ssys: The town tariff amJ trust planks, writ t - r. t'> s« na:or Allison ar «l accepted by all factlo vs in the republican stats conn r.i ion mr'y l>e adopted as part cf the republican 1 inform at It iMtlcr.:il convention nijrt > enr. They were read wtib the great M , ;ercst by public tr n here tr. view ot tht <i r • Tb-kt m tht past bctwnn the tarift j re. .§; nl«:s and the "stand palters- In tl.« | r* publican party of Iowa. The tr.a.-ter > h it'd of Senator Allison, prince of conclt iators and Kilted in t »n iircmlse, had vvrjttgl t out planks w hdeh vvtre us satis factory to the rudlcnl* as ,o thi conterva i ’ '' *• *1 acceptable a.- tvc.i to Fr< tiilir.i Roosevelt. (Jovci | i • adcr of 'be rtielte atal the Iowa imtr t' r» of 11:* cabinet. Secretary t»hav. ar.O SVI v." s. agri ■ cl t: at P»r.ator AUlfc n was the A . . . tilin', i .ie ti c differ*ik is nrtl l *,- ha? suc c.e.bj in doing >o Tr I t,\va republicans i."e h-r. iiKh. his -. ulilarcc, what It 1 ■ w a * I position of t!.< republican national convention In is : commltt< oi u lions In that con vent on, * of which Strati.r I. i.k* may b» | chairman, dees not adept th- Iowa tarift ard trust riecinraikn? In phrase, 1: will do >o In lact arul the* onvci.tl a will adopt »ts r' I’ ri. Tariff re v i n pr mlsed T. i ■ \ will r...t be begun uuritiu ti e lift of the I i * sent coriss. 1 • has b< e n s11 ks'iIc foi , ’!’•*' ’•|r*' being at U.'.st. In ihe mii.ds and j p ans at the i.lvsli iro:cc■! lonirts It has t ec n | asid«- untl. u.tcr tic presidential ti,c , ticn. an 1 tills means until after the m xt presidential inau^cratlcn and until the next congress convet. - in hic.-mbfr. 15/vc, | unit's ui.. i tailtu i:. tsira n ts <m." i ms is not an unialr statement of the t!ie situation, says the ise Moines Re gisti r ami Leader. The Iowa plailorm promises revision, but not until the first congress of the new aelministration as sembles. unless an extra session should be- railed after the presidential election There is no reason to believe the Her ald's correspondent ir, not right in his guess that the Iowa Idea will he tlie* na ! tlor.al idea next year. I* is known to he the Roosevelt ide a. It is ii eorporated III planks that ha* a been carefully drawn I and that have d«*en indoiscd by the re publican leaders. The national conven tion < annot <h. tt« r If It tries, and i* will ha\e little dispcsitkiii to try. FINDS HIS LEVFL AT LAST. nrjnn lias FI unity l)ii«vn to 111. Proper PSnce In 1'ublle f.ifr. Intelligent reader:' who had curiosity enough to r ad the report of Mr. Bryan’s speech ai Greenfield must have beet struck by its low tons. Mr. Bryan has occupied a Jarre space in the* public eye and in re.tnt political history. Heir far from being a : rcat man. but a rr.an who Isas been twice nominated for pre* ident and han been the principal orator in both campaigns ought to have some knowledge and grasp of publicqurstlonr and some ideas above those of a cross roads politician. Mr. Ilrvan's s* ec' h did not show anything of kind, says the Indianapolis Journal. It was r.ot merely a partisan speech, but n j.arti san speech from a lew ar>d narrow point of view. I*i the campaigns of ISfiG and 1900 he was often eloquent, as politics', oratory goes, and stirred hit cud!en/’**« to high enthusiasm beca .se he was ad vocating a policy which, however dip honest and vicious it was, he thoroughly believed in. He was not master of hip subject bei ausp lie wr.s on tlic wrong side Of the question, but he was thoroughly imbued with it. and in l.ot 1; campaigns he held pretty well un to the standard of his "crown-of-thorns-and-c ross-of pold speech" whirl) nominated him. Hut with *he death and burial of free silver and H-to-l Mr. Bryan’s eloquence has departed. Samson’s strength departed with his hair. As lonp as Mr. Bryan was advocating a financial heresy which he believed in and was full of he was eloquent In a way. and e.Tertlve. but that pone he has lapsed into vulgar rommon plareness. He rt»n!s with small pollths and personalities He berates the re publican party In a sort of country news paper st> 1e, compliments or ahmrs prominent Bemocra's by nan a acrotd Ingasthey are Bryan or ant.’-Bryan mi n. wishes “wc had more Tom .Johnsons In the country to whip had men out of office.” ronprafulates the democrats of Indiana on having "a man like John W. Kern who Is not afraid to stand up for principles that he belie ves are right.” de clares that the policies of the republican party are “determined by less than one hundred men. who rule the party with a rod of Iron.” and so on for quantity. This Is very different from the Bryan oratory of and 1900. when he was Imbued with an Idea bad as It was. and felt that he was riding on the fop of a wave that might carry him Into the White House, and did eomedangerously near It. Mr. Hrvan is like a balloon after the gas thpt floated It has escaped He has shrunk to the dimensions of a ranting partisan and ordinary political slangw hanger. He has found his level *rP dltlcal experts in the east admit the complete collapse of the Cleveland boom. and. by the same token, of the alleged Wall street opposition to the renomlnatlon of President Roosevelt As these discoveries were coincident with the president's return from his western tour. It shows the experts can read a handwriting on the wall w’ren It ts large and jJsln.---lndl8napolls Jour nal. IS RUINING SOCIETY. Whitelaw Reid Declares Divorce Is Working Dreadful Havo«. TrIU the Girls of Vussnr I'ollrcr Tbnt the IMurnlril \\ oinnn ('an l)o Much to Clii'rk the I'rrkrut Trnilrur) I'onnrili bill. The alarming social conditions brought about by the numerous di vorces in society, and the great good which can he done by the intiueucc of lie college women were discussed ■jy Whitelaw Keid in the annual aii dress before the Phi ltcta Kappa so ciety of \.i*>ar college. in tlic course «»f his address, Mr. Keid said: "Outside- the immediate and lins timable effect on the family, the con servative power of educated women naturally will show its iuiiuencc on social life. " 1 hey surely will help to check its degradation. They certainly will cor rect the prevalent vicious conception of its real scop *. From this degrad ing conception comes the constant craze for newspaper publicity and every other form of publicity. "If the conduct of tin* so-called in ner circles of society has sometimes seemed to justify this brazen uproar at their gates, so much greater the demand for the conservative influ ence and the real refinement that come from the higher training of the superior woman. "When higher ideals do return, the powerful influence of educated worn on surely will array, ns never before, the besf of their sex In compact, re sistless phalanx ngniiist a social evil, alarming, degrading, or demoralizing, which steadily has become almost too common to provoke surprise- the transformation of marriage from a sacrament of (iod into a thoughtless and headlong business or social nr rnngcmcnt to hi* dissolved almost at pleasure. Six hundred and fifty-four thousand persona divorced in this country in the last 20 years! Sueli is the deplorable record on which Koman Catholic and Protestant clergy arc already appealing for a union of all moral agencies to re sist this downward rush of the mul titude. i erimp* tlie infliicncp may throw clown the powerfully intrenched cita dels— those of evils that come from the Ill-judged excesses of the best of people, it may possibly infuse mod eration into our now and admirable devotion to athletics, and rescue iis from those vagaries of sport run mad that have made the football teacher more important in our universities than the professor of chemistry or of philosophy, and the record of the cinder track the essential thing, rath er than 1he baccalaureate degree. "Harder task yet. it may restore vanity to our charity run mud, may tench m the* infinite harm that lurks in our lazy way of ridding ourselves from each casual beggar with a care less quarter, instead of a careful in quiry. ami may even after a .time stop the premium we put upon crime and crankiness when we build palaces for our lunatics nnd our criminals, and sustain them in these establish ments in comfort, nnd even luxury, far beyond the average of what the taxpayers who must meet the bills can afford for themselves. “I ndi r your guidance the moderate conclusion may in fnct be reached that even for sweet charity's sake the upright, industrious New York farm er, machinist or shopkeeper is not hound to house and feed the crank and the criminal better than he can the children ,>f hi* loins and the wife of his ho?ore " MARKET REPORT. Cincinnati. July 25. CATTLE—Common .$3 50 © 4 bO Butcher steers_ 4 CO ©4 75 CALVES—Extra _ © r, oo 110(18— Shippers_ 5 70 © f. 00 Choice heavy. 4 00 © 5 00 SHEEP—Extra . 4 00 © 4 25 LAMBS—Extra . 6 40 © 6 50 FLOUR—Spring pat. 4 25 fa 4 7b WHEAT—No 2 red. © 77 No. 3 winter. © 76 CORN- No. 2 mixed. © 51J4 OATS—No. 2 mixed. «© 32 RYE—No. 2 . © 57 HAY—Ch. timothy.. ©17 50 PORK—Clear family. ©15 80 LARDr-Steam . © 7 62% BUTTER—Ch. dairy. © !2'/f Choice creamery .. © 22 APPLES—Fancy .... 1 75 © 2 50 POTATOES—Per bbl 1 50 © 1 75 TOBACCO—New ... 3 50 © 9 00 Old . 5 50 ©12 00 Chicago. FLOUR—Winter oat. 3 75 © 3 90 WHEAT—No. 2 red. 75%© 73 No 3 spring. © 80 CORN—No. 2 mixed. ©> 51 OATS—No. 2 mixed. 31 © 31% RYE—No. 2 . 51 © 53 PORK—Mess .13 55 ©13 60 LARD- Steam . 7 52'%© 7 55 New York. FLOUR—Win. st’rts. 2 50 © 3 85 WHEAT—No. 2 red. © 81 CORN—No. 2 mixed. © 58 OATS—No. 2 mixed. © 40 RYE—Western . © 58'% PORK—Family .17 50 ©17 75 LARD—Steam ...... © 7 80 Baltimore. WHEAT—No. 2 red. 7C%0 77 CORN—No. 2 mixed. 55%© 55% OATS—No. 2 mixed. © 41 CATTLE—Steers ... 5 00 © 5 20 HOGS—Western .... © 6 75 Louisville. WHEAT—No. 2 red. 0 79 CORN—No. 3 mixed. © 55 OATS—No. 3 mixed. © 41 PORK—Mess . ©15 00 LARD—Steam . © 8 00 Indianapolis. WHEAT—No. 2 red. 0 74 COKU—No. 2 mixed. 0 49% OATS—No. 2 mixed. Q 37% MADE MERRY TOO SOON. % YVcf nl Title of itti< Man Whose Wife W aitiuluK \wn> Hut Mi*aetl tier Trail, “»Y at's tie matter, cld fell»tv V* hr -ad, ei t : e> n e: t. c uitmi.g after. telaw - l.ou i n 1 t.i it*. I it el bnc.” “Dnt . -.i ,g «t y<>u were the jollie-t iron i>ev ol l *• | am. ' ~*'l felt j illy.’ ”Y. i « ted like a boy ju*| let out of -C ' ool.* "I ;ilt I kc out." ^ o .1 .aid y tir wife had gore a nay for t c !i;*t time tu time yearn, and title "•nr t anyone to my a word if you umt . me and kn kc.l over the tt antic clink. ’ “I(member it.” “Ymi >ai . t .vt if you Mated out unt.l our o ok-* k t «•: e tv i» i.o one to lew !; n t y ou .oaclfudy and sign and n.ki- ti.u uei -null Y“ ami 1 vtayed out ur.tii four o'clock. dieu t I? “Yi n rtrtainly did “Aid I g .vo a war whoop on tie drop Me;»: ’ ■'ll*: and tl cu y u >atg a te:*e from a corny opera *.tt:g and Itii.i to . .roe a j . " and tut tt ;:e • ad n ;-, d 1: e riau. ! \';.\t g.«.:w t .li d It. t o i I want -..il; !; j. t >• 11 a little moie fo: not taking the ptc - •’ .it ion to get nn ath iat it from i; * guard It t - 'c tvi nt tt ith t, c t n:: n.'' j And* Se gave i.i.icl: •< 11 • nl l.n . ■ on t e .v- am! tin i - >ok l.iu ell till t:is ,Jaur J . *gatl to 1.;'! out. Pound :: I’rlc ad. ValKy (',ty. Dak.. July 27th. -Ml*. ■ Vlatio.a M tiou -,er i t t ,i< id.toe telle tiotv • io f.iiinu a fri* id in i::o following word*: K r year* I mficrcd with a otz: ...t - in 1 •'**u‘* and could got nothing to cn ome j , • atniut two ve.v . . > tt hi u i \ a* advised c' ' ■ ,vl' >ds Kinney lMla. Tl.., pdD ' •' * hotore 1 nd i.-i J thg whole of the 1 . ’’,,T " -y t »* j ar*! i ad an attack ■ • > - i a taat nin e nto a'uu>M helping, ' 1 how niuc . Do id ■ Kid • * * - a . dime for nto before, I nt anil - ii.s o:.’.*1 and begin to take them nt once. I a i . of the S-iatica lilt, and l have been "ell ever -ijkc. 1 Jti t, i\nliicy l*il!s have oprtain't been ■t g'> it • cited tnji ,■ f 1 at,, foiui • them t .. a nd in time ot sickness, and -1 will itl ‘ ’■> - :' ,) t! tin t • evi-ty . •.< * .iter tig vt ith t he 11 cubic.-, t ha; hot hered me.” Mot! i*r :i ('on \ r 11 i i »• \ i cr. l IV•. "crit tf IN of a n n w ho • ppcd iif! night 111 m stuuil man near i .1f.i ;»l I r;«* !.*»; i ! p, . ill oi out, :m liv u o i < nriuctt r its iIm It -t m tow n. Ini . maiirtg ) t* u.nteii in like a I'Hto and i:l!ed t • i propt icior nil. ut it. I • - i i to t hi real >1 ■ •, 1- n. this nr gent want* to take a oath. It i* g t .e fixm- ” l oin soon iq | eand.cnr ' og a ■ k. t yellow - up, a towel .id a "W nt’« l < |iii k tor? asked the g..cst. "Why.” slid tie piopi ietor; ' ya it’ll : • ' to dam up tir creek."- Kansas'City Star. T!i#* t tl Till itx, I ar*i:M li' <• t l;in a. asked the pnrrnt, who I -ill a n n in turd i f some furtI ci cducn tton "W : i- t ,• t l'l-% nt yuut celltgcL’ " 1‘lie n»uai It.: 11 up> enurrt* of cindri« and ill ti.it ri.tt of thing, ion know.” «hoiit. i 1 ■ . .. t islilttt I’ Ur It ;■ tilt I'.. ■ I.:.<!.« «• < ,«ii \\ car !• hoct Hnc si -.n.’iic: after uring .Mien's Fcot 1 . A certain <ure fot awoilcn. e v.mting, hot, a. ir«r *c* t. At all Druggists, hue. Ac i j-t i n b.-tiiutc. Tt ml package FKEH. A i^icss A. S Olio ted, Lc iJcy, .V V. 1 os'- - <,!;( lit I (Mi le IIM cross Us two rlick* thi montie;.’ “No wcndi r. I at > w • t. 1 i . ji!, jng i n n.e last mg ,t.“ H .le»a—“’J l . I;, itcipluu I*ies . 1 the young and t > r l , ’’ , • * < ! : iatvyci curtly, “it iui <<:g iialtiir.otc Ai u tun $f«pst t;,s ronarti nrd rent Jos o7 the cold. T,ar:r.tivr Promo i/ctr.ine tablets. Pi ice 2A cents '• ' ’ • niid l n« !e Klcn, “is re ! • t. at. o tit ; s t; j et in i <•<! re s r tin 1 r’c\ git a i <. u.r.£gm i t ut st. n i |. one o' t.e w m’ . i.uuits ua ■ is W a-, ii.jf.on s.ar. Three koIiiI througii trains daily ('Imago ■ lo < alifo.ii.a. < imago, l nit.n Pacific (■: North W o-tern Line. I A W'ort.ni gains weight might fart when j e t ar a Libit of sitting on i.er hits!acei'a ' 1 X A Fit $$ faro's Cure for <'on? timp: i ;• i« an ir.f.-.Tli- ] <*'<• medicine for coug i« and colt!*;. \ \\. • a auel, <> cr.ti (Irovi. X. .J . Krb. 17,'1‘JOO. lo: t at-- syllabic of recorded t i ne'' ha* • :i i / .it g tj " | „ t. e last clulT ol e tyj e v:;:er. litooklyn Kng.c. Three trains a nay Ciiieago to falifor ni%. Oiegon anti \Vn* lington. Cnicago, ' niott Pacific i* North-Western Line. It v rri’i i ia.*;ci to come down from the *!K :t* tnan to climb out of the depths. - town lopics. Opium nml I.lejtior llnlifts Carrd. Book iree li. M Woolley, M D , Atlamj».,(ia. A good housewife is like the ocean very 1 Hi) . ( nicrgo Daily New s. ABSOLUTE SECURITY. Genuine Carter’s Little Liver Pills. Must Door Signature of 5m Pac-SImlle Wrapper B«l«w. ▼ary imU «U w May FOR HEADACHE. FOR DIZZINESS. FDR DIUOOSNESS. FOR TORPID LIVER. FOR CONSTIPATION. FOR SALLOW SKIN. FOR THE COMPLEXION OBRVira WUrew Mfrte i * ^ CURE SICK HEADACHE, Mrs. b. Wright, of Oehvein, Iowa, is another one of the million womert who have been restored to health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound; * 1 ,0rrfrl':u,o'vlnT is the surer;* of Lydia K. PlnUlmtn’.H Voiro > -Mv ilmontUI><iUnd ~COinpnrt!<1 With it’u11 wthur medicines (or women ara «_ Vvf rTat,“:; ry ,d fo,l a>?,-01hlt? «■'»«*» «■'* any female medicine ' a tic wo. Id. \ • h v has it lived and thrived and done Its edorious work anion,- women far ft quarter of a century? Simply hccnuHc of iu Merlin* wort.t. ».to reason t.iat no other medicine has over reached its success is be cause there is no other medicine so successful In curiny woman’s ills Kc r.iem H-r these important facts when n druyyist tries to sell you somethin* w.nc.i lie says is just as yoo<i. K A Yniin-r New York Lady Tells of a Wonderful Cures — “ I>i:au ]Nl;:s. I'ikkiiam:— ^ty trouble was. with the ovaries; I am tall, and tho doctor K said 1 grew too fast for my strength. 1 I suffered dreadfully from inlkiiinnntien and doc tored continually but got no help. I suf fer, d from terrible dragging sensations with the most awful pains low down in tho side and p bus in the bac k, and tin* most agonizing Imud smhos. Xo one knows what I endured. Often I was rick to the stomach, and every littlo while 1 would l»e too sick to go to work for * three or four days; 1 work in a large store* %;.K and I suppose standing oil my feet all day made me worse. “At tho smravsfion nf fl frinn/1 /if m«r ] mothers I began to take Lydia 13. Pinktmni*i» Compound, aud it is simply wonderful. I P II Ik - I after the hi i t wo or threo closes} if seemed iis though a weigh! was taken oil my slionldern; 1 continued its use until now I can truthfully say I am entirely cured. Young girls who am always paying doctors hills without getting any help as I did, ought to take y<>ur medicine. It costs so much Jess, and it is sure to euro them.— lours truly, Adelaide I'kaiil, 174 St. Aim’s Ave., JsTew York City.” "Women should not fall to profit by Miss Adelaide PralilV experiences; just ns surely as she was cured of the troubles emi inerated in her letter, just mi eertalnly will Lydia E. Pinkhum’r Vegetable Compound cure others who suffer from womb troiK hies, inflammation of the ovaries, kidney troubles, nervous exci tability, and nervous prostration; remember that it Is Lydia E. I inkliam s \ cgetuble ( ompound that is curing woi'icn, and don’t uilow any druggist to sell you anything else in its place. If there is anything in your ease about which you would ilk® f)p<*< i.il ad. Ice, write freely to Mm. Pinkiiam. She can surely help you, for no person in America Ims such a wide experience in treating female ills as she lias had. Address is Lynn, Mass.: her advice is free and alway helpful. * £CfUin FORFEIT If wo cannot forthwith produce tho orlclnal letter and alcuatnre aboro testimonial, which will prove Uaal.-oh.tr K«m..lLnra. *il.nature of __ __ Lydl» K. l’ltihlium M«>Jiclne Co., I.ynn, Mum. Bskbih -n I CMnwMteiy ^tfwiewra ■ ^B turns ii%355m5? d# ’ B 1 system J Only Treat mfntliaf Currs COHSUMPTIOM uerc is a combined treatment that doea what ONB medicine CAN NOT DO The complete obliteration of that dread Con* snmpt on (Tuberculosis) is now possible through »hc uso of The Dr Slocum's Com bination System of Medication, which will Positively Cure this Dread Disease. It Is the Mod Moderr and the very Great est Method of Alimentation Ever Presented to Sufferers from this disease, it prevents and Cures Consumption of tl»e Tliroat, lyings. Stomach, Liver, Spleen and Kidneys. All Catarrhal Conditions of these Organs dlaaiuK-ar Promptly and Permanently under the Healing Influence of These Wonderful Medicines. method of treatment con sists of Four Specific Remedies aaillustrated above. FREE MEDICINE TO ALL. # To Prove to All Our Renders the Wond«* f. . r£pertl,‘* of this Great Hystem of Nledfr cinftl Treatment a Full, Free Courno, cmh Matin* of the Four Free Lorre Par k lostrated above, will be jrladly sent to every reader on request. Himply tend your Mane,. i0,m(v5«e,!J,d Express Addreaa to DK T. A_ I tt Pine Street, New Yortt aod the Complete Free Treatment will a* Once be aent you. DOCTOR’S SPECIAL NOTICE. “I have prescribed the Complete Tree* ment called by my came and aold by nil in hundreds of thousands of very serious esses, with unexampled succ* sa_ CUM.*0** **t,*f*Ptor3r rr»nlts.’*- DR. SLO 1 V&X,VZS.n.i ELECTROTYPES I V lifTMl f#r mJ* M Ik* l*«**l fAtm fcr 1 I I »fc hhi i*wWw».,m; w.rw»f, f _A. N. K.—■ _ 1980 Want WRITING TO ABT11TNEM ElMtM Mala t bat |M taw Ibt A4v«rllaa atbt la tbla ynr.