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Semi-weekly independent. (Plymouth, Marshall County, Ind.) 1895-1897, January 22, 1896, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87056250/1896-01-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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OUK foreign debt is currently es
timated nt about .VHHMMHM!'.
To meet th interest on this sum
pi i per cent, mi til res tho pnymont of
$-K,U00.00o annually. Simv tin- dis
covery of sold in California in ISIS our
production of has averaged
ITJÖ.OO or annum. Tor tho pro
duction of sold in the Tinted States h
given ly Mr. 1'rcston. dim-tor of the
iniut, at $:k..'Hmi,m, and lie estimates
that the production for this year will
reach sj54C.nui.OfiO. Americans travel
ing and living abroad have spent, for
lie last few years, probably not less
than $7..0u0.WK) per annum in excess
of similar expenditures of Europeans
traveling in America. It has been es
liniatfd that American travelers in Ku
l i.pc spend $s f,.r every $1 spent by ICu
topoaus t ravelin;; in America, eiiher on
business of pleasure. Tor the live liscal
yens, 1S11-1S!).". inclusive, the .mer
chandise trade balance in favor of the
Vnited States has averaged $107 .-SÖ.-l7'.),
bailiff $C"t;.-:ii,MU fr tlie live
years. During the last twenty years the
trade balance has been against the
I'tiited States in only three years, in
1SKS. KSSJ) and ISO:: -the larjrest ad
verse being jC-S.tuVJ.OOT for isxs.
It is impossible to pay the interest on
mm- foit-ign debt, let alone the princi
pal, in actual gold, for even if we
oi;ld command the total annual pro
duction of gold the world over it would
not sutibv to pay the interest on our
foreign dobr. Nor would all the gold
wer mined in the world still in use as
money be sutlhiont to extinguish our
foreign debt if iaymout were dem.Kid
ed in gold. Tho -old of the world in
use as money is estimated at about
$-l,(MM).Mun.:t;". our foreign debt at
Tin majr portion of tho interest,
ns well as the principal, of our foreign
debt as it falls due, must and will be
paid in merchandise or not at all. In
jiierch.indise we ran pay both interest
and principal, but not if we persist in
the policy of gold monometallism. The
constantly increasing quantity of com
modities that we are required to ex
port to meet the charges of 'our foreign
debr. as gold appreciates and prices
full, is impoverishing our people and
driving- us to bankruptcy. With wheat
at a dollar and cotton at twelve eents
we could readily pay the interest and
reduce the principal of our foreign debt,
but at present prices this is quite im
possible. Our foreign creditors have in many
rases stipulated for payment in gold,
but where payment in gold is not .pee
itieully called for it is our right to pay
Ju full legal tender government money.
To pay ill merchandise we must offer
our commodities at such low prices that
our creditors will prefer payment in
commodities to gold.
;old is iot desired of itself. It is
desired only because it commands the
necessaries and luxuries of life.
Therefore, if gold will buy more of such
commodities as are desired fr con
sumption by our foreign creditors in the
1' ni ted States than elsewhere, they will
take such commodities in preference
to gold. Hut under gold monometal
lism, to make our chief articles of ox
Iort cheaper than those offered by sil
ver using peoples, means the impover
ishment and degradation of our pro
ducing classes. Our task then is to
remove such competition-and raise the !
price of wheat and cotton and other
products. This can be done by open
ing our mints to silver, and returning
lo genuine bimetallism. The American.
Greed for Gold.
The greed for gold has caused the
present stock panic, the war cloud, and
the serious position in which all the
nations of Kurope and of the two Amer
ican nations nre now directly or indi-
- lvctly concerned, says the Denver
: Times.
1 Imgland wishes to increase her stores
I of gold. and. at the risk of involving
' herself in war, she claims u part of
Venezuela, where the richest gold
mines of that country are located. Her
nt tempted aggression in Nicaragua had
the same object in view. Her attempt
to stretch out. her boundaries in Alaska
imply means that she wishes to absorb
the gold mining sections of that coun
. try.
After Pnsident Cleveland had sent
; 'the most, patriotic and statesmanlike
message to Congress that has been sent
to that body within the last three de
.. cades, he upsets all the good opinions
I which his action had called forth by
j n tdupid and indefinite message to Con
i! gross, asking for more gold, and giving
'"rent to a personal and insulting tirade
Against the coinage of silver.
There Is hot the slightest chance of
n war with F.ngland, but the senseless
demand for a single gold standard on
Ihe part of President Cleveland may
.throw this country into just as expen
V ive a blunder as a war with a foreign
; owor would be. President Cleveland
, lias provcl himself the speculator's
fiiend again, and a true Democratic
j Senator Morgan on Silver.
' The article from Hon. John T. Mor
, jjau In the November Arena in answer
to the question, "Why does the South
..want free Kilver':" Is an able one from
Vrery o!nt of view of the question.
rVlie distinguished Senator from Ala
1 jlama Is a man who has no superior iu
statecraft iu the couutry. lie shows
South which produces gold
diver wants free silver be
cause that is the only way of treating
the two metals equally and restoring
us the double standard. The South
needs all this standard money of silver
and gold for use in her industries. Sil
ver is the active money of the common
people, gold the money of the non-pro-ducer.
The South will come up all
right on this question. So will the West.
It is In the Central States that organi
zation is most needed. Uimetallist.
The Shorter Cutccliim.-
Wo present the following questions
and answers to our thoughtful readers,
In the hope that they will make plain
the position ocupied by Wall street in
regard to this nation. Those individ
uals who believe that all financial acu
men is limited to that very short'street
should read, learn and inwardly di
gest the following facts:
O. Financially speaking, what Is the
first duty of every true citizen of this
republic in this and every other crisis?
A. To do all that he can to maintain
the credit of the government.
Q Would it be unfortunate should
the treasury be depleted at this time?
A. It would.
o.-Is it likely that a raid will be
made on the gold reserve";
A. It is feared.
t J. From what quarter?
A. From Wall street.
Q. Where does a panic strike first,
as a rule?
A. Where confidence in the govern
ment is least.
ij. Has there been any general panic,
any slump in stocks in the West, North
west or South?
A. Xo.
.- II.-is Cleveland favored these sec
tions of the country in the past in such
a way as to make them feel a greater
loyalty to him than is to be found in
the Hast?
A. lie has not; rather the reverse.
i. What is the 'sound money" finan
cial center of this country?
A. Wall street.
J. What is it doing to uphold the
A. Nothing. It will take every dol
lar of gold in the country if it can.
. What, is the center of the silver
movement in the United States?
A. Colorado.
Ci- What are tin; people of Colorado
doing to show their loyalty to the gov
ernment ?
A. Digging up millions of gold and
Q. What is the general attitude of
the West on the war question?
A. Millions for defense, but not one
cent for bonds.
I. Are the people of the West selling
their stocks and property at a loss and
preparing to move out in case of war?
A. -No, we leave that kind of thing
to the traitors who only live on our
soil while thev can live off our count rv,
like the parasites they are. Denver
Tay Them in Silver.
Th best answer Congress can make
to the President's special financial mes
sage is the adoption of a resolution in
structing the Secretary of the Treasury
to make payments in silver if silver is
more convenient. The President's
complaint Is that gold Is being with
drawn and that there must be a change
in our entire financial system.
The change that should be made is in
the President's policy of permitting
th,s, English financiers to designate
the kind of money which they shall re
eeivo in payment of obligations that
call for "coin." The United States has
two kinds of "coin." gold and silver.
I'.ach Is unlimited legal tender either
Is good enough for the American citi
zen and either should be good enough
for the English money lords.
If the President would announce a
change in his policy in this matter he
would win new expressions of good
will. If Congress will pass a resolution
Instructing that this change shall be
made the administration would at least
be relieved of embarrassment and tho
people would be duly thankful.
Perhaps it would be business like for
the United States to permit England ro
drain it of Its gold In order to place
this country in a position when it could
not well afford to maintain its nation
al honor, but we do not believe it.
Pay our English friends off in silver
if it is not convenient to pay them gold.
Tho people of the United States would
tolerate another issue of bonds for the
purpose of raising money by iopular
loan to defray the expenses necessary
in demonstrating that the United States
must be free from Itritish domination,
but the people of the United States will
not cheerfully submit to another bond
issue made for the purpose of supply
ing the English money lenders with
gold to the detriment of our own people
and the distress of our own country.
Chicago Dispatch.
According to a Herman authority a
new and excellent glue is made hy
dissolving gelatine In a solution of
chloral hydrate iu water. For general
purpos ordinary glue may be used
instead of the more expensive gelatine.
This cement is said to dry quickly, to
have great adhesiveness and to remain
unchanged indefinitely.
The new alliaute of Central American
republics is to be called the Major Re
public of Central America. The alli
ance is tho direct result vf the recent
forced assessrueut of Nicaragua by England.
that the
but r.ot
World' Fair City Wins on the Twenty-ninth
I5allot-St. J,ouls Defeated
by Two Votca Gotham Given the
Lake City Her Strength.
Location It Namo I.
The Democratic national convention
fill he held in Chicago July 7. This con
clusion was reached by the committee in
session at Washington after twenty-nine
ballots had been taken and the struggle
had gone on until well toward midnight.
Starting in with but six votes, Chicago
steadily gained iu favor until the wen
the prize. At one time the number of
votes east for her was leit four. Nev r
theles.H hr fitness in location won the
tight for her. "It was n pun question
of geographj-," said one of the most prom
inent Eastern Democrats and a member
of the ctnmnittee. There was no Muster,
no buncombe speech-making, no noise of
any sort in favor of Chicago, ays a
Washington correspondent. She won the
tight purely upon her merits, and after the
individual prejudiecs of tho members in
favor of other cities had given way.
Th. detailed vote on the final ha Hot by
States was:
CU ago Connecticut. Florida, Idaho.
Illinois. Indiana, Iowa, Kentucky, Maine,
Mary fand, Massachusetts, Michigan.
Minnesota. Nebraska, New Hampshire,
New York, North Carolina, Oregon.
Pennsylvania, Khode Island, South Da
kota. Tennessee, Vermont, West Vir
ginia. Wisconsin, District of Columbia.
Where national democratic
St. Louis Alabama, Arkansas, vlalifor
nia, Colorado, Delaware, Ceorgia, Kau
nas, Ivouisiana, Mississippi, Missouri,
Montana, Nevada, New Jersey, North
Dakota, South Carolina, Texas, Utah.
Virginia, Washington, Wyoming, Ari
zona, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Indian
Cincinnati Ohio.
Chicago was voted for on the final
round by all the distinguished Democrats
upon the committee. Clark Howell, Sen
ator (Jornian, Josia'h Cuiuey of Massa
chusetts, William F. Sheehan of New
York, William F. Harrity of Pennsylva
nia, Bradley B. Smalley of Vermont, C
C. Wall of Wisconsin and others promi
nent in national or State afTairs, all voted
for Chicago.
The. understanding i.s that the Chicago
delegation will be expcted to have a cer
tified cheek for $10,000 ready for the ex
ecutive committee when i. arrives iu Chi
cago three weeks hence. This will be
turned over to the committee, with the
keys to the convention hall, and then ihc
Chicago delegation will step down and
out and leave the entire management of
the convention in the hands of the na
tional committee.
There is to be no appointing of pr-
geant-at-nrins or other otlicers by the Chi
cago people, and no claim for large nnm
btrs of tickets with which the convention
hall can be packed. Everything is to be
left absolutely to the national committee.
It is expected that that committee will
allot a certain number of tickets to the
Chicago people, but how many or upon
what terms has not been decided. The
Chicago delegation wa.s quite willing to
leave that matter in the hands of the
national committee, content with getting
the national convention and preferring to
place the responsibility for its manage
ment in the hands of that organization,
and thus avoid any criticism as to mis
management, such as has been made
with reference to a. former Democratic
convention held in that city.
After the location hail been decided
uiou the committee promptly took up the
question of the date for holding the con
vention, and the issue was soon sharply
defined by two motions, one to hold it
June 2 and another that it be held July 7.
Th9 vote resulted V.'Z to IS in favor of
July 7.
Can Handle the Crowd.
Chieagoans claim that no other city in
the country can furnish anything like the
facilities for handling the crowds that
neompany n national convention as well
ns can Chicago. To oLcJain hotel accom
modations it will not be necessary for
.'i.sitors to sleep on cols in hallways nor
in chairs in reading and smoking rcMJtus,
and the transportation facilities from the
center of the city to the likely convention
hall are ample. According to the follow
ing table forty-three hotcU are ready to
accommodate ovpt 10,000 guests, besides
taking care of their regular pal runs:
Alnbamn Hotel. l.V)
Atlantic 500
Ashland loo
Auditorium 1,000
Urcvoort üoo
ipse ! fei
; ffi--j
Briggs 400
Chicago Peach 400
Chicago View 1!0
City Hotel ÜOO
Clifton 8)
Columbia 0()
Congress 1,(MN
(Jault fO0
J race Um
(ran a da
(Ireat Northern 1,000
Bismarck ".n
Del Pra.lo 1Ö0
Imperial r0
Le Ctrand r
Luzerne 10
Metropole 1LT
Norma udie 1
Worth loo
Hyde Park lm
Kimball's lot)
Kuhns 40
Lakota JO0
Leland T.'o
Mitchell loo
Oakland K
Ontario Ko
Palmer iI,(MH)
l'ainier 75
Uevere 500
Ilichelieu 20O
11 tf (rO
Sherman .M
St. Charles T.O0
Treniont 400
Victoria .'00
Wellington 4N)
Windermere " l.V)
Total 13.1U0
Graceful IJackdown Projected in the
Venezuelan Matter.
Aside from the leisurely manner in
which the Venezuelan cointnis,ion is ar
ranging to prosecute its work, there are
other indications, says a Washington cor
respondent, that tiie administration has
bee. me convinced that this august body
will not have the honor of set Sling; tho
great boundary dispute. While it cannot
be staled positively that this belief is
based entirely upon any sspecilie reports
from Ambassador Bayard upon the sub
ject, yet there is reason to believe sonic
assurances of a satisfactory nature have
come to the State Department that the
matter will be terminated shortly, prob
ably within two months or before a re
port can reasonably be expected from the
Venezuelan commission, and upon liars
that will lie unobjectionable to our gov
ernment. While d"tails of the arrangement are
not obtainable, and perhaps have not yet
been fixed, it is believed tiie basis of it
will he arbitration as proposed originally
by the Fnited States, hut with a llmila
tion that will siitiire at least to save Brit
ish pride and appear to maintain British
convention will be held jflyl
consistency. This is likely to be found in
an agreement letween (Jreat Britain and
Venezuela directly, brought about through
the good olliees of a third party, not nes
essarily or probably the United States, to
fO.bmit to a joint commission the question
of the title to nil territory west of the
Srhomburgk line, with a provis that if
in the et.yrse of the inquiry of the com
mission evidence appears to touch the
British title to he lands lying to tlie east
ward of that line tlie body may extend its
functions to adjudicate such title.
This arrangement. will meet the British
contention that the original arbitration
shall be limited to lands to the westward
of the line, while, stiil conceding Ihe jus
tice of the -ontcntioii of President Cleve
land that the lands on the other side m.xy
properly be taken into eonsider-ition in
fixing the lMv.indary. Possibly a supple
mentary arbitration will 1' left to deal
with tlie question as to the title of the
eastward lands, if tlie original commission
dealing with the matter shall find that the
title to the lands is a lit subject for arbi
tration as shown by the evidence produc
ed before it.
At the Budapest millennial exhibition
next year there will be another steel tower
like the Eiffel tower, but 1,0-5 feet high,
instead of 1)75.
English tradesi.ien are iudigmnt be
cause the dried potatoes, carrots and tur
nips provided fur the Ashantee expedition
were ordered by the (lovernment in (!er
many. Count Thun, governor of Bohemia, has
resigned and his resignation is expected
to lead ) a healing of the breach be
tween the Voting Czechs und the der
ma us.
Bicycles have been admitted into the
grounds of the exclusive botanical gar
den in Begenc'a park. They must not,
however, be brought near the museums
and conservatories.
A new knapsack attachment without
straps is being tried on the Cordon High
landers. The pack is fastened to the
shoulders by metal hooka, and is prevent
ed from wabbling by n back plate.
Foreigners who nre not bachelors of
arts or teienee are to be excluded from
the Paris medical school, ns tho labora
tories are overcrowded, and even enough
subjects for? dissection cannot be ob
tained. In lidding for the new first-class cniis
er.s for the BKliäh navy there was but 1
per cent difference between the bids, of
the three competing firms. About
15o,(Mto will be paid for euch 11,000-ton
Ftbastopol Was Not Imprecnable,
For It was taken by asiu!t. but a physique
built up, a constitution fertitied by Ilostot
ter's Stomach Hitters, may bil lelianc l
the assaults of inalarl nis li.;ise even In
1 utilities where it is most prevalent and
malignant. Immigrants to the :igue-breedl:ig
soi-Hoiis .f t!i st s!ui;lil bear this in
mind. nl start with a stqq.ly. The Hitters
prompt'j- Milincs dyspepsia, rheumatic and
kiliifr r.niipiaints, llcrvni'sncss, coustlpatloa
and biliouMiess.
A lioiirmaml.
Miss Citshah -My lord, during all
your Ameri.-an tour which of the belles
has proven the mo-1 irresistibly allur
ing? .
His Lordship -Tlie-aw- dinner-bells,
I assure you. Now York 'World.
Hi jli, Low, .lack.
Pine i-e in. ins very cold weather, then
conies a high time in skating rinks,
and skating pond, on slides and rides,
and we go home tiivd and overheated.
It's the same eh! .-;nry of -ouüng otT; oft
with wraps an.l en with all norts of aches
ami pains, rhcumatie. neuralgic, s'-iatic.
luinoagic. in, -hiding frost-bites, backache,
even toothache. They who dance must
pay the piper. We cut -,:p .lack and nre
brought low by oi:r own lolly. What of if,
the dance will go en. all the same. It is
generally known that St. Jacobs Oil will
eure all SUch aclu-s rviWi s.u v-i lelv
or collectively, and the cry is on with the!
Not Much.
lie - 1 am so afraid y uv father will
She-Don't worry. Papa hasn't much
lntiuer.ee in this family.- New York
Week J v.
And the Best Way to Cet There. Is
Over the Santa I'c Knute.
The fabulously ri.-h gold mining Iis: riet
of Cripple Creek. Col-)., is attracting hun
dreds of people. By spring the rush bids
fair to be enormous. That there is an
abundance of gold there is demonstrated
beyond doubt.
To reach Cripple Creek take the Santa
Fe Botite from Chicago or Kansas City.
The only standard gauge line direct to
the camp. Through Pt-liman sleepers and
free chair cars. The Santa Fo lands you
right in the heart of Cripple Creek.
Inquire of nearest ticket agent, or ad
dress C. T. Nicholson. '. P. A.. A.. T. V:
S. F. K. II.. Monadnock Bio. k. Chicago.
They Were Too I,ate.
The belated wayfarer was standing
in the shadow of a building, with both
bands pointing heavenward.' while he
gazed into the muzzle of a revolver.
One footpad was holding the revolver
where if would do the most good in case
of an emergency, and the other was go
ing through tin victim's pockets. The
silence was so oppressive that the be
lated wayfarer finally felt obliged to
'Think you're smart, d.:ft you?" be
'"Wo know our business," rturned one
of the footpads, grutlly.
"Of course, you do." said the belated
way fare with something like a sneer.
'You know that this is my pay day, I
"Sure," replied the footpad. "That's
why we laid for you."
"He ain't got but r cents, Bill." in
terrupted the one who bad been search
ing the victim's pockets.
"Wot!" cried the other.
Th:il"s right." said the belated way
farer, chf.wfuily.
"But yofi was paid to day," insisted
the man with the revolver.
"Bight again." admitted the belated
wayfarer in the same cheerful touc.
"But somebody got in abend of you,
and you thought you were so a 11-tired
smart thai I'll be hanged if l"m not
glad of it."
"Somebody got your roll?"' . ,
"Yep." ' ;
4,My wife cani" to the office after it
this afternoon. Oh. you've got to get up
mighly early to beat her." Chicago
Wierthnn Solomon.
A man was recently tried for stealing
a watch from a lady in an omnibus.
The man declared that the watch was
his and tiie woman was mistaken in
Identifying it as hers. Suddenly the
niagittrate asked.: "Where's the key V
The prisoner fumbled iu bis pockets
nnd said ho must have left It at home.
TL magistrate asked him If be
woiib 1 the walch frequently with the
key. and be said: "Yes.M
Then a key wa procured, watch and
key were handed the prisoner, and he
Avas fohl to w ind tho watch. He opened
the case, but could not lind any place to
use the key. It was a keyless watch.
Ho was commit led for trial. London
Amusing Journal.
Very Circumspect.
Miss Pert - Is Miss Strait Lace cir
vu inspect V
Miss Caustic -Circumspect! Why.
he won't accompany a young man on
tho piano without a chaperon. Salem
Drs. Maybe
You choose the old doctor before the young" on?. Why?
Because you don't vant to entrust jour life la lnexp:rlcnccd
hands. True, the young: doctor may fcc experienced. But
the oM doctor must te. You take no caanccs villi Dr. Maybe,
when Br. Mustbe is la rcacn. Same with medicines as with
medicine makers the lonff-trled remedy has your confidence.
You prefer experience to experiment when you are concerned.
The new remedy way be good but let somebody else prove
It. The old remedy must be good Judged on Its record of
cures. Just one mere reason for choosing: AVER'S Sarsa
rarilla In preference to any other. It has been the standard
household sarsaparilla for half a century. Its record inspires
confidence 50 years of cures. If others may be good,
Ayer's Sarsaparilla must be. You take no chances vrhen you
take AVER'S Sarsaparilla.
Depend upon Ce blood for sustenance.
Tiarefore if the flood is imparl they are
iniprojerlv f e 1 and nervous prodratiou.
results. To make pure bi. od, take
Sarsapar ilia
The On? True l'.loo I 1 urhicr. All dr.Jgi4; $1.
HrrH r Dille eure habitual coiMipap
noou 5 inis ti ,.riiv r m,ts 1
w ms u am
rurelv vegetable, mild an I reliable. Cause por
fett digetion, complete absorption and health
ful regularity. Tor the euro of all disorders if
tho Stomach, Kowel, Kidneys. Dladder, Ner
vous Diseasos, Piles,
All Disorders of the Liver.
15?" Full printed directions in each box; S3
cents a box. Sold by all drnbts.
i;.!)WAY & CO.. Ni:Y YORK.
"Maid of Athens" was written by
P.yron during a visit t the irec'an
capital. I:s heroine was Theresa Maori,
a youivr woman of jrront p.ers n.d beau
ty. Over thirty years a:o Chambers
Journal" contained an account of a visit
to the Maid of Athens by an Ihilisli
traveler, who found her an old woman,
utterly destitute of any attraction, and
at the time of his visit encased in wash
ing clothin? for some of her numerous
GItcs a Graphic Description cf Ilia
Ideal TFcir.aa. 'Tethers Please A'otc.
srr.ciAL to ot r i.Air BrAirr.s 3
In response to a question asked by a
lady, the great Napoh cn replied,
"My lceai woman n
not the beautiful-featured
fociety belle, whose phy-
y fcici-a tries in vain to
keep her in repair, nor
.the fragile butterliy or
fashion, who gib'J
the tortures of dis
ease with a forced
No! my ideal 13
a Ionian who has
accepted her being
as a feacred trust,
and who obeys tho
laws of nature for
the preservation of
he r body and soul.
"Do vou know.
my knee involunta-
rily bends in
:eet tha
is matron ttlio rrachfi
middle age in cent-
2 rj'ete preservation.
4i That oirjtn is
rrnfl rpd beautiful bv rerfect
i.Aoitii an.-1 ib stalwart rbiliTren
Dv her side are. her reward. That's my
ideal woman.
To grow to ideal womanhood the girl
hood should be carefully guarded.
Mothers owe a duty to their daughters
thafln too many cases is neglected.
Nature has provided a time for purifi
cation ; and if tho channels ar obstructed
the entire system is poisoned, and mis-
erv come ?.
At a mothers' meeting tlie w ife of a
noted 'ew York divine said to her lis
teners: "Watch carefully your daugh
ters' phvsieal deeiopment.
"Mothcfs should see that Nature is
assisted, if necessary, to perform its ofiiee,
and keep their daughters well informed
as to matters concerning themselves."
Irregularities, from whatever cause, ars
sure indications of cyanic trouble. With
irregularities come disturbance of tha
stomach and kidneys.
Violent headaches often attack
victim; pains
shoot every
where. Kx
tr'ino irrita
bility follows
quickly, and
then utter
the already
over- bur
j 1 iir
uencu 11 v.
obstruction is removed at once, your
daughter's whole future will be darkened.
V7a E. Pinkhoms Vegetable Com
pound will accomplish the wcvk speedily.
It is the n-ost f iTective remedy for irregu
lar or suspended action know n.
and Mustbe.

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