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THE (Ml AHA DALLY BJ3E: SATUHDAV, OCTOUEIt 27, 1000.
TEDDY COMES TO HIS OWN Matllfon Equore Garden Packed with Thou sands Wild to Hear Roosevelt. GREATEST MEETING EVER HELD IN GOTHAM For Hour llrfnrr tlie Hour for the "t'lri (o ()K-n (lie Mrri'N fur fttocU Arounil Wrrr .IiiiiimkmI i 11 Illi Wultlnu Croud. NKW YORK, Oct. 26. This city over Bowed with republican cnthuslaHin tonight on the occaiilon of the reception arranged tor Governor lloosuvclt. Hegtnnlng with tho arrlvnl at the Grand" station on the inlnuto of tho schedule lime, fi:30 o'clock, until toward midnight, when the Hough Hldcr governor went, tired and weary, to bin slBter's homo for the night, there was such u scries of receptions, such electrical t displays and such volumes of eloquence b Is seldom seen In Now York. It was the climax of the candidate's tour of many thousands of miles and Mm friends und dm I rem made, the streets ring with their shouts of "welcome horn- " As early at 5 o'clock the crowds began to gather at the Grand Oi'Vnl station to seo "Teddy" conic home. Many men nd women arrived In carriages und the crowd to a great extent was n well-dressed one. , Police on foot to the number of 100 controlled tho throng and forty induntcd ones acted as tho governor's bodyguard through tho streets. Homo minutes before train time tho reception committed arrived t tho station. Thcro was uu open carriage for tho governor. In It were Ocnernl Francis W. Greene and Secretary Man1 Chester of the'eounty committee and Cor Bcllus N. Hllss. In other carriages were William Barnes, Jr., Senator N. t, Scott, William II. Ten Kyek and other party leaders. 'I'm I n mi 'lime l.lkr. Teddy. When tho governors train came In on time one very demonstrative, well-dressed man broke through the lines and shouted "Just like Teddy; right on the m.nute.' This was tho signal for tho crowd, which broke Into a great cheer. Mr. Hllss wbb first to greet Governor Hoosevclt. He shook hands cordially and told tho gov- ernbr ho looked (Inc. "Thank you; I'm In perfect health," ro plied tho governor. Ho smiled and shook every member of the commlttco by the hand. As ho passed long tho platform ho was kept bowing to thn crowd. "Hooray for Teddy!" "Three cheers for tho governor!" "What's tho matter with the noxt vice president?" were somo of tho greetings. At tho end of tho platform was Bartholdi hotel roof was at work all th-! tlmo throwing mottoes on the Dewey arch, on tho clouds and on the walls of the buildings around the square, but the repub licans Ignored It. Another fcaturo was the playing of the many bands In unison, di rected by ft searchlight and the vast chorus singing. Deputy Sheriff Cartrlght and the five In spectors who worked with him had 1,000 policemen about Madison square and In the garden. They kept the crowd In per fect control. A way was kept open from the hotel up f'lf'h avenue under the arch to Twenty-sixth street. Tho people were kept back to tho curb. Governor Roose velt camo out of the hotel at 7'30. Ho was recognlncd and was cheered and cheered. This lasted nearly alt tho way to the garden, the governor bowing contln- ucucly. The governor reached tho garden at 7:58. The cheering outside started those within and there wore cries of "Here ho ncmes." Auillriiff .11 ml iilth i:n t liimlnHiu, The audlenco stood waving flags and cheering when tho governor appeared. There was a great tumult. Hands wcro playing hard to mako their music hoard, but except to those Immediately utongsUe they might as well have been silent Led by Mr. Manchester tho party went to the speaker's stand. The governor fol lowed and back of him camo Senator l'latt Others were: General V. V. Greene, Sen ator Scott, Frederick K. Glbbs and J. H. Mnntey. When the governor got to his place on the front of the stand the applause was deafening. General Green tried to bring about order, but the cheering was In creased. The applause lasted nlno min utes. Qencral Greene Introduced tho governor as the strongest advocate of the admlnls trntlon's policy In the Philippines. Gen' crat Greene said In part: Ten days iiun W. J. Hryan In thin hall npokn almost mi hour without any Intel ugiuie idea or wnnt course ne wouiu pursue ir elected president, no displayed me uu BRYAN TO HAVE A BLOWOUT hy itrts of tho clap-trap mob orator; id h i in ins power to create nissaus worth II1U (111 'rnnllnn ... - . t . t n.,l.....a.t .....I a.rlfii . rt ..iiiiiMi, in mil iii niiiuiuoiij nun Diuir. w array one portion of the community ngaliiKt ntiotlior; but on the great mientlcu of th ho i r, viz., the preservation of sound rnonev. he wns absolutely silent This meeting tonight Is called to greet the republican candidate for vice president. No ono ever licensed him of dodging any Issue or of fulling to say rlcHrly what his beliefs and opinions nre. He will not best- tn I n to cMireHx them tnnlcht. i iinve mo Honor to present j ncoaore Roosevelt Another Oviitlon fur Hnorvclt. Another ovation followed ns the gov crnor raised his hand. He began his ad dress with the words; "My Fellow Amcrl cans." He referred to Colonel Uryan's visit to tho state, and tbo reception prepared by Tammany hall and the audlenco groaned "Good for you, Teddy; sock It to Ihem, yelled n man. His reference' to Croker's minute's delay and a number of women famous remark about working for his own ... . I . t. . . . I I . I- . I ... .. I. . IV. 1. ...... Insisted on shaking hands with the gov ernor. Tho party Anally got Into the car riage, and away to Fifth avenue. The crowd kept up'tho cheering until the party wns out of vlow. Tho route was straight down, tho avenuo to tho hotel. Tho gov ernor wan cheered all along tho line and' at tho Fifth Avenuo hotel the scenes about tho station wero largely repeatc Tno doora of. Madison Square Garden were opened to tho public at 5 o'clock. The big amphitheater was surrounded by police men, drawn up In single fllo on the curb, whllo Insldo tho building were scores of blue coats, under tho personal supervision of Deputy Chief Cortrlght, who was as slsted by live captains and a number of scr grants. Tho a nn (Ik Wnlt for Hour. Oulsldo tho garden, waiting for tho open. Ing of tho doors, was an orderly crowd There wait no rushing or confusion. In sldo wero two regimental bands, ono at each end of the garden. They continually played, alternating, during the throo hours wait, l'opular airs wero played mostly and wero loudly cheored. Frequently campaign songs wore sung by thrco quartets. Tho decorations wore profuse, the Stars nd Stripes predominating. Tho speakers' stand was draped with bunting, and dl rootly beneath tho front rati was the coat of arms of this state Serving a double purpoHo of a decoration and n sounding board wero hugo sheets of yellow and whlto bunting, which completely covered tho Iron girders. In every seat was a small Ameri can flag, to which was fastened a button of Governor Roosevelt in his Rough Rider uniform Most of tho seats wore occupied by 7 p. m. Tho many groups of paraders began to reach tho squaro soon after 8 o'clock, nd as each contingent arrived there was moro cheering nnd more burning of Greek flro and rockets. Thero were somo llttlo accidents caused by over-anxious crowds rushing from ono attraction to nnother, but notntng Berlous waB reported in this line. The governor took only tho necessary time to remove somo of tho Btalnn of travel nd with the reception commlttco and a few others sat down to an Informal dinner In parlor D. Firework llriiln to Play While the governor was at dinner tho crowdB gathered In Madison Squaro Gar den. At 6:30 o'clock the flroworks dls play began. Every Invention In tho pyro technical lino was used and some of tho displays took tho crowd by storm. A great et of pictures of "Tho Full Dinner Pail" and representations of President McKlnley nd Governor Roosovclt wero cheered vig orously. Tho democratic routoscopo on the Like a flash ol lightning, sudden and startling, disease strikes down many a man. Vet there have been warnings upon warnings, unheeded. Food has lam like a heavy weight in the stomach after eating. There have been belch ings, bitter risings in the mouth, nerv ousness, sleeplessness and growing irri tability. Instead of listening to these warnings, recourse has been had to some of the nerve numbing palliatives that cover but never cure disease. Many serious diseases begin in a diseased con dition of the stomach and organs of digestion and nutrition. For such dis eases there Is one medicine which rarely fails to effect a comnlete cure. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery curea 1 i . C .11 1 . . uiQciy-ciKi" per iciu. ui uu who give 11 a fair and faithful trial. It is a temper ance medicine and contains no alcohol. "I wis afflicted with what the doctors called nervous Indigestion," writes Mr. Thoi. G. I.ever, of Lever, Richland Co., 3. C. "I took medicine iron my family cnytician to no avail. I it look, lag over one of Dr. fterct'a Memorandum Books, I found my case described exactly. I wrote tovoti and made a statement. You lent me a descriptive list of question, alro come uyaicnic rules. camcu inose out as ncit i could, but thought myself Incurable aa I Buffered o much with rata under my ribs and an emntv feellug in my atoaach. At night would have coin or not reel ana nanas, alternately, i was Renin nervous and suncrea a great Heal turn nv that dMth would lmti r liim mp Always expected something unusual to take piace; wat trntabia ana impatient, ana greatly reduced in flesh. X could scarcely eat any thing that would not produce bad feeling in my stomach. After tome hesitation, owing to ray prejudice axaluit patent medicines, I decided w lira icw oouicaoi ur. nercea lioiuen Bleu leal Discovery and ' Pellets.' After taklnc ev- Hal bottuicl each, found I wn Imnrovlnr. t continued far six montba or more, off and on umii t waa curea. ur. rierce s rieasam reueia are a pocket nil tho time brought forth the cry 'You're right. Teddy Governor Roosevelt ridiculed Colonel Rryan's attitude on every public question Salt Into him, give him the mischief,' roared a man. The audience kept up In cessant cheering. The famous base ball crank who is known as "Well, well," had a Beat upstairs and was much In evidence. The governor canned much laughter when ho told of the danger of "fcC-lOuth of man. to every 1,000 of our population." In answer to Colonel Ilryan's remark that the snldteiH "walk about In Idleness' tho governor Hhouted: "General I.awton no longer walks about in Idleness," and tho crowd cheered. Falrrlilltl for MeKlnlrj. Charles S. Falrijhlld, In his Introductory sentenced, Bald that ho would vote for the republican candidate because "I havo sat at the feet and by the sldo of nil tho mon who havn Illumined tho name of democracy during the last fifty years. I think that I know tho doctrines and teachings of all tho great democrats from tho beginning until now, nnd by tho precept and ex ample of each and all 1 am compelled to do my utmost to stand against the prepos torous Ideas of the prescut democratic can dldato for president. Not only docs this tradition and example a3 well as my po llttcal training, but also my mature sense lead mo to seek tho defeat of the so-called democratic party In this election." An exodus from tho garden took place with the closo of the governor's nddrcss. Tho noise almost drowned Mr. Falrchlld's voice. He could not bo heard fifty feet distant Fartlal order was secured and he finished with llttlo Interruption A lot of young fellow b from tbo college uf tho City of New York at this point in slsted on calling tor three cheers for Gox ernor Roosovolt. They wero given with will. I). D. Odoll, Jr., candidate for governor of Now York, followed Mr. Falrchlld, accusing Mr. Bryan of concealing tho main lssuo the campaign, the financial question, behind expansion, Imperialism, militarism 'and trusts. Former Governor Frank S. Black, the next speaker, attacked the record of the democratic party regarding tho negrowrace and thought tho band that has degraded the negro won now Bcemlng to stultify tb constitution to protect tho Filipino savage and continuing, said: "Tbo Phlilppino Isl ands will not be surrendered upon the do mand of enemies, even at homo or abroad and tho rights of the southern negro will never be relinquished uptll tho last spark of liberty haB been squelched." Mr. Black contended that tho democratic cry of "imperialism" was Blmply a means for the democrats to get control of the gov eminent and put In forco frco trade and free silver. Supremo Court May lie l'aeUed. The last address of tho evening at th Garden was delivered by John K. RlchardB solicitor general of the United States. Ho devoted the first part of bis address to statement to show that President McKln ley was constitutionally right In bis hand ling of tho Philippine question. He declared 'Imperialism" to be a fiction. He said that tho real lssuo In this campaign which doc vitally anect the preservation of our con stltutlonal form of representative govern mont was the attitude of the democrats in reaffirming tbo Chicago platform On this point bo said: "Moro revolution ary doctrines wero never promulgated by a great political party. They assailed th sovereignty of the unton, the power and duty of tbo prestdent to execute tho law they attacked tho power and duty of the court, by a tlme-bonored writ, to protect persons and property; they threatened tho very integrity of the supremo court itself, Tho doctrines wero instantly denounced by serious minded citizens of whatever party as a dangerous aseault on our form of gov ernment Itself," Mr. Richardson accused tbo democrat with having In view to pack the supreiu court and after eulogizing the founders of tho government for their efforts to protect this court, he said: "But the fathers, whether wisely or not railed to nx definitely the number of mem tiers oi tne court. Tliey left this to con grets. Thus a way was left to decrado nud destroy tho court If tho people ever put In power men vicious enough to use It, "Woo to the country when that court I dragged down." aramany Will Mako a Second Demonstra tion for His Edification. ELLS US HOW HE EARNS A LIVING Ivrn III Sourer of tiieomr nnd (him l' Thnt lie UxpeetK to Prosper I'mlrr a ConlliiiiFit Hcpiilillenu Ail niliilxlra t ion. NEW YORK, Oct. 20. All nrrangements are perfected for tho reception to do tendered to William J. Bryan, by the Na tional Association of Democratic clubs to morrow night. Tbo democratic ciuus in tho city, as well as n number from Con necticut will take part. Meetings aro to bo held In tbo evening at Cooper Union, Broadway Athletic club and Madison Squaro garden. Beforo tho speaking begins Mr. Bryan and his party will witness a special display of fireworks, which will bo given In Madlcon Square. In this square havo been erected eight different .stands from which meetings will be addressed simultaneously. while on tho croas streets ft number of speakers will addrcBS the crowds from trucks. Martlfon Squaro garden meeting will begin at 7:30 o'clock with speeches by David B. Hill, Bourke Cockran, Senator Wellington and Anson Phelps Stokes, whllo n the meantime Mr. Bryan will be driven through tho lines of tho democratic clubs to the Broadway Athletic club, Cooper Unton and Madison Square garden. All along this route, meetings to the numbers of seventy- flvn will be In progress and Mr. Bryan 1 scheduled to speak from his carrlago at twenty of these meetings. His Madison Squaro garden speech will occupy about an hour and twenty minutes and the democratic candidate expects to reach his hotel be fore midnight. I'll rou rIi wltli .'mv .Ipiscy. Mr. Bryan today concluded his campaign tour of tho stato of Now Jersey. Tho crowds were attentive 'and of fair size, but tho majority was neither so largo nor demonstrative as yesterday. Tho day wns given up to a section which Is largely pop ulatcd by peoplo who do business In Now York. Tho tour was mndo over tho Dola wore, Lackawanna & Western railroad, the most distant point touched being Dover forty miles south of Now York. Tho other towns nt which speeches wero made wero Hoboken, Harrison, Orunge, Summit, Mor rlstown, Boonton, Patcrsori, Belleville and Newark, three speeches being made at the latter place. In reality Mr. Bryan's Thurs day work extended Into todny, for ho did not retire this rooming until about 2 o'clock and one of the plearantest occasions of las night was the last of the series. When he reached his hotel In Hoboken after his cur rlago tour of the rlty he found about COO German citizens awaiting his arrival. They Insisted upon tondorlng him a screnado and sang several of the songs 6f tho Fatherland. Mr. Bryan expressed hlmscl as highly gratified with the New Jersey campaign. Will Tnrklr ConnrcMoii t. Mr. Bryan will make n brief run Into Connecticut tomorrow, speaking at New Haven and Bridgeport, but will return In tlmo to participate in the meetings here tomorrow, Mr. Bryan mado the longest stop of tho day at Dover, forty miles out. Ho npokn a that pluco for about an hour and addressed Vrtrrnim Sprnk ut Demi wood. DF.ADWOOD, S. D Oct. 26. (Special Tel egram.) Qeneral J, Warren Kelfer and Colonel Frost of tho South Dakota regl nient held one of tho largest audience tonigni yst gatnerea in tno city on u po lltlcsl occasion. Colonel Frost was the nero or tno meeting ana never brrorn bas such enthusiasm been shown. They spoke ARMY IS BEING CUT DOWN AlnruilKt Aipenli of Dcmnornt nn to .MIIItnrlKiit .Miami to lliivc No llnftl In Knot. tlonnl committee Issued the following state ment concerning tho United States army today; Reports received from the War depnrt- tentlnn of 100,000 men in the army, he wns arguing for ft decrease nnd not nti Increase1, for then thern were 272.MK) men In the serv ice. The war with Spain was not ended, for the peace treaty had not been ratified In the meantime tho peoplo should rciue.u her that unless there Is further legislation tho nrmy will drop back to Its former llm.t r 9 nT IV. I .,.. T.il. ...V.lnl. t NEW YORK, Oct. 26. The republican na- one-thlrd of what' it was' In proportion to mo pize ui me ciuiuirj , no Kre.il mis Dceu the Increase In population. Thla,' makes little allowance for the elab orate scheme of const fortlllcatlon provided by the lato Samuel J. Tlldeu for a peaceful republic. ment by the republican national committee five news of tho gradual reduction of the ores of occupntlon In the nrmy. General Davis, commanding tno department lit twin men. recommends thnt the trootis on that Island bo .withdrawn almost en tirely. He tninks oigniccn companies suiu clent to garrison tno Island, As I'orio Rico Is an Important naval station, how ever, artillerymen will bo needed thcro to nmn tho forts, especially nt Sail Junn. Uniere liavo oeen insui-u lor win reuui: tlon of troops In China and plans for their vvlthilrnn-lll. It Is llODCd tllUt WllOll the election Is over tho situation will Improvo SUfHCIentiy in Hie i-iunpinnes in wiirritiu ti material reduction or torces mere Strike In tluolieo Mlior I'netorlra. QUEBEC, Oct. 26. Thirty shoo factories, employing l.OCO men, have shut down as the result of labor difficulties between tho union and tho manufacturers. Tho trouble grow out of tbo refusal of a union man to woik for weekly wages Instead of pleco work. Ho was discharged and n non union man engaged. As a result, all the raeu In the factory went out, Tho manu facturers' committee, thereupon, decided tnthfraTt Umt1 raU0!! ' " a ""derstandlng President aiCKiniey rccoiiimeuueu tno re- " .- largo crowd, which listened attentively, Ho referred In this speech of lilmBclf to tbo effect that he mado charges for his cam paign speeches. On this subject he said: Arrnrfllnir in llii riniill!nnn m fnrm 1 not my only sourca of income. They say that I am so avaricious that when I am a candidate for president I will not moke a speech unless I am paid several hundred dollars. They also say I am so ambitious thnt I would spend nil I luivn to bo pres ident. It Is hard to reconcile tho two stories. If you nre Interested In hearing tho facts, I will tell you that I havo been nblo to make n living, and think I shall bo ablo to make a hotter living tinder a re- puiiiiivii administration, man most or tne republicans wlio will bo responsible for the udmlnistrntlon, but I wnnt to tell you lh.it every dollnr I have made In tho last four years has been made out of the voluntnry payment by people for what they bought and wanted. I published a book nnd no body bought It unless he wanted to buy it. I havo written articles for the newspaper., Nobody rends them unless ho wanted to, I havo delivered lectures and nobody camo unless he wanted to come. Every dollar that I have has been mado In that way. ii 1110 peopu or u community pay any money when I hnvo a meeting It Is to meet tho expenses of tho mectlng.lln borio casoi tho peoplo hnvo paid the expenso of the train on which I travel as it goes from town to town. Fntc of the Volunteers. Mr. Bryan referred to the fact that Diver had supplied a company of volunteers for tho C,uban war and said In this connection: If tho republicans come to tho soldier and tell lilm tne repuniican party Is the only protector of the soldier, vant the soldier to remember they do not pay big pensions when they get Into n countrv where they nave n nig stnniunc nrmv. wiien thU na tion begins to rely on a big stundlnK nrmv It will neglect tho volunteers. When n trust mngnate naB to cnoose between sup porting a big army and paving big penMotis ho will support the big army nnd lot tho pensioner co. Mr. Bryan spoko on general lines at Boonton nnd was well received. Mr. Bryan's speech nt Paterson was In somo respects the most remarltablo of the day. Tho crowd In the street was very en thusiastic and when the speaking took place Mr. Bryan encountered a very ocean of human beings. In tho cotirso of his dis cussion of tho trust question Mr. Bryan said: You cannot afford to take away from the man wlio tollH the prospect of promotion, tho promotion of Ills merit. When you have a monopoly thero Is no necessity for mak ing" tho best artlclo at the lowest price nnd when you havo a monopoly you will find you will get Inferior goods nt n higher price. You will retard tho advancement that has marked tho progress of tho Indus tries of this country. I nm not willing thnt such a system shall stand, therefore 1 will promise nnd do promise that If entrusted with tho ofllco of chief executive of tho na tion every Dower tho president can com. mand will be used to mako It impossible for a private monopoly to uvo in me united .States. Too II ii - to Talk. A speech of thirty minutes was sched uled for Belleville and a largo number of peoplo were at the station. Tho train, however, only stopped long enough to per mtt the croud to look nt the candidate. Mr. Bryan arrived in Newark shortly after 7 p. m. and here the scenes .witnessed In Jersey City last night wero repeated on a somewhat smaller scalo. Tho streets were thronged with peoplo and tho path way of tho democratic standard bearer was Illuminated with Greek tire. Ho was first driven to tho residence of former United States Senator James Smith, where ho took dinner. In front of the Smith mansion vast multitude of peoplo were nstemblod and they cheered heartily when Mr. Bryan and his escort of committeemen and march- Ing clubs arrived at that point. Tho speeches In Newark were mado In succes sion at Rosevllle park, the Kruger audlto rlum nnd tho base ball grounds, the prlncti pal address being that at tho auditorium Tho meetings were all largely attended and that Mr. Bryan's admirers were "In th saddle" was amply attested by the applause wnicn greeted nun nt every turn. .Mnr Invrntlsrntr Further, A letter from Cincinnati nnnnunroa marriage of Mrs. Josslo Farmsn Adams to o. man wnose name is not given. The nn iinuncement pauses the friends of Ailnm. In this city to renew their talk that the llndtiig of the coroner s Jury in the case nt the time of the alleged kilting of Adams ny tne present nruie was not unscd uptn the facta developed at tho lnveatleatlntiH and thera are rumors that nn attempt will EVIDENCE Letters to firs. Pinkham from Women. Fomale Weakness 15 Yoars " Deaii Mns. Pinkham : For fifteen years I buffered with every form of female weakness nud had almost given up hope, of ever being well again when a friend insisted that I try Lydla E. l'iukliam'a medicine. I took four bottles of tho Vegetable Compound and still I was sick and giving up again when the same friend 1 prevailed upon me to try another bottle. I did so nnd began to get better right awny, und now I never have 1 any of my old pnins nnd eon-slder myself cured. I think A your remedies tho best in the world for curing the J troubles of women, nnd feel very thacKftu that I ever found such remedies. If any suffering woman wishes J to write to mo privately, I will bo pleased to tell her nbout the benefits I derived from the use of yourmcdl- elnc." Mns. K. l Makbiiali., 312 Montcalm St., San I rancisco, Cal. General Weakness of System " Dkah Jlns. I'iNKitAM : I write to thank you for the j good Lydin Ii. l'iukham s Vegetable Compound and Ulood l'uriflcr have done me. I felt tired und nil worn out, suffered with hevere pains in my back and limbs, J Since taking your remedies that tired feeling is gone, J nnd I am very much bettor and able to work. I would A advise till suffering women to write to you for I feel sure they will find help. I wish you much success." JUH8. MAItY u. JjOVI:, Jinisuoro, vu, Mrs. Pinkham's advice is given free to all J suffering women. Her address is Lynn, Mass. Throbbing Pain In the Back " DEAit Mns. riXKiiAM : About two years ago I was taken suddenly with a terrible bearing down feeling, low down across mo und such a throbbing pain in my back, thut at times it would seem thnt I could endure it no longer. Iliad heard Lydia H. Pinkham's Vege table Compound spoken of very highly and I com menced taking It at once. After a short time, I was feeling very much better, but continued its use until I had taken six bottles and wns completely cured." Mns. S. K. Wadh, Fremont, Mich. Bzokacho and Bearing Down "DKAnMns. Pixkiiaji: When 1 first wrol to you 1 for nilvlnn T wns In n verv bad condition with fallincr of the womb, bnck- aehe nnd bearing down. Could not stand five minutes. I followed your E advice strictly and have used seven bottles of Vegetable Compound, two of Itlood Purifier, and four packages of Sanative Wush nnd am now per fectly well." Mtw. IlKxrtY Galtkau, 1825 Charles St., La Crosse, Wis. rr . i'r1 t i a . . . o uol. 1. m A 1. i. inese gratciui letters irom women prove cum-iusivciy mat. woman s sate rcluge when sick is LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND UJLVnCiT $75,000 Underwear IIA I UCIIS Stock on Sale. As previously announced, the surplus stocks of ten factories were secured by us at ridiculously low prices. Everything In men's, women's ond children's Underwear nt half and less. Men's 60c heavy winter weight Shirts, and Drawers at I3c. Men's $2.00 and $2.50 Underwear nt 9Sc. Men's $1.00 Underwear, In wool nnd flccco lined, In plain nnd fancy colors, nt 4Sc Men's 73c Underwear, In tleeco lined nnd heavy Jersey ribbed, nil slies, In Shlrls nnd Drawers, at 35c. Children's Union Stilts, worth 73e, at 3!c. 200 dozen Indies' finest 60c nnd 75c lisle nnd cashmere Hoso on sale here nt 23c. One lot of Indies' Union Suits, worth up to $2.50, on sale at 60c, 76c and 9Sc. Undies' fleece lined Hose at 10c, 15c nnd up to 50c. Children's fine Jersey ribbed Vests, worth 25c, nt 10c. Children's wool Vests and Pants nt 16c and up to $1.00. J DOCTOR TOLSON Of (he Stntr Electro-Mcdlenl Institute, l.ins Fnrnnm Street, Specialist lit Ulsenacs of Men. WE CURE TO STAY CURED Varicocele, Stricture, Contagious Blood Poison, Nervous Debil ity and all Rellex Complica tions and Associate Diseases and Weaknesses of Men by Our Electro-Medical Treat ment, Which Combines all the Curative Powers of Both Medicine and Electricity. Wo want every man thus afflicted to honestly Investigate our speclnl Electro- Medical stytem of treatment. We Invite In particular all who have treated elsewhere without success, and all those whoso cases have been abandoned by family physicians and so-called experts. We will explain to you whv such treatment has not cured you nd will demonstrate to your entire satisfac tion that wu can cure you safely, oulckly and permanently. Our counsel will coat you nothing, and pur charges for a perfect euro will not be moro than you 7111 be willing to pay for the bneflts conferred. We will do by you as wo would want you to do by us If our cases were reversed. Certainty of cure Is what you want. W can and will cite you, by permission, to some of tho best citizens of this city whom we have cured and made nappy, and who will cheerfully vouch for our fluanclul us well as professional standing, Wlmt rrm have done (or tbem vro fan do far you. VARIPflPCI C Under our Electro-Medical treatment this Insidious disease rapidly InlllUUUtLL disappears. Tain ceases almost Instantly. The pools of stagnant blood nre driven from thn .dilated veins and all soreness and swelling quickly s.ib. slds. Every Indication of Varicocele soon vanishes, nnd In Its stead comes tho pride, the power and the pleasure of I'erfert health nud restored inuuliond, CTppTlrjr Our Electro-Medical treatment dissolves tno stricture completely ana OlnlUlUnr. removes every obstruction from th urinary passage, allays all In flammation, stops erary unnatural discharge, reduces the postato gland, cleanses and heals the bladder and kidneys. Invigorates the sexual organs and restores health and soundness to every pnrt uf the body alTeuted by the dlncnse, CONTAGIOUS BLOOD POISON thea llfo work, an d Is Indorsed by tho best physicians of this nnd foreign countries. It contains no dangerous drugs or Injurlojs medicines of any kind, It goes to ths very bottom of the dlsense and forces out every particle -of Impurity. Soon evsry sign and Hymptom disappears completely and forevar. The blood, the tlssut, tho flesh, tho bones and the whole system are cleansed, purliled and restored to perfect health, and the patient prepared anew for tho dutlrn and plranurcH of life. NFRVfllK llFflll ITY s'e" many of you are now reaping the result of your jttnVUUO UCDIL1I I former folly. Your manhood Is falling and will soon be lost unless you do something for yourself. There Is no tlmo to lose, Impotency, like all sexual diseases; Is never on the standstill. With It you enn make no com promise. Either you nuAt master It or It will master you and till, your whole fu ture with misery and Indescribable woe, We have treated so many casen of this kind thnt wo are as familiar with them as you are with the very daylight. Once cuted by us you will never again be bothered with omissions, drains, premature ness, small or weak organs, nervousness, falling momory, loss of ambition, or simi lar symptoms which rou you of vou manhood and absolutely unfit you tor study, business, plensure or marriage. Our treatment for weak men will correct all thess evils and restore you to what nature Intended a hale, healthy, happy man, with physical, meutnl and oxuiil power ra complete, RFFI FY FlKFA'vF'J Many ailments are reflex, originating from other diseases. 111-ll.l.A UIOLrtOLO For Instuncc sexual weakness sometimes comes from Vari cocele or Stricture; Innumerable blood and bone diseases often result from contact ous blood taints In the system, or physical and mental decline frequently follow Im potency. In tratlntr diseases of any kind we always remove the uilgin we cure cause. THE ELECTRO-MEDICAL SPECIALISTS OF THE DIFFERENT DEPTS, .of this Institute by their special combined Electro-Medical Treatment are mak Inif many wonderful cures In diseases of tha Nose, Throat and Litres, Hu.td. Heart, Stouvuh and Bnvds, Liver, Kidneys, UWctiin.itism, Catarrh, l.iralyIs, Piles, etc. Prlvat s Diss isss, Contagious Blood PoUon, Rupture, Stricture, Varicocele, Nervous Debility and ALL ALLIED AND ASSOCIATE DISEASES OF MEN. Pf)RRFQPnfJnFrJf!F 0ne personal visit Is always preferred, but If you cannot UUniK.orUI1Ul.IIUL call at our office, write us your symptomi. fully. Our home treatment by correspondence Is always successful, Lenal contract given to all patients to hold for our agreement. Do not hesi tate. If you cannot call today, write and drscilbe your trouble. Successful treat ment by moll. , References Bst IJ inks and Leading Business Men in tills City. CONSULTATION FltEE. Office Hours From 8 a. in. to 8 p. m. Sundays, 10 a. in. to 2 p. in STATE ELECTRO-MEDICAL INSTITUTE Permanently Located, 1308 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb. B. Rothschild & Co., Rochester, N. Y Entire Cloth ing Stock on Sale Saturday. The Entire Purchase of Suits We Have Marked in Three Lots at $7.50, $10.00 and $15.00 Uvory stilt of tho most reliable character. Made of fine pure worsteds, vicunas, fancy cnsslmorcs, now oxford grays, brown and gray clay worsted and fine serges. Ths tailoring of every detail dono with caro and thought to kIvo the wearer lasting sat isfaction. Somo come with double breasted vests; coats are made In tbo new three and four-button cutaway sacks: also double breasted and squaro cut sack styles. Tbtrc aro also about 175 .suits, In stouts, slims and extra sites Included in this (treat purchaso which nre marked same as reRUlnr sizes. These suits aro sold for and are worth J12.00 to J25.00. The Entire Purchase of Overcoats and Storm Ulsters Me Have Marked at Four Prices: $5.00, $7.50, $10 and $12.50 Theso overcoats are beautifully finished, all woo, kerseys, vicunas, frleres, mel tons and ci verts, mndn up In nil tho new propes lengths and styles, such as ltaglans, Eton nnd square shoulder military style. Lo fart up-to-dato In every detail. A big line of stouts, slims nnd extra slzo overcoats Included In this purchase. Wo guaran tee a savInK of from $3.50 to $10.00 on the purchase of an overcoat or storm ulster. 127.000.00 worth finest clothing at 55c on tho dollnr. Perfect fit guaranteed. Al terations mado free of chnrgo. i -Hats and Caps An entire stock of men's hlRh grado fHll and winter Hats nnd Caps closed out to us by n big St. I.ouls firm will bo on salo Saturday. Men's nnd Hoys' Caps at 10c, 25c, 35c and 50o worth '5c to $1.50. Men's Hair, In sll styles nnd shapes, at 25c, 50c, 76c and $1.00 regular value $1.00 to $2.50. Unttiatchable Bargains in Cloaks .Uetttr bargains Saturday. Shaft & Sllb : man's entire stork of Clonks slaughtered. Suits, Jackets, Capes and Skirts at half tholr actual value. Comparo these prices: 100 Jackets, medium weights, every one lined with Wlnslow taffeta, worth at least $8.00, sale price $2.98. 500 Jackets, In kerseys, mnntanacs, friezes, boucles, wool astrakhans, cheviots, coverts and Kngllsb whipcords, In all shades, blues, blacks, tans, grays, reds; nil lined with taffeta silk or satin; others offer them as bargains at $12.50; In this sale nt only $6.95. 700 garments In tho new Box Coats and TIght-PltIng Jackets, with shape or storm collar, garments that aro handsomely appllqucd on collar and lapels, garments with beaver, marten and astrakhan collars, garments thnt are lined throughout with Skin tier's satin; made to sell for $15.00, In this Bale only $10.00. Ladles' Automobiles and all the now styles of high class garments nt $15.00, $20.00, $30.00 and $40.00. 275 ladles' Suits they beat anything ever shown In Omaha In homespuns and Ve- netlans, collar, front and sleeves of Jacket bound with velvet, stitched satin; mado to sell at $15.00 and $18.00, on sale at $7.98. 300 Suits, In Venetians, homespuns and broadcloth and fancy mixtures, soma all Ilk lined, at $10.00. Ladles' Illack Cheviot Suits, double-breasted, tight-fitting Jackets, silk lined throughout, a world-beater at $16.50. Finest Suits at $20.00, $.10.00, $40.00 and $60.00. Children's and Misses' Jackets Included In this sale. One lot of children's Jackets at $1.00. , 200 children's Jackets, largo collars, braid trimmed, others nsk $5.00, our prlco 98. , 300 children's Jackets, fur trimmed, box backs, largo collars, at $3.9S. SPECIALS FOR SATUIWAY Ladles' Electric Collaretes, PSc. Ladles' Klanneletto Wrappers, worth $1.00, for 69c. Ladles' Flannel Waists, nil colors, brold trimmed, worth $2.00, for 98c. Ladles' niack Taffeta Waists, $1.98. Ladles' Dress Skirts, worth $3.00, at 9Sc. Ladles' Pcrcalo Wrappers, 29c. Millinery Sale. Special salo Saturday on exquisitely trimmed hats. Pattern Hats, very newest creations, at $4.50, $5.00 and $7.50, Great sale on Trimmings of all kinds. Prices cut. Everything In Millinery. Manufacturer's Sample Shoe Sale Great values, newest styles. Every pair fltcd and warranted. Men's fine sample $3.60 patent leather Dress Shoes on salo for $1.83. Men's fluo $3.00 vtel kid Lace Shoes for $1.93. v Agents In Omaha for tho famous "Hrooks Bros." Rochester made shoes. Ladles' fine $3.50 vlcl kid Lace Shoes, with silk vesting tops, on sale for $1.06. Ladles' flue $3,00 pntont leather Dress Shoes for $1.89. CHILDREN'S SHOES Children's flno shoes on salo for 69c, 76c, 98c and $1.25. 35c New Plaid Ribbons 15c These are tho very latest novelties. 50c gold trimmed Bolts, 25c. Tho very latest novelty In tbo market, suitable tor any color garment and a bargain. $1.00 Cilrdlo Belts, fine gold, 50c. 75c ladles' new Ties, 26c. This Is for Saturday only. Fine hemstitched Tics, all colors, only 25c. ATTEND THE GREAT GLOVE SALE. HAYDEN BROS I HPT J, Fl Every lne ioiitns week to ceaaaceoKHi We shall be glad to send to any one requesting it our Illustrated Announcement of the new volume for f 90S, and also a sample copy of a recent issue containing Andrew Carnegie's article on "Thrift." Special Subscription Offer for 1901. gllOSE who subtcrlbe prior to November lit, lending $1.75 with this slip or the name of this publication, will receive the nine November and December luuet of The Companion FREE, and then (he luues for fifty-two weeks, a full year, until January I, 1902. ThU offer Includes the gift of the new Companion Calendar, In 12-color printings from exquisite designs painted expressly for The Youth's Companion. y3i Si 5T THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, BOSTON, MASS. - Jl aoatuve cure for cotuUpauon, from a republican standpoint. n mane m novo a. turiner investigation in ins cttae.