Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 31, 1896, Page 2, Image 2

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    T ( if
o 1 THE OMAITA DAILY . . imift SATURDAY , OOTOJJJ3K t , 185)0. )
ijt pi t
country wllh "prosperous Mexico. " nml ho
described , In n mot humorous way. Ilio
condition of tlio laboring man In "pros-
porous Mexico. "
Thorpe then described the prosperity ex
perienced by this country during the yetrt
of republican rule , contrasting that period
with the era of distress and depression
which has enveloped the country lUirlnjj
the thrco and one-half yearn of democratic
rule. Under the operation of the McKlnlcy
tariff act ho said 37.000 factories had been
opened In the country and an army of men
had found employment In them , but the
democratic party had aroused a feeling of
discontent and these worklngmen had voted
for a "chance. " Within less than n year
nflcr Cleveland had been Inaugurated these
sRtno worklngmcn had. many of them , lojt
their Jobs and had marched In n body to
this same president whom they had elected
and had asked him for he-lp. but the only
help the president had to Blvo them waste
to toll them to "keep off the Brass. "
The loveof Hryan for the farmer and
laboring man formed the next them of the
speaker , and ho quoted from Ilryan o
speeches to nhow how he told the farmer
that ho would get double prices for his
products under frco silver , and told the
worklngman that ho would bo able to buy
the necessaries of llfo much cheaper under
free silver.
Ho explained that under the operation
of the Wilson tariff law this country had
lost J300.000.000. which had been sent out
of the country to pay for sugar , whereas
the greater part of this money might have
been kept In the country If the home produc
tion of sugar bad been protected. I y the
loss of the reciprocity agreement with Cula
the country had been deprived of J24.000.-
000 on flour , and vast sums In ether coun
tries from a similar cause. Under Harri
son's administration , ho said , nil this great
amount had been kept In the United States ,
but under the democratic free trade ar
rangement It had gene to enrich foreign
countries , and our own worklngmcn had
been thrown out of work.
Tht > speaker then took up Ilryan'fl record
In congress , showing how ho had voted
against every measure calculated to benefit
the worklngmen and the farmer and had
eupported every measure which was acalnst
the Interests of these great classes.
Throughout his entire tallc Thorpe was
applauded most liberally , and at times ho
could harTlly proceed on account of the
cheers and applause elicited by his telling
points. _ _ _ _
ri < Mlr Ionlr to Mercrr.
The Russian-American McKlnlcy and Hobart -
bart club held one of the lirgest attended
and most enthusiastic meetings of the cam
paign at 1207 Farnam street last night. J.
I ) . Nathanson presided. J. Lewis delivered
n very stirring address on the monetary
ami tariff Issues , which was very attentively
listened to by the audience. He was followed
by J. 1) . Nuthlnson , 1 H. Drown ,
J. Simon -and others , who made short
speeches admonishing the members to vote
a straight republican ticket. After dispos
ing of sonio business the following resolu
tions was unanimously adopted :
WhcrcnH , It bus coino to our notlro that
the wife of Hon. David H. 'I. rcer Is seri
ously utlMctcd with n dnn.vroUH disease.
Whercns , Ily re.-ison of his fidelity and loy-
nlty to Mr.M. Mercer mid. IIM earnest solici
tude for her welfare tin Im.s fori-gone the
privilege of attending to nls canvass for
re-election to th position he at present
holds with great honor to himself , niul In
the highest Interest and srcntcHt welfare
of his ronsttiuency ; therefore be It
Resolved , liy ttiu Russian-American Me-
Klnlrv and Hiibnrt club of Omaha , Neb. , In
It * hall assembled , That the members of this
club deeply deplore the nllllotlon of the wlfo
of our honored congressman , and earnestly
lujpo for her full and speedy recovery , and
Resolved , That while Hon. David II. Mer
cer him been nml will bo unable to glvo bis
personal attention to his camonlgn for
ro-Hfetlon wo pledge him our most loyal
support as well a our active and zcnloua
efforts In hls liehulf. and bespeak for him
the special effort of his legion of friends ,
that united , wo may roll up for him at the
coming election , the largest majority over
given to a congressman of this congres
sional district.
i _ _ _ _ _
Injunction IN Aitl.'eil for In NIMV York
in rrevojit u Cut.
NEW YORK , Oct. 30. Justice Bookman
reserved dcclson today on nn application for
an Injunction to restrain the Christian
Tress Publication company from selling the
authorized eMItlon of the Catholic prayer
book below the ofllclal price. John Murphy
& Co. of Baltimore , who asked for the In
junction , allege that up to 1SSS the Catholic
prayer books In use In this country wcro full
of mistakes and statements not approved or
auctioned by the church. A now prayer
book was accordingly Issued , authorized by
the bishops of the United States. The now
prayer book. It Is alleged , was copyrighted
by the Catholic Publishing company , who
old a out of plates to John Murjihy & Co. It
was agreed that the prlco of the books bo not
less than $1.25. On thri failure of the Cath
olic Publishing company a year ago , the
copyright was bought by the Christian Press
company. The Christian Press company. It
Is alleged , began selling the book at from
CO to 75 cents each. This , It Is contended ,
la In violation of the original agreement ,
Coiui'M Homo ( o .SriIII *
HAVANA. Oct. 30. General Fltzhugh
I.eo , the United States' consul general here.
In nn Interview today with the corresuond-
cnt of the Associated press , confirmed the
statements made to the same representa
tive on Wednesday night , namely , that ho U
going to the United States to visit his
family and attend to private business. Con
tinuing , the general said today that It was
only natural that ho should ECO President
Cleveland and Secretary Olncy while In
the United States , but ho authorized the
correspondent of the Associated press to
deny that ho has Informed any corre
spondent that ho Is gclng to Washington
In order to confer with the president on
the Cuban situation.
.Mine Owner Killed.
DOUGLAS. Wyo. . Oct. 30. ( Special Tele
gram. ) John 0. nialsdel , proprietor of a
coal mine near town , was Instantly killed
this morning by the roof falling on him.
His wife , when told cf her husbands death ,
became violent and It Is believed will die.
JIovenienlM of Oeenn VI'HNI-IN , Oet. III ) .
At New York Arrived Campania , from
Liverpool ; Augusta Victoria , from IHni-
burg ; at. Louis , from Southampton ; Critic ,
from Li'lth.
At Southampton Sailed Kuerst Hls-
inaielc. for Now York.
At Naples Arrived Kalacr Wllhclm 11 ,
tram New York.
At Qiioonstown Arrived Lucanla , from
New York.
At Rotterdam Arrived Ohio , from It.illi-
At Naples Sillied--10ms , for Now York.
At Liverpool , October Srt Sailed Tauric
lor New York ; Catalonlil , for Hoston.
W it h Hood's Snrsnria-
show tint this medi
cine has enjoyed public confidence and
patronnso to n ircatcr extent tlmn accord-
cd liny other proprietary medicine. Tills
li simply because it possesses greater
iiitrlt mid product * greater cures than
ruiy other. It is not what wo eny , but
what JIood'H Sarsaparilln dors , Unit tclln
the story. All ndvort burnouts of Jlood'ti
B.irsupnrllhi , lllu : Hood's Sarsnrinrllla it-
i U , nro honest. Wo Imvo never deceived
the public , and tills with ita suporlattva
incdloinnl merit , Is why the people Jiavo
abidingoiUUlcnco In U , niui buy
Hood's Pllk uuV'l ' ° " ' > r i"1" " 'a' ' ' * "
iiviuu t. i nib ! tlillonj-jaur
> aimiU. !
Canton Lads nnd Lassos with Their Parents
Crowd About His Homo ,
Dlxf Inunlxlicil . w Yurlii > r Tulkn < o
lliuclluyx A him I ( Krononilc
Axpri1 ! of ( hi1 Flnnneliil l niie
CANTON. 0. , Oct. 30. The demonstra
tions have been continuing In Canton all
week , with nn Increase of vim and parade
effects , scarcely expected for the closing
lays of the campaign. Clmunccy M. Dcpew
today added enthusiastic comment on the
marvelous scenes enacted hero when ho
said that , lengthy and descriptive as the
HBWSpapcr reports had been , ho had had
no appreciation of the wonderful ovations
through which Major McKlnlcy was passIng -
Ing , and no conception of the magnitude
of the work he has been doing.
No moro novel or prettier campaign sight
has been presented In this campaign of
notable features than the one which greeted
Major Mclrlnley this afternoon when ho
returned t > . the depot , where he had
accompanied aln distinguished visitor ,
Chaunccy M. Dcpow. Most conspicuous In
the throng of people that crowded the
yard and streets about his homo were
thousands of public and Catholic paorclilal
schoolboys of Canton , waving American
flags and shouting for McKlnley. Hack of
them nnd nil nround them were the school
girls of Canton , nnd still further in the
rear were the fond parents of these chil
dren1 , men nnd women of Canton , In count
less numbers. The affair which attracted
this assemblage was arranged by the school
boys themselves. When they decided to
call on Major McKlnloy to pay their re
spects It was early concluded to carry out
the plans pursued by older people , nnd
this was accomplished most successfully.
Major McKlnloy was visibly affected by the
demonstration of his old neighbors and their
children , nnd It was with much feeling
that ho delivered an address In response
to the greetings. This was the fitting dem
onstration with which college day ended.
The demonstration of the students , accordIng -
Ing to Mr. Hcnnlng , ono of the men In
chnrrfe , was participated In by representa
tives of forty-five Institutions of learning.
They hurrahed nnd yelled nnd made the
town resound. Ucsldcs n response by Ma
jor McKlnlcy. the students enjoyed a tnlk
from Chaunccy M. Dcpew and shook hands
with both speakers.
Major McKlnlcy's address to the school
boys of Canton follows :
Hero Is a spectacle of over 1,000 boys nnd
girls that , have most of Urn years of their
lives before them , with nil the posslbllltlca
and opportunities which our. American boy.s
tnjoy ; with their hopes , wishes and aspi
rations to become good niut useful citizens
of thl. ) glorious country. The best advice
I can give to n boy Is the homely ndvico
that he shall bo a good boy. He u good boy
at home ; a good boy In Ilia ttehool ; a good
boy on the streets ; a good boy everywhere.
If you will follow that advice , there la
very little In this world that you may not
aspire to , that you will not get ; for It IB
the proud and true boast of our great coun
try that the poor boy , as well as the more
fortunate boy. has the same ehance In the
race of life. Don't let the fact that you are
poor embarrass you at all. It should only net
as a. spur to greater efforts on your part.
Just have pure hearts , keep yourselves
clean nnd then a bright future Is before
yen and I trust and believe that you will
realize In the yctin * to come the fondest
ambitions of your boyhod. What you want
to do Is to seek to do some useful thlntt
bettor than anybody else ; for when you can
do-something butler than anybody else there
will always bo a demand for you ; some
body will constantly want your services.
Remember , that the best thing In this world
to have Is a peed name , and that good char
acter will count moro and hu > t longer than
anything else you can have.
The terra cotta bust , of a value of $1,000 ,
sent to Major McKlnley by citizens of Wa
terloo , In. , was presented to the major tl.i
morning. Attorney Thomas R Turner made
the presentation apccch nnd Major McKln
ley accepted the gift In n short nddrrss.
A Icier accompanying the bust will be nn- *
swered at a future day by Major McKlnlcy.
About 2 o'clock this afternoon a party
it marly 100 colored men wearing silk hats
and bright badges and carrying -tho banner
cf the original McKlnlcy club , organized In
1B93 , came In from Cleveland. They were
Introduced by J. D. Denson. After addnaa-
Ing them very briefly on the campaign Is
sues Mr. McKlnley Introduced Chauncey M.
Dcpew , who , addressing the visitors as well
aa a very large crowd of Ciutonlans at
tracted to the McKlnley residence by the
distinguished visitor , said :
Fellow citizens : I came hero to pay my
respects to Governor McKlnley and not to
make a speech. My .spccchmaklng does not
begin in Ohio until tomorrow , ( laughter
anil applause. ) 1 feel that I ought not to
make any lipecchcs In Ohio anyway , and the
reason Is that 1 want to havu the state of
Now York give a larger majority In proportion
tion to Its population than any state In
the union , ( a. voice : "You can't beat Ohio , "
followed by tremendous laughter nnd con
tinued cheering ) and If by any chance my
coming1 here should lead to Ohio beating us
I don't know whether I could live again In
New York or not. ( Laughter and nnplause. )
Anyway I can move to Ohio. ( Kencwed
laughter and cheering. ) It affordH mo very
great .pleasure on arrlvlnat this spot ,
which will bo ono of the historic1 places of
the Country for all the future ot our his-
lory ( great cheorlnjt ) to IIml the first dele
gation of those thoustnd.4 of do'egatlons
which we read about In New York should
bo a delegation of colored men. ( Crlo.s of
"Good , good , " nnd applause. )
If any one baa n right to complain and
the right to bean anarchist and a socialist ,
It Is the colored man. It Is only one gen
eration since ho came from Blavcry to ben
frco man but no ono over oaw n negro
socialist or a negro nnnr-Jitst. ( Loud and
continued cheering. ) The colored people of
tbo United Stntea accept thr cnutnclpatloii
proclamation ot Abraham Lincoln as It
was given to the world. They accept
American citizenship ns It ciimu from the
pen of the great liberator and that other
great American citizen , that all
men are created' equal with one
another and with Inalienable rights ;
that no man Is better than nn-
otlutr man before the law , but nro all cijual
and the re t Is American opportunity unik-r
American liberty. ( Continuous cheering. )
And KO It Is that the colored men of this
country , this generation who Imvo KOIIU to
the prhoolH and revolved American edu-
catloii and are enjoying American
opportunity , nro all fmMcKlnlcy ,
prosperity and liberty. Tfhreo tre
mendous cheers . were then Kiven
for C'haunftcy Jcpo\v rmd tin en chcnra for
Major MeKtnley. )
Mr. Dcpcxv lnt r made a. speech lo A dele
gation from the Hcpuhllcan Ccllcgo club.
He Fild :
Well boy ( loud laushtcr ) . some of you
nnd 1 have met before , lltcncwed laughter. )
I Imvo been In this college hufllncpa for a
number of * . ever slm-o I prmluatcd
from ono of the big collesc.i at a period that
antedateji much of our present history.
(1 ( aughler. ) A candidate for llw presidency
In a moment of Irritation and ncivou * nros-
trinion gave voice to n xcntlmrnt for which
1 know lie afti-rwimln felt Krrat regret , lie
nld that tlm rollccn bnyit of the county
v.ire Kent to attend oollesu with the mir-
POHO that ibey mlBht np'-nd tin. Ill-gotten
pains of tbcir fnthorrt. ( Loud latishl r. )
Now. when 1 K.OI In collcsru. I hod to bustle
to get iinytbliiK to spoml. lUonmvcd l.iu h-
Home tlino apo. i spoke to a western mil-
vcrnlty nnd 1 suppos-ed that I would Imvo
to ir.nke n political Hpcceli , but 1 w in
formed tint politics must not \t \ lMHo.p.uo'1
and that 1 was oxpeitted to deliver n
literary oration. Now , when I am out on
the mump and rluifk full nnd running
at the nviiith wl'.li the political oucmions
or the liny , i onot , can * much dliout
urccco and Home , I ila. not carry nny
lltrrnturo or art or Ootblo nrchltccluro up
my bleevo nml If I should Blurt lo doscrlbc
the coin-so of Ilio river Jordan or the
jmuii'V of tbo children of Icpu-l ucrosx the
I ted K.-a , bcfoic- 1 got through I should have
tlio democratic jurty In Phnraol.'H . chariot ,
ihat U mii Intellectual falllnjr of mine. So
in.\ ! . V.V01,111. ' "Money ' ? ? ' " ' " 'Harllsaii. nnd the I Htamlnrd selected for of
value. NOW If there Is ono subject In the
wor (1 ( . -
whl.-ji BlicnildOif nonpartlsan and non-
political. It t.i t o .standard of value of n
conini < > proylr , The moment you ques
tion t'lal. you question the Integrity nnd
prowiilty of tlut commercial population
and If HieJo U A rhnlr of political economy
III nuy rollcue Hi the Pined Btates tint
dOM not teneji thn boyx In that eollt'uu what
a a'Aiidnr.1 vl vnluu means and what hon
esty menus , I any that It Is no place In
Tvhlrh the boys of Iho rountry ought to bo
educated. I lived during the exciting years
of the war , and 1 remember that thn ques
tion wan contended then , whether this ro-
jnibllo should live or die , nnd whether a
nntlon had tbo right to preserve Its own
life. If anybody should got up on a col
lege platform now nnd question these
things. I venture to sny ho would not stay
Uvre IOIIK. for the whole country would
disapprove of what he said.
Mr. Dcpew ( hen entered Into a discussion
of the financial question nnd closed with a
glowing tribute to Major McKlnlcy as a
patriotic solillcr nnd statesman.
co.vrusT ix cJinuoicKi : COUNTY.
Soiiuil .Money In nnliiliiK nml IVrkliiM
IN AnHiircil of ICIrctlon.
CIIEIIOKRE , la. , Oct. 30. ( Special. )
From the opening ot the present campaign
the leaders of the silver party In the
Eleventh Iowa district have been confident
that their candidate , Judge Van Wagenon ,
would defeat Hon. George D. Perkins for
congress ; In fact they consider the district
ono of their Strongholds and consequently
there was never such a stubborn political
battle fought In these parts. However , the
cllvcr sentiment Is on the decline nnd there
Is not the least doubt but Mr. Perkins will
succeed himself. Every day brings tidings
nf silver men coming over Into Hue and
the district Is sure to roll up the usual big
republican majority. The demand In the
rural districts for campaign literature has
been enormous , and It has been dealt out
unsparingly with gratifying results. The
county central committees are working
diligently. Every effort l. being put forth
by both parties to keep up the enthusiasm
until the last minute.
A poll of Cherokee county taken this week
shows n decided gain for sound money
over the poll taken three weeks ngo , The
poll shows that the county Is republican
by at least 600 at the present time. The
southern part of the county Is about equally
divided , while the cast and north parts nrc
almost solid for sound money. In the
northwest corner , Iho populist stronghold ,
where a month ago a republican could
scarcely ho found , tilings have changed and
the silver men will be satisfied If they poll
as largo a vote as they did last year. The
town of Cherokee Is safe by at least 300
and If the silver men keep on coming over
Iho figures may be doubled when the votes
ire counted.
The only fight on the county ticket Is for
attorney. Claud M. Smith , n very popular
young attorney. Is running on the democratic
ticket nnd will cnpturo n large number of
republican votes In the city.
Heard I'll I inn n Tall.- .
DUnUQUE , la. , Oct. 30. ( Special Tele
gram. ) Senator Tlllman en route east was
taken off a twin tonight and escorted to
Turner hall , where ho spoke fifteen minutes
criticising bankers , railway corporations ,
monopolies , trusts anil government by In
junction. Ilryan was expected shortly
after midnight , but disappointed his friends
owing to delays In Wisconsin.
Oil , AS PUTI , .
I'rolmlilllt- It Will Soon lie Uxi-il
In HitNavy. .
The Navy department has been engaged
In the past two years In making experiments
with a view to discovering some economical
and feasible plan for the use ot oil as fuel
for vessels. It begins to look as if the prob
lem wcro cither already solved , or was very
near solution. The problem Is ot especial
Interest to the Navy department Just now ,
says the Uoston Advertiser , because of the
need of torpedo boats of a high speed. If
such n speed can bo reached nt all , It can
bo reached moro easily with the use of oil
as fuel rather than coal , provided the trans
mission of energy can be secured simply and
In an attack by torpedo boats upon a
squadron of war vessels , two of the most
Important features are speed nnd secrecy.
Indeed , the two are almost synonymous , for
the reason that It Is always advisable to
make an attack by torpedo boats at night ;
and under such conditions the more swiftly
a torpedo boat moves the greater la Its
chances of getting near to n licet before dis
covery. The unusual rapidity of advance
also serves to disconcert the gunners ot the
licet , and. by reducing the time by which
the torpedo boats may bo under fire , renders
the attack more likely to bo successful.
The advantages to he derived from the use
of oil as fuel nro many and noteworthy. In
the first place , the weight of the fuel Itself
Is an Jmportant matter , as every pound
counts upon the speed of the little torpedo
boat. It ls nlso true that In case ot a long
voyage , the substitution of oil as fuel would
make n decided difference In what U called
the steaming radius. That Is , the length of
voyage a boat may take , using the fuel ou
board until Its supply Is exhausted. It Is
calculated that n vesael which may have a
steaming radius of 1,000 miles with a certain
bulk of coal would have a steaming radius
of 'J.OOO miles with an equal bulk of pe
There ore nlso to be considered some other
Important details. With the use of coal as
fuel , there exists the necessity for the con-
Etant employment of stokers on board of a
war vessel , In order that coal may bo fed
to the grates and ashes may be removed
from time to time. All this , of course ,
means so many men , nnd n largo amount
of work constantly going on , even In n little
torpedo boat , so long as that boat may bo
In use. With the employment of oil ns
fuel , however , the stoker Is practlcnlly abel
ished , as the fuel Is fed automatically to
the grnto by u spray , nnd there nro no ashes
to bo handled.
Briefly described , the apparatus used by
the naval experts In their recent tests con
sisted of an ordinary firebox over the grate
bars , on which wcro laid grooved bricks ,
the oil being propelled to these bricks by a
fan-shaped spray. As the air Is constantly
passing through the grooves of the bricks ,
and uniting with the burning oil on those
bricks , the latter become themselves heated
to a red heat , and the amount of heat di
rected upon the boiler becomes reasonably
constant and subject to easy regulation.
Compressed air Is used for purposes of
draught nnd for sprnylng the oil.
According to the report of the nnvnl ex
perts to Secretary Herbert , ono pound of oil
wp.s found to ovnporato from seventeen to
twenty pounds of water. This is about twice
ns coed results as could be obtained from
the use of coal. Aa regards speed , the ex
periment scents to ; diow nn Increase ot
about 0 per cent In the rate of speed , al
though the conditions were not most fnvor-
able to the use of oil , the boat having been
built for coal-burning engines. Possibly with
the construction of n boat especially built
for the use of oil ns fuel for the engines , u
speed of about two knots per hour greater
than that possible In the ordinary torpedo
boat might he secured.
HIMV u ClifriiKO IJIrl Siinu-cilcil iu
( . 'loxliiK n Door.
Ho was to big that
ho got in his own
way. Not only was his stature exceptional ,
but his girth kept oven stride therewith.
Ho floundered onto u Madison street trailer
In Chicago tlm other morning and took sta
tion before the forward door. There ho rc-
nmlned for u space. This la how It nil hap-
She was young , pretty , black-haired and
ijlnck-c.vcd. When the train stopped nt one
of Iho cross Directs she stepped gracefully
on that forward platform and encountered
htm of the bulk. Ilo shambled n bit. but
got In the way more than ho would have
done If In had retained his position. Finally ,
nflcr much darting about , the girl succeeded
In entering the car to escape the chill wind ,
which wn blowing gnyly.
The car was crowded and nho was forced
to stund , 80 slio took her position Immedi
ately lusldo the door , while the big man
maintained n similar position on the plat
form. IIu settled back against the door and
by hlieer weight Inserted n portion of his
nnutouir In Iho doorway , U was cold , but
Ihc girl could not shut the door ; he was
too hcuvy. Than elm thought and then she
Hhc quietly adjusted her hat pin. gave the
door a gentle pull and the hip man nearly
vaulted over the dashboard , Ilu did not say
anything nor did ho upset moru thun halt
the other pa : scnircrj on the platform. Ho
fell off to Iho Gtrrot , gazed winfully ! at the
receding car nnd Mnrtccl dcwn the street.
The ilrl ; burnt Into u hysterical laugh , bottled
tled up suddenly JiiUl bccnniD prolernaturally
solemn. There wna a button off the back ot
bis coat. Slip put her loot over It as It lay
on the car floor.
A 11'
t TO
Friday is 'Bpoht Among Advocates of
Sound Jionoy in Wisconsin.
! i' ' > i
At Jmienvill Tlu-ro Wn Aluinit n
Hlot , a * Silver Moit mid Cnltl
Mcil' < FluiRlit for H
i ' ' 'niul Ilamiern.
MADISON. Oct. 30. W. J. Bryan spent
today traveling In Wisconsin and left nt
8:30 : tonight for Iowa. Beginning at Mount
Pleasant at 7 o'clock tomorrow morning
ho will speak In that state throughout the
day and In the evening will address nn
audience In Council Bluffs nnd probably two
or three In Omaha.
There were three speeches planned for the
nominee at this place , but owing to a mis
understanding on the part of the committee
one of them had lo be dropped. At the gym
nasium a largo crowd heard the candidate ,
although ho arrived there much ahead of
time. The other1 meeting was In the as
sembly chamber and that room was packed
with on enthusiastic audience.
Mr. Bryan's speeches toJny wcro made at
Green Bay , Depsre , Kaukauana , Appleton ,
Ncenah and Mcnasha , Oshkosh , Fond du Lac ,
Chester. Juneau , Jefferson , Fort Atkinson ,
Jancsvlllo , Evansvlllc. and Madison. None
of them were of more than thirty minutes du
ration , except the addresses which were
made at night at Madison. All except the
Madison speech were made from the rear
platform of his special car. This arrange
ment proved of Immense benefit of Mr. Bryan
physically , saving him the wear and tear
of making his way back and forth through
Immense crowds of people , eager to press
close to him , and also In saving time. From
almost the beginning of thday's tour , his
train ran ahead of time , bringing Mr. Bryan
Into Madison In time to begin his speech
In advance of the hour scheduled for his
The towns visited by William J. Bryan
In the Badger state this morning were
liberally bedecked with yellow. Not since
ho left the Ohio river valley has ho en
countered crowds so antagonistic to his
views. There wcro a large number of white
ribbons worn by his hearers , but the
majority of the people addressed by him nt
the first few stops this morning did not
heal Into to show their preference for the
yellow metal.
Green Bay was reached at S:30 : o'clock , and
at that place Mr. Bryan addressed a crowd
of several thousand people. Tliero was not
much enthusiasm at the start , but before
the nominee -had concluded his speech they
wcro applauding him liberally. Ho epoko
from a platform erected In Whitney park.
Ex-Governor Peck Introduced him. Among
other things ho said :
Mr. Chairman , Ladles nnd Gentlemen : We
believe that ; .the people are suffering from
the oftcctB jot the gold standard. That
standard was fastened upon the country
more than twenty years without public
discussion. Tlip.ivery fact that the people
know nothliigabout It , the fact that their
consent wna. not asked nor their wishes
exprcssod ounulito lie .sulllclent to matte
the people Investigate the cause of the
demonetization of silver.
This city. II believe , was the homo of
Senator Ilovyp , nnd In uneaklm ; upon this
subject ho "expressed himself with an
emphasis wlilclf I cannot surpass. Hlo
language Im regard to the effects of the
Bold standard ought to call to the attention
of the pcoplo of .this neighborhood to that
subject so that * they will Investigate U
for themselves.
Hut 1 remember ! Senator Howe for another
reason. If i m not mistaken It was
Senator Ilowt | , < fi | io waH one of the principal
advocates , of thoilncOmc tax at the time It
was abollslieil Kack In tjio seventies. If
you will read-what he said nbont the Justice
of the Incomo-'tTix you will then understand
why It Js that wo believe that an Income
tax Is still .proper . In this country. And.
my friends iwhllo I am on this subject. If
anybody tells you that wo have not treated
the supreme court a. gently as we ought
to. I want you to nnd out who the man Is
who criticizes what wo say. You will Hnd
that the pcc/plo who-nre best satisfied with
Iho Income tax decision arc the people
with largo Incomes , who arc shirking their
duties to the government and trying to
secure Its .urotcctlbn without paying their
Hhare of the taxes. ( Applause. ) You will
find that the men who arc so anxious that
nothing shall bo said against the Income
tax decision are men who attack overv
court and every decision that Is ngalns't
them , nnd who never show respect for law
or anything else. ( Applause. )
Wo declare , my friends , against contracts
payable In a particular kind of money.Ve
are in favor of legislation which for the
future _ wlll prevent the inaklm ; of special
contracts , -and our reason for It Is this.
I hat money Is a thing necessary to our
society , and If wo have two kinds of money
It Is desirable that they should to-
pother. If contracts are made payable In
particular kinds of money and If you have
enough or those special contracts you
create an extra demand for one kind of
money and you drive It to n premium nnd
destroy the parity between your monies. I
do not believe that any individual should
defy the government and attempt to de
stroy the government's financial uollcy.
Short stops wcro made at Dopero nnd
Kaukauna. and there also was a liberal
amount of yellow ribbon displayed. Mr.
Bryan's speclie's wore along the same line
as those given by him elsewhere.
Kaukana turned out a good-sized crowd
of Its citizens , who listened to Mr. Bryan
for ten minutes. Ho referred to the flurry
In Wall street as follows :
Yesterday's evening papers announced
that there had been a llurry In Wall street
and that money was loaning on call as
high as ICO per cent. What a harvest these
people who Jiavo money nnd can make
100 per cent got out of thin little embarrass
ment ! How long do you suppose you will
have to wait before people , who
whenever thorp Is n. little embarrassment
Into this , can charge a high rate of Interest ?
How long do you think you will have to
wait before these men will join In a cru
sade to have -money enough In this coun
try to do business with ? you might just
as well expect a fox to stand guard over a
chicken house aa to expect them to do. It.
Appleton was the next stop , and the crowd
was a repetition of those already encoun
tered. Thn epccch of Mr. Bryan was devoted
to a discussion of the statements that frco
silver meant a 53-cent dollar.
A stop of fifteen minutes was made at the
Joint Nccnah and Menoslm station , where
Mr. Bryan spoke from the rear platform of
the train. The crowd was In waiting when
the special train arrived , and the candidate
was received with a burst of applause which
was renewed when ho and his wlfo ap
peared together on the platform. At Qsh-
kosh there-was-a crowd of many thousands ,
and hero again1 the yellow ribbons were
displayed very liberally. Mr. Bryan spoke
from the rcarst > latforin , nnd again alluded
to the high riUoiOf lutcrost quoted In Now
York ycstcrdavr - -
The day . .Wanwithout special Incident
until Janosvlci ) | was reached , where there
was a disturbance , which at one time
looked as If It mjght become serious. This
' ' " "
rMC )
had congregated , about the station n lurgo
assembly of Hboplo. There was nn almost
complcto nbsfcnto of tho. gold badges. Ho
had scarcely" ' bcljun speaking , however ,
when n procession crossed the railroad
track In the .rear of the audience. It soon
developed that/th ? procession was composed
of n unfori\icd | \ 'McKlnley club , carrying
banners , mottdci find pictures of the repub
lican caiillila4 ( t-rtna n largo American ling.
Immediately after crossing the railroad
the procession turned abruptly Into the
crowd , as If Intending to como directly to
the platform. ' There was a disturbance of
two or thrco minutes' duration , which
caused such confusion as to put a stop to
the speech. The mottoes nnd banners wcro
made the object of contention , and a Bcuf-
IIo ensued over their possession , Thcso
gradually went down , wllh the exception
of the portraits of McKlnloy and the
American flat ? , which there wan apparently
no effort to displace. It was [ inserted ( hat
In the general .scufilo there was some re
sort to physical violence , hut It was Im
possible from the train to observe all the
details of the encounter. The McKlnlcy
procCBalnp gradually' withdrew , nnd order
was very soon restored.
At Tand du Lao the yellow badge was
prominent. In hli speech there Mr , Hryan
spoke of the conditions prevailing previous
to the recent national conventions , when , ho
said , a great many people were predicting
that both the republican and democratic
conventions would declare for the gold stand
ard. Notwithstanding thcoo early predic
tions , he Raid , the clamor for gold was eon
subdued , nnd when the republican conven
tion met nt St. I.ouls , Instead of declaring
for the gold standard , ns had been predicted ,
It "declared that International bimetallism
was the thing desired , " Then came the
democratic convention nt Chlcngo , speaking
of which the nominee said : "Those delegates
who came Instructed could neither bo driven
from their Instructions by threats nor drnwn
by persuasion , but they carried out the will
of the people who sent them there nnd that
democratic convention was the 'ost demo
cratic convention that thla nation has seen
for twenty-five years , "
A good sized crowd turned out nt Chester
and listened with respectful attention to the
candidate. At Juneau there was not n yel
low badge visible and the few remarks of
the candidate were well received. There
were large , crowds \Vatcrtown , Jefferson
nnd Kort Atkinson , but the majority nt each
of those places wns apparently not In sym
pathy with the free silver doctrine. Evans-
vllle was the last stop before Madison was
IJryiiu'H riiiilriunii AilnillN SloICInlry
Will 1'rolHilily Curry the Stnlr.
LONDON , Oct. 30. The correspondent of
the Dally Chronicle nt Chicago , cables from
that city that. In the course of n long and
frank conversation with Chairman Jones ot
the democratic national committee , the
latter admitted that the Indentions pointed
to Illinois going for McKlnlcy , but as Mr.
Jones asserted that state Is not essential
to democratic success ,
CHICAGO , Oct. 30. Chairman Jones of
the democratic national committee was
shown the London dispatch today In which
ho Is quoted as having admitted the defeat
of Ilrynn In Illinois.
"There in no truth In the statement , "
said the senator. "I never said that Ilryan
would not carry Illinois. What I did say
wan that Hryan could win without carrying
that state. Wo have not given up the
hope ot carrying Illinois. On the contrary ,
wo fully expect to carry It. "
MII : c.vuciiir THIS .SHIP.
A ml Slic Dlilii't Iri > | toxi > ( < > Hili
Up IIN I n H ii in- fur DoliiK H.
A Chicago girl was In Scotland. She had
made arrang mcnts at the olfico ot the
steamer In Glasgow to telegraph her the
hour to bo decided upon for the sailing of
the ship aho Intended to take. Then she
partook herself to Highland wilds In peace ,
relates the Hostun Traveler. She received
no telegram , but on the day set for the
sailing of her steamer she arrived In Glas
gow. and after leaving her baggage nt n
hotel went to the steamer's olfico to make
Inquiries. She was told there that the
boat was oven then Icavlnc the wharf at
Glasgow , but by taking the train to Orccnock
she might overtake It at that part. She
rtuhcj back to her hotel , saw her baggage
dashed upon a cab , caught the train for
Grncnock , and got there In time to see the
ocean liner pulling splendidly out to sea.
She beckoned to a man with a small tug ,
declaring that she must catch the steamer.
and In a few minutes moro was steaming
madly after the big ship.
The captain stopped the liner at the fran
tic gestures of appeal from the men on t o
ttif , ' , and the Chicago girl was helped over
the side of the steamer , while the captain
stood by nnd made n few remarks , A llttlo
later the now passenger found herself locked
Into her stateroom by the stewardess. She
rang her bell , got her key from the outside
from the steward , who answered the bell.
and when the ship's doctor came down to
sco the passenger believed to be Insane he
found the door locked on the Inside. Then
the captain came , nnd nt Ids thunderous
order the Chicago girl unlocked her state
room door. The captain's demeanor was
not childlike nor bland , nnd his language
was suited to sailors In a storm. Hut the
Chicago girl stood her ground. She ex
plained through the blue-streaked nlr i.hout
the captain that she was no moro Insane
than ho was , and that she had a perfect
right , In her opinion , to stop .in oc < > .ui Itair.
She had engaged her passhgo on > hat
particular stetimer. This was her own
stateroom. The company had broken faith
with her In not notifying her of the hour ot
calling , according to the express agreement
of the company's servants In the Glasgow
office. Hut she had not broken faith with
the company. She had agreed to sail on
that particular ship ; she had paid her passage -
sago weeks before ; aho wns now sailing
upon It , the captain could not deny that !
And It had cost her n good deal extra to
catch this steamer , too ! That last straw
broke the back of the captain's anger , nnd
his stern fnco melted Into a smile. He
made friends with the Chlcagoan , and
treated her with distinguished consideration
during all of the voyage to New York. What
she paid the man on the tug the lady never
knew. She declared that she gave him
whatever she had left of Ilrltlsh coin he-
fore she began her now historic ( scramble
up the sldo of the ocean liner.
The bison Is becoming extinct In Russia.
as In America , the carefully protected herd
of the forest of UJclowjesha , In Lithuania ,
having dwindled from 1.900 , In 1S50 , to less
than COO.
Tlio light of the starry eky lias recently
been found by Captain Abney to bo about
ono-forty-fourth that of the full moon ,
which Is placed at one-six-hundred-thou
sandth that of tbo mm at noon.
The weasels of North America , according
to Dr. C. Hart Merrlam , number twenty-
two species , eleven of them now first de
scribed. They represent the subgeuus Ictls ,
the oubgcnus putorlus being n. ferret of the
same genus.
An Invcsllgatlon to determine whether
Roentgen rays can start , accelerate or re
tard chemical change has given negative
results. Differences In radiographs of n
European hand and a Hindu hand arc sup
posed to be duo to opacity of the skin pig
ment of the latter.
A possible mine of wealth In Mexico Is
pointed out by a Hrltlsh consular report.
The leaf of the pineapple Is said to furnish
a fiber of extraordinary strength which can
bo made Into ropes , cables , binding twine ,
thread , mats , bagging , hammocks , paper
nml nvrni n alllrllL-n plntll. It Is bcllcVCd
that the fine cloth of the Aztecs was made
from this fiber. Modern Mexicans manu
facture It but little , partly on account of
the slow and wasteful method of Btpnrat'.as
It , and the foreigner with suitable ma
chinery should reap n rich reward.
At the Medico-Mechanical Institute of
Stuttgart , according to I'rot. Landcrer and
Dr. E. Klnch , celluloid has proven n
greatly superior substitute for plaster of
parts for splints and corsets. The celluloid
Is put In small pieces Into a wide-mouthed
bottle of acetone , where It slowly dissolves.
A plaster cast of the diseased or Injured
part Is taken , and covered with felt or
llannel , Into which the. celluloid solution U
rubbed with the gloved hands , the process
being repeated from four to six times ,
Lightness , hardness , stability , elasticity
and cleanliness are advantages claimed.
The rise of temperature In the spatho of
various acacias , cycads and palms at flower
ing time has been Investigated by Hcrr
G. Kraus. Ho has found that the heating
takes place only In the day 'time and that
the maximum may reach about twelve de
grees centigrade above the temperature of
the air. The club-shaped appendix to the
Inflorescence Is the seat of the high * tem
perature , which Is accompanied with a
rapid consumption of starch and sugar.
The phenomenon has not been observed In
self-fertilizing plants , and It Is therefore
regarded as a special provision fpr attract
ing Insects to aid In pollination.
A curious Investigation has been begun
by an Italian physician. Measurements at
I'arls since 1G71 , when regular observations
were first commenced , Indicate a continual
diminution of the "dip" of the earth's mag
netism from 75 degrees to 05 degrees 6 sec
onds. It 1ms occurred to Dr. U , Kolghcr-
allcr that data for a much longer period ,
which Is needed for tracing the secular va
riation of the dip , might bo obtained from
ancient terra cotta. U Is understood that
that clay retains permanently uny mag
netism that may bo Induced during the pro
cess of baking , and a practical test of tills
Idea shows , that bricks In villas and tomba
of the Roman empire , as well as Kstruscan
vases from tbo eighth century H. 0 , , have
the axis of magnetization In various direc
tions , proving that the polarity correspond
ing with the earth's niap.netlo axis during
the baking of the objects has been /etalncd.
It now remains to determine the position
In which objects of known ported were
placed iu Iho kiln.
Henry W. Yntos Shows Up Some of tlio
Prco Silver Bugbonrs.
tlneerlitlu Vnliie of Money .Detri
mental to llolli ItorroMor niul
I.eiiiler lMiiiOHillilllly for llaiiU-
urn ( o Corner ( inlil.
The meeting ot the Sound Money Nonpartisan -
partisan league , in Its headquarters In the
Young Men's Christian nuoclatlon building
lost night , was In ono respect n peculiar
one. Owing to a misunderstanding It was
not advertised , nnd ns a consequence there
were hardly n handful of listeners on hand
when It was called to order. A half hour
later , however , the room was well filled
and at 9 o'clock standing room wan nt n
premium , nnd the big audlenco remained
until adjournment.
The speaker of the evening was Henry
W. Yntea , the well known banker , who has
attained a reputation by the series of logical
and clear expositions of the money question
which ho has given during the campaign ,
His topic was "Tho Crlmo ot ' 73 nnd the
Crlmo of ' 90. " which ho discussed In nn
easy , argumentative manner without any
oratorical attempts to obtain applause. The
audlenco did not manifest Its approval by
tumultuous cheering , but did show Its deep
Interest by remaining to the close ot th- >
discussion. During the course of his re
marks Mr. Yates was asked many questions ,
all of which ho answered In au entirely
satisfactory manner.
The mooting waa opened by Dr. Oeorgo
Ij. Miller , who devoted BO mo llttlo time to
the main Issue of the campaign. Leading
up to the Introduction of Mr. Yatcs Mr.
Miller said that the bankers of the coun
try had boon assailed for being on the sldo
ot sound money , whereas In other countries ,
when financial matters were up for consid
eration , this .class wao always consulted as
the best authority. He ( showed that as a
matter of fact bankers wcro not taking
uari In the fight as the money power ol
the country , as that power was really In
the hands of the worklngmen , who loane < ]
their earnings to the bankers. Tlio bank-
crs did not retain this money In their DOT
session , but In turn loaned It out to In
vestors and others.
Thus Dr. Miller maintained that the
money of depositors was rarely In the
bank , but that there wns owed to them a
"credit" for the amount that they put In
Moreover , this system of credit wns pos
sible only when there existed n confidence
on the part of the depositors that their
money would ho returned when wanted
Thus Dr. Miller maintained that "credit
nnd confidence" were the two principal fac
tors In the financial transactions of this
country , nnd when these were shaken pros
perity vanished. When they existed pros
perity reigned. "On next Tuesday , " con
tinued the speaker , "wo will be dellvcrci
from the greatest peril to the credit nm
confidence of the country that the Unltci
States has ever experienced. "
Dr. Miller was followed by Mr. Yates
who opened with a refutation of some o
the specious arguments that Ilrynu has
been making. In the first place , the pope
cratlc candidate has been demanding to
know why It wns that If the republicans
wore satisfied with the sold standard that
they declared themselves In favor of bi
metallism. To this Mr. Yntes replied that
whllo the republicans were eminently con
tent with the gold standard they would bo
still moro satisfied If the nations of the
world would furnish a market for the silver
In this country by adopting it In their
mouctnry systems.
To Mr. llryan's query If the debtors of
the country wcro not ns badly wronged In
1S73 by the demonetization of silver ns
the creditors In 1 UG would bo Tiy the ndop
tlon of sliver , Mr. Yntcs replied that no
debtors were wronged In 1S73 , from the
fnct that no contracts were made In silver ,
nnd silver was worth more than Its coinage
value. Ho nlso ridiculed llrynn's assertion
that the country could get along without
the money of capitalists when they threat
ened to withdraw their gold on the ailop
tlon of frco silver. He also showed the
folly of the assertion that under a gold
standard the country was being run by
tbo Indefinite "Lombard street , " when , as
a matter of fact , England possessed less
gold than the United States and any one
of thrco other countries of the world.
Mr. Yatcs denied Iho assertion that the
gold dollar was always in hiding. Ho sak
that as a matter of fact It was never in
hiding In times of confidence , because II
would be folly for the possessor to hoan
It away when ho could Invest It. Mr. Yates
Bald , however , that the gold dollar was
hidden whenever nny danger existed that
It would be lost , just as It would bo If the
owner believed that ho was about to bo
slugged and robbed. Such was the case al
the present time , when the possessors ol
gold wcro In danger of being robbed of
one-half of their gold under the frco silver
policy , if It carried.
Mr. Yntca gave a practical Illustration of
a case. Ho stated first that the constitu
tion of the United States forbade any cf
the states from coining other than cold
and silver , but did not prevent the govern
ment from coining whatever It wished. Ho
Imagined a case where the country was
on a silver basis and a law was passed au
thorizing the coinage of copper on an equal
ity. He asked If silver would not nt once
go Into hiding , and answered that It would
certainly , because the owners would bo
afraid that they would receive In return
copper If the sliver was Invested.
lie devoted some time to discussing the
effects of the fluctuation ot silver that would
result when the government was no longer
bohlnd the silver dollar under the free coin-
ace of the whlto metal. Ho said that ex-
pcrlonco and political economy bolh taught
that fluctuation would exist. Under euch
circumstances he showed that neither bor
rower nor lender would care to enter Into
a contract , the former fearing that ellver
would bo low when the money was repaid
and the Inttcr fcarlnt ; that It would ho
high. Thus the credit system of the coun
try would be demoralized ,
The speaker , ns In his other addresses ,
again Hhowcd that under frco coinage of
silver tlio present circulation would not
bo Increased , but would In reality bo cut
down two-thirds. In the llr t place , the
one-third portion of gold would he entirely
withdrawn and the remaining two-thirds of
silver would bo cut down Just one-halt In
value. Ho nlso maintained that from thin
fact wage earners would find It far moro
difficult to obtain the silver dollar than
they do now to get the gold dollar , be
cause by the decrease In Iho circulation
business would be crippled and employment
lessened , whllo prices would jump up at
once. The upcakcr admitted that tlio prlco
of labor might nlso ultimately Increase , hut
this ivould como about slowly from the fact
that the amount of luhor being lessened
the tmpply ot labor would lo much lu ex-
CCFH of the demand.
Mr. Yatcs held up to ridicule the asser
tion that bankers cnuld get a corner on
gold bccanao of the small Bupply. Ho
stated that the amount of cold In clrcula-
Ayer's Sarsaparilla.
tlon la 14,000,000,000. Ho said that tlio \
biggest combination of European banker * f
could not raise more than $600,000,000 $ In se
curities , upon , which they could not borrow
moro than $100,000,000. This amount they
would cither place In their vaults , which
they would hardly do , ai they were In the
banking business for1 the money they could
make by loans , or they would buy up
sonio commodities they did not need nnd
did not want , thereby helping the owners
of ; the commodities. Neither proposition
was plausible , even If the bankers could
get a corner on gold with $100,000,000 In
their possession , v
Mr. Yntcs exploded the secrecy that Is
said to Imvo surrounded the "crime of ' 73. "
Ilo said that If the three years' discussion
of the matter In congress wan not sulll
clent to make It public , the circumstances
which led up to the act certainly did. Ho
said that the demonetisation proposition
first Rprnng from n financial congrcM In.
1SC7 , where twenty-two countries were rep
resented , twenty of which were on a silver
basis. After due deliberation this con
gress decided upon deimuictlzatlon of silver
and reported so to the countries , the United
States being one of tlio number. Ger
many passed the demonetization net first
nnd all the other nations followed the
United States by the "crime. "
Many other sides of the financial question ,
which were brought up by queries from
members of the audlcnw\ were fully an
swered by Mr. Yatcs. At the conclusion
of his remarks ho was followed by Michael
Farrell , who spoke briefly upon the general
aspect of the mcney question.
Itelurii ( o llnmlillenn 1'ollejMI IIIB
u Itetnrii to 1'roxperltj' .
The Polish Hepubllcan club mot last
evening at the hall nt Twenty-sixth nnd
Walnut streets. There was n largo and
enthusiastic audience present. Attorney
General Churchill spoke In English and
reviewed nt length the condition of the
country under republican rule and called
the attention of the laboring men present
to the fact that when that party was In
power and the policy which It now and
ever had advocated was In force , the la
borers hod plenty of work nt fair wages.
With the return to that policy they could
confidently look for a return of the condi
tions which previously prevailed plenty of
work nnd payment In money which was
good for Its face the vorld over.
It was decided ( hat another meeting
should bo held nt the same place this even
ing , to which all Polish-speaking pcoplo
nro Invited. Addresses will bo delivered
by John Zhamowskl ot Chicago and A. W.
After the conclusion of the address the
club went In a body to Twenty-ninth nnd
Wright streets , where there was n largo
number of the members of the German Ilo-
puhllcan club present. Hero addresses wcro
dllvcrcd by A. S. Hltchlc and Attorney Gen-
cm ! Churchill. At both places the greatest
of enthusiasm for protection and sound
money was manifested.
"Anxciitlity Cull. "
Every old soldier who fought In the war
for the preservation of the union during
the dark days from 1SG1 to 1SC5 Is earnestly
requested to once again "rally around the
Hag" for tbo preservation of our country's
Integrity nml honor , to again "help to save
the union" from disaster and dishonor , from
the Tlllmans and Altgelds. Turn out ,
every man , nnd meet your comrades nnd
Join In the parade on Monday evening , No
vember 2. Wo meet nt our quarters In
Pnttcrson hall , corner of Seventeenth nnd
Farnnm streets , nt 6:30 : p. in. . Monday , No
vember a. isoc.
Women in the
far Hast nrc edu
cated to n lifo
of pure sensual
ity. Wrouifi of
course , but the
other extreme is
neatly ns bad.
h n 111 : n c r i n ( T
away on the
idcn that any
thing connected
with the repro
duction of the
human species
is of necessity
bad and degrad
ing has had , in
civilized conn-
tries , the effect
of keeping wo
men in ipiior-
mice and of dc-
'vcloping ' n false
modesty that has been prolific of weakness
nnd disease. Kour out of every five women
in America are not perfect women in the
sense of bcintf perfectly healthy. They are
not perfectly equipped for the performance
of the duties of wifchood nnd motherhood.
Their training has made them feel that it is
better to .suffer in silence than to tell of
their trouble nnd be cured.
The doctors are much to blame for this ,
because when treating the diseases pecu
liarly feminine they invariably insist on ex
amination and local treatment. That these
things nrc generally absolutely unnecessary
has been proven by the wonderful success
of Dr. Pierce'n Pnvoritc Prescription. It is
n positive specific for nil forms of female
weakness and disease. It purifies , strength
ens and regulates the organs distinctively
feminine , restoring them to n state of per
fect health , and in so doing cures four-fifths
of all the illness of women , for almost nil
womanly illnesses spring from this one
Any woman who wants to know just how
to use the " Hworite Prescription , " and just
what methods will be surely .successful in
her case , may have the desired information ,
free of coit if she will write to Dr. R. V.
Pierce , chief consulting physician of the
Invalids' Hotel nnd Surgical Institute ,
Buffalo , N. Y.
Ir. I'iercc's rlcnsnntrcllctsnrctheonlyknown
cure Cor constipation , Ijitioiisijcss , heart-turnmid
ntteiulnnt ills. There are tunny temporary re-
llefs from these troubles , but only our cure. The
" 1'cllcls" do not urine or cause ntiy other un-
plcnsautucis. Druggists sell them 25 cents.
Tol. IS3I.
, P ton
Toilil- , Sinn TonlRlit , Mil. .
Sans Sens
I'rlccs-ZSc , We , Tie , Jl.CO , l.DO.
Xov i-a IN < SAY MOW YOU1C.
Two NIcMfl , Coinmvmlni ;
Klau * nnil Krlnnscr , preventing ;
C'annry and I.cdPrtr'H thin ! nnnual irvlciv.
Beats now on nalii : 22c , COc , "Do , 11. 00 , MM.
tlutlnce , I3c , Xn , WV , 'Se , $1.00.
: nw
L. M. Crawford , .Mur.
Ami Ms company of nnglUli Kplrlt Medium * .
IJenionilratlni ; HI'IHIT 1'OWnit In Unlit pro
duced v.ltli all tliocrO \ rurroundliiK * of the
nemre rbnrn ,
( Jooil rcecrvcd rent' , 23c. Kcatn on sale lat- !
: rdny mornlnir , U a. in.
I. . M. Crawford , Mcr. i ATTRACTION.
M' ue HI ! ay nml 'U'riliirKiliiy , Nov. ! I4 ,
Mntluco Wcilnetday.
ruinous play ,
r.lectlon return * rca'l from Ilia ilaxc , 1'rlcci :
'lorn ISo to 81.00 ; itoud rctrrvcil icatl. Hint
leer , nt He ; all liulcony scaU , 23c.
1 < 3 roomu , latin , itcum heut nnd alt jiodua
et > nv iil'incr. lUlci. JI.W and 11,10 per < ) sy ,
Tnul * imrxcetud. Hptclul tun ratei to recifcftJ