Cameron County press. (Emporium, Cameron County, Pa.) 1866-1922, February 17, 1898, Page 2, Image 2
2 CAMERON COUNTY PRESS. H. H. MULLIN, Editor. Published Every Thursday. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Pr jraar ** JjJ paid In advance ' W ADVERTISING RATES. Advertisements are published at the rate of •ae floliar per square for one insertion and fifty actits per square for each subsequent insertion- Rates t>v the year, or for si* or three months, •re low and uniform, and will be furnished on application. Legal and Official Advertising per square, three times or less, »2: each subsequent inser tion 60 cents per square. Local notices 1U cents per line for one inser ■ertion; 5 cents per line lor each subsequent »on-.ecutive Insertion. Obituary notices over five lines. 10 cents per line. Simple announcements of births, mar riages and deaths will be inserted free. Business cards, five lines or less, »5 per year; •ver five lines, at the regular rates of adver tising No local Inserted for less than 75 cents per Issue. JOB PRINTING. The Job denartrnent of the Pkkss is complete and affords facilities for doing the best class ol work. pAli'l H'L'LAH ATTENTION I'AID TO LIW Pointing. No paper will be discontinued nttl arrear ages are paid, except at the option of the pub lisher. Papers sent out of the county must be paid for in advance A South Dakota judge has undertaken 1o prevent elopement by injunction. Now let him secure marriage by man damus and the harmony of law and love will be complete. In balancing tlhe accounts of Massa chusetts it is found that there are 83.000 more women than men in the state. This is not exactly a surplus, but it is an inequality that ought to be prompt ly adjusted. The new counterfeit SIOO bill is a quarter of an inch shorter than the gen uine. To test this it is oniy necessary to borrow one of the counterfeits ai d Then borrow one of the genuine atd compare them. An Englishman nnmed Katemar. w ho lhas been collecting statistics of the <lrink bill of various countries, report® the reassuring fact that the Americans are growing more temperate than any of the European nations. Baltimore is shipping terrapin and oysters to Queen Marguerite of Italy, ■while Kansas has just consigned a cargo of apples to Queen Victoria. Somebody has also been forwarding tsoft-shell crabs to the official family at Prague— at least it is reported that there is great turbulence in the Bo hemian diet. "The Deacon's One-lioss Shay" has been outdone by the colonel's "one loss" -sleigh. A sleigh made by Col. David Moseley in 1770 has been in the family service ever since. It is now owned by Edward Moseley. of West field, Mass., a great-grandson. It is a low-backed affair and a '"hansum crit ter" even now. The record-breaking case of modesty occurred at Elizabeth, X. J., the other day when IJev. Martin (iessner. a Roman Catholic clergyman, ran away to avoid receiving a purse containing $2,500 in gold in honor of his twenty-fifth anni versary as a priest. It is probably the •only ease on record where a man has run away fr#m $2,500. Miss Margaret Long, the second daughter of the secretary of the navy, lias just passed a brilliant examination and matriculated in the senior class of the medical school of Johns Hopkins ■university at Baltimore. She intends 1o continue her studies in this institu tion until she is prepared to practice medicine at tier home in Boston. England is making great prepara tions to holdi her supremacy upon the teas. She has 117 war vessels now in course of construction. Fifteen are bat tle ships, 12 first-class cruisers, 9 sec ond-class cruisers. 10 tOvird-class cruisers, 0 twin-screw gunbo-ats, 50 tor pedo boats, 8 light-draught gunboats and 1 royal yacht. Many of these are nearly completed. Germany has set a pace that so-called temperance nations would do well to follow. The re.w German civil code, to go into effect in 1890. excludes from fhe ordinary rights and privileges of citi zenship all persons w'ho through in ebriety are unable to provide for them selves and their families, or who bring themselves or their families into dan ger of want, or who imperil the safety of others. Hail, all hail to the Chicago woman! Also the Washington Post, which is first to discover the because-whyness of her supremacy. The Chicago woman, says the Post, does not seek diivorce. from the bonds of matrimony because she craves excitement, or because she lias fallen in love with another fellow, but simply that she again may be her solitary, unapproachable, majestic and sole-centered self. The cries of "Long live the republic!" have been frequently heard of late on the streets of Brussels do not necessarily mean tihat a revolution in Belgium is close at hand. They do mean, however, as diid the recent dem onstrations in Austria. Ihe muiterings an Italy, the threatened Oarlist and re publican risings in Spain and the Drey fus ructions in France, that lihere are same cyclonic portents in Europe's po litical atmosphere. The people of California recently cel ebrated in San Francisco the fiftieth an niversary of the discovery of gold in that state under the name of the golden jubilee. The yield ctoiring the first year (184S) is estimated at $5,000,000. arid in 1897 it was estimated at $18,000,000. The total gold production of the state since the discovery of the metal there is estimated at $1.300,000.000 —a greater amount than was ever obtained froim a single district of like chair.cter. though the Alaska gold fields may equal or ex ceed it in the course of time. California is a great state. THE PRESIDENT ON MONEY. A Firm Ilcclxi rnl lon for n t*ol«| Sin n dnrd. President Mc-Kinley's address at the banquet of the National Association of Manufacturers was primarily a reply to the speeches which the free silver si-no tors had been making during the week. They have been advocating the adoption of the old Matthews resolu tion, interpreting it as a demand for the free coinage of silver dollars, which cheap dollars they claim the govern ment would have the option to use iin the payment of its bonds. Senator Teller admitted in effect that the Matthews resolution intro duced by him contained the dishonor able doctrine of free coinage at the ratio of sixteen to one, changing the money standard of the country to sil ver monometallism, and creating a de based currency worth 40 cents on the dollar. He, Cockrell and other senators de fended the use of that debased cur rency in paying public creditors on the ground that it would be "legal." The president's swift rejoinder to these in famous declarations is: "The money of the T'nlted Ptates is and must forever be unquestioned and unas sailable. If doubts remain they must be removed. If weak places are discovered they must be strengthened. Nothing should ever tempt us—nothing ever will tempt us—to scale down the sacred debt of the nation through a legal technicality. Whatever may be the language of the con tract, the I'nited States will discharge all its obligations in the currency recognized as the best throughout the civilized world at the timea of payment." This is as much a reply to Vest, Teller. Daniel and the other senators who have been insisting that the gov ernment should use a technicality to defraud its creditors as if he had sent a message to congress stating his posi tion on the question of the standards. Instead of sending a message to con gress the president has sent one to the country. He assures the people that while he is president there shall be no such tampering with the currency as shall stain the honor of the nation or injure one of its citizens. The free silver senators call for (heap, dishoinest dollars in order that the creditors of private individuals and corporations may be cheated as-well as those of the government. The answer of the president to them is: "Nor will we ever consent that the wages of labor or its frugal savings shall be scaled down by permitting payment in dol lars of less value than the dollars accepted as the best in every enlightened nation of the earth." That is the pledge the president gave before he was eiec-ted. He came out victor in the contest because of that pledge. lie proposes that the executive branch of the government shall be true to it. That is his latest message to the men who supported him in 1896. The free silverites who reintroduced the Matthews resolution did so as a defiance—with the intention of serv ing notice on the president and the house of representatives that nothing could lie done in congress to strengthen the gold standard, and also of serving notice on the sound money men gener ally that the battle of 189 Cis to be fought over again. The reply of the president to this challenge is emphatic. He declares that: "t'nder existing conditions our citizens cannot he excused if they do not redouble their efforts to secure such financial legis lation as will place their honorable inten tions beyond dispute. . . . For us to at tempt nothing in the face of the present fallacies and the constant effort to spread them is to lose valuable ground already won and practically to weaken the forces of sound money for their battles of the fu ture." The house of representatives, where the sound moiney men are in the major ity, must not be inactive, because no measure it adopts, no matter how salutary it may be, can pass the senate. It must indorse the gold standard 'un equivocally and send that indorsement to the senate and the country. "Better an honest effort with failure than the avoiding of so plain and commanding a duty." As the free silver democrats intend to make "sixteen to one" the issue at the congressional elections this year and the presidential election two years later, the sound money mem must not be inert, but must from now on combat the fallacies of their opponents as strenuously as they did during the campaign of 189G. This advice must be acted on. The second campaign in behalf of sound money must commence now, not mere ly in Washington, but throughout the country. The sound money men com mitted an almost fatal blunder by fail ing to meet the demand for the cheap silver dollar long before so many had been deluded into supporting it. They cannot sleep on their arms now while their adversaries are up and doing. The president has replied in no un certain tones to the men who are sup porting the insidious.dishonest, treach erous Teller resolution, which is in tended to serve as a plank in the demo cratic-populist congressional plat forms next fall. He deserves the ♦hanks of all sound money men for his prompt action and his wise advice. — Chicago Tribune. Standard for Rrpnlilirnns, The republican party's position on the stavidard of monetary value was clearly stated in the senate when Sen ator Spooner. of Wisconsin, offered to Mibstitute for Senator Teller's kite flying resolution a declaration that It is the financial policy of the United Btntcs to maintain the gold standard until an international agreement with the leading nations of the world for the free coinage of silver can be reached. That is what the republican party said at St. Louis in .Tune, 1890. and at the polls, with the indorsement of the na tion. in November. 1890. It is what President McKinley has said in his mes sages and actions. The republican party will fight it out on this line, and exnrets to win every time. No silver rani net allism The gold standard until bi metallism can be made to answer its awn definition and not that of silver fanatics.--Trey Times. CAMERON COUNTY PRESS, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1898. FACTS ABOUT SILVER. Comnien I N of 11 Formrr 111 reel or of tlie Mint. E. 0. Leech, formerly director of the mint, oncl now second vice president and cashier of the National I'nion bank at 30 Nassau street, said, in speaking of the situation in the silver controversy: "It is somewhat remarkable that the Teller resolution that the obligations of the government are legally payable in silver dollars—a fact no one disputes —should have been reported to the senate just art the moment that tie Indian government took the final step to place that great empire on a gold basis by a law authorizing the issue of currency notes against deposits of gold. Next to the closing of the minrts of India to tJie free and unlimited coin age of silver this is the most significant ard important fact in re<*nt monetary legislation—far more important than the adoption of the gold standard by Japan, for the reason that for ages, In dia has been the great absorber of the surplus silvcj- product, the 'silver sink of the world,' and the ino«t active mover in the efforts for international bimet allism. In marked contrast to the ac tion of the great silver nations of the orient, in the efforts to place their domestic and foreign commerce on the same basis of valuation as that of the commercial countries of Europe, is the pitiful piece of political bravado now being enacted in the senate cf the United States, where grave and rev erend senators declare with mock solemnity that the obligations of the government of the United States — which Iras had the gold standard prac tically sinc« 1834, arid legally sine* —which is bound by duty, honor ard self-interest, as well as by an un broken line of practice for over 35 years, to pay its obligations in coin of full value—may legally be paid in dollars which contain less than 50 cents' worth of pure metal. "To what a helpless and ridiculous position has the silver controversy in the United States degenerated, when the only feasible way of keeping it alive is to get an irresponsible com bination of democrats, populists and 'silver-prodiucing' senators to resolve that the bondholders better watch out, that the foreigners better keep shy of the obligations of this government, for the said combination declare that the bonds 'may l>e' paid in silver dollars. What an inspiring spectacle it must be to the youth of the country to see the highest legislative body of our land seri ously at work to injure the national credit and dishonor the national faith! Fortunately, every intelligent citizen knows that the farce which is be ! ng enacted in the senate chamber is sim ply an effort to galvanize Brva«!s>m, and still more fortunate is the facit that the people of this country decided by a decisive majority at the last na tional election that 'all our silver and paper currency must be maintained r,t a parity with gold, and we favor ail measures designed to maintain in violably the obligations of the United States, and all our money, whether codn or paper, at the present standard, the standard of the most enlightened na tions of the earth.' The resolution re ported from the finance committee of tiie senate ought to be entitled: 'The senate against the people ill the matter of free silver.' " —N. Y. Sun. PRESS COMMENTS. ICTTIie adoption of the gold standard in India will add une more to the countries which the popocrats will not look to for aid or consent. —Milwaukee Sentinel. £7President McKinley's position on sound money is not likely to be dis puted a pa in by republican senators who are weak kneed on silver. —St. Louis Globe-Democrat. icrMr. Bryan discusses the labor ques tion in a way that is not only mislead ing, but unbecoming in .a man who as pires to again lead a great political party.— Mobile Tlegister. (Dera.). CT'The free silverites are preparing to put on the road a melodrama called "The Curse of Gold." The author who christened that play evidently can't distinguish a melodrama from a farce. —Chicago Times-llerald. (T7Speaker Reed, now that he is being abused for standing by the president on the Cuban question, should comfort himself with the thought that if he didn't stand by the president he would lie abused just the same.—Chicago Kec o'rd (Ind.). V Bryan can plant no willovJfc which will take root and Teller eau*?ot turn honesty and repudiation into intercon vertible terms. If prosperity has not returned, that which looks very much like it has come and we can almost af ford to be patient with chronic croakers whom unfortunately we can neither cure nor love.—Brooklyn Eagle (Gold Deni.). CT'Since Mr. Brj r an's return from Mexico he has furnished mo light upon the condition of the workingmen in that country—a question in which a large number of his followers are deep ly interested. If he had he would have been compelled to tell them that wages in that country are only from one-third to one-half what they are in the United States, besides being paid in a currency worth less than 50 per cent, of our own. —Chicago Tribune. C7"Nobody has discovered that the Teller resolution had any effect on the prices of stocks or wheat, or had aroused any concern of any sort at home or abroad. The president's cour ageous words in favor of the mainte nance of the gold standard and in advo cacy of legislation to make that stand ard permanent and unquestioned have, on the other hand, strengthened the na tional credit in Europe as well as in the United States, have assured the repub licans cf a large vote from the gold democrats in the congressional elec tions <liis year, red have made repub lican success in t lite canvass exceeding ly probable. The president's speech will make n grand campaign document for IS9S.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. I)E LOME MUST (10. i His Critioisrn of Mr. McKinley Can't be Tolerated. t 112 KfwtlnV Minister at Washington Declines to U«'iiy that He IVnn««f tlic I nntiltiug Letter and Only tine Course Re main* for Our (ioverninent to Take—lllH ICeeall Demanded* Washington, Feb. 10.—The publiea , tion in yesterday's newspapers of what I purported to be an autograph letter , written by Senor I)upuy De Lome, the Spanish minister, to his friend Cana , lejas criticizing the president with the utmost freedom caused a sensation in official circles at Washington and soon will lie followed by De Lome's depart ure from the United States. At the outset there was a disposition to question the authenticity of the let ter, but as bit by bit the circumstan tial evidence accumulated until it was finally announced officially that the minister declined to deny the author ship of the letter, all doubt was dissi pated and the only question that re mained was as to the line of action to be pursued by our government toward the offending minister. The writing of this letter is unquestionably an of fense against the amenities of diplo matic relations, and such offenses al most invariably have been regarded as sufficient ground for the termination of the official status of the letter writer. As soon as the letter appeared in the press the state department officials began an effort to settle its authen ticity. and when they learned all that could be developed on this point and had been told that the minister himself did not deny writing it, the considera tion of the next step began. Assistant Secretary Day was in consultation with the president on the subject at least four times during the day, and then spent much time in framing a message to United States Minister Woodford at Madrid. The official state ment of the sending of this message was accompanied by a declination to indicate its contents at this time, the department merely giving to the press the following statement: "Minister I)e Lome does not deny writing the letter. This department has communicated with Gen. Woodford on the subject. Until that commu nication reaches the Spanish govern ment it would be improper to in any manner state the contents of the mes sage to Gen. Woodford." While the department refused to add anything to this meagre announce ment. it can be stated without ques tion that Mr. Woodford was directed to lay the facts developed before the Spanish government, together with the statement that in view of the minister's refusal to deny the author ship of the letter the Spanish govern ment is looked to with conlidence to deal with the case properly. This amounts to an invitation to recall the minister, presuming that he himself has not already taken steps to vacate his position. No doubt is entertained of a compliance with the implied sug gestion. but in case there should be undue delay in acting, the state de partment would feel called upon to move directly in the matter and give the minister his passports, as was done when Sir Julian Pauncefote's prede cessor, Lord Sackville, wrote the cele brated Murchison letter. The circumstances under which a letter of this character could escape the privacy of the two persons between whom it passed excites much comment. The general belief is that it was never delivered to Senor Canalejas, but was stolen while en route. Canalejas was in Washington some months ago and then went to Cuba for the purpose of observing the condition of affairs there. As a former minister in liberal cabinets—having been minister of jus tice —and as the editor of El Heraldo at Madrid he was accorded a warm re ception by Minister I)e Lome,who gave a banquet in his honor, which was at tended by a number of prominent pub lic men. He then left for Cuba, and his mission brought him into continued correspondence with De Lome. The mention of the approaching au tonomous cabinet, establishes that it was before the inauguration of the cabinet, January 1. This places the letter as having been written about the middle of December. At that time Canalejas was at Havana, prosecuting his mission. The handling of the mail is done by the Spanish authorities, so that in this case it is believed the loss of a letter of this character could occur only in one of two ways: Either through treachery of an official in the postal service, or by being taken after it had reached the hotel where Senor Canale jas was stopping. Senor I)e Lome received a number of callers during the day and to those sus taining a close relation to him he did not question the authenticity of the published letter. Fnil>unterH Slip Away to Cuba. New York. Feb. 10. —Another filibus tering expedition lo the Cuban insur gents is believed to have got away from the Long Island coast near lien tauk Point on Monday night and to have carried the members of the expe dition that was shipwrecked on the Tillie a couple of weeks ago. The arms and ammunition for this last expedi tion are said to have been carried from this city by the steam lighter Agnes, alleged to be owned by McAllister Bros., who owned the Tillie. AnierieatiK* LOKHPM llecauHe of War. Washington, Feb. 10. —A memorial was presented to the president yester day by a delegation of New York busi ness men representing a larjje number of influential firms in that city asking that action be taken by this govern ment looking to the re-establish men t of peace in Cuba. The memorial re cites that the war in Cuba during the last three years has resulted in a yearly loss of import anil export trade between Cuba and the I'nited States ol $100,000,000. In this sum is not in clude.! tl«s heavy sums lost by the de bt ruction of American properties in Cuba. Tke Alternative. The police justice had formerly hem K bar-tender. lie had gone into politics and r had been elected by a big majority. This wan bia fir»t case. Mary McMannis was up before him for drunkenness. The justice looked at her a minuteand then said sternly: "Well, what are you here for?" ' "If yer please, yer honor," said Mary, "the copper pulled nle in, sayin' I <*aa drunk. An' I don't drink, yer honor; I don't drink." "All right," aaid the justice, his former bartender habit, getting the best of him; "all right; have a cigar."—Detroit Free Preaa. Women Government Kmployen. Uncle Sam employs 6,000 women at Washington. BEWARE OF MORPHINE. Mrs. Plnkham Asks Women to Seek Permanent Cures and Not Mere Temporary Relief ft From Pain. Special forms of suffering lead many a/ / J i\ l\ woman to acquire the morphine habit.iWfiuX A One of these forms of suffering is a t j, persistent pain in the side, accompanied by \ (VY\ II L " g heat and throbbing. There is disincline-/jr I 1 tion to work, because work only increases This is only one symptom of a chain of l troubles ; she has others she cannot bear to confide to her physician, for fear of ffl an examination, the terror of all sensitive," modest women. The physician, meantime, knows her condition, but 1 \ cannot combat her shrinking terror. He yields to 11>\ her supplication for something to relieve the pain. I t\ He gives her a few morphine tablets, with very j 7 \ grave caution as to their use. Foolish woman ! She 1/1 thinks morphine will help her right along ; she be- 1/ | comes its slave 1 I L A wise and a generous physician had such a case; * \ * he told his patient he could do nothing for her, as V she was too nervous to undergo an examination. In despair, she went to visit a friend. She said to her, " Don't give yourself up; just goto the nearest druggist's and buy a bottle of Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It will build you up. You will begin to feel better with the first bottle." She did ac, and after the fifth bottle her health was re-established. Here is her own " I was very miserable ; was so weak that I could hardly Hk get around the bouse, could not do any work without feel- J ing tired out. My monthly periods had stopped and I was # so tired and nervous all of the time. I w-as troubled very ' \ much with falling of the womb and bearing-down pains. A friend advised me to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege- J table Compound ; I have taken five bottles, and think it is / LT the best medicine I ever used. Now I can work, jjnd feel like myself. I used to be troubled greatly with y my head, but I have had no bad headaches or palpi /jr tation of the heart, womb trouble or bearing-down • pains, since I commenced to take Mrs. Pinkham'l V medicine. I gladly recommend the Vegetable Com pound to every suffering woman. The use of on* "bottle will prore what it can do."— MRS. LUCY PEASLFV. Derby Center, Vt. 1 PAINTS WALLS Calcimo Fresco Tints 1 fOB DECORATING WALLS AND CEILINGS rll'MllK' I '"'' I •5 grocer or paint dealer and do vour own kal- UWHJIIHU somininpf. £ (S This material is made on scientific principles by machinery and milled in §» ;» twenty-four tints and is superior to any concoction of Clue and Whiting S 5 that can ppssiblv be made bv hand. To BK MIXED WITH COI.D WATER. £ I TW SENI> FOR SAMPLE COLO It CARDS and if you cannot 3 purchase this material from your local dealers let us know and we will S 5 put you in the way of obtaining it. £ I THE MURALO CO.. NEW BRIGHTON. 5.1.. NEW YORK. J | "THRIFT IS A GOOD REVENUE." 2 '% GREAT SAVING RESULTS FROM t | CLEANLINESS AND § SAPOLIO | Fruits In m Faw Months From Seed. Someberries will be white, some black and others red, and torn* of the plants runnerleKS. Perfectly hardy in any garden ana bear conl in unll? from j May to NOT. Greatly superior in flavor to other . aorta. Frulte well la pots summer or winter. Plants I from seed sown now will fruit freelv all tho coming summer and fall. One plant has yielded a pint of ber ries at one picking as late as November, i For 10c. we will mail a packet of this Strawnerry aeed and our great Catalogue of New Seeds, Hulbs, Plants and Frulta, 180 paeres, 12 largo Colored Plates. Or for only £so*we will mall Cat nlogue.St raw berry Seed* Clitn eee Lantern Plant.Shoo fly riant. Jubilee Phlox.Prize Verbena and. THK MAYFLOWER Monthly Magazine for a yean illustrated—colored plate each month devoted to Flower* and Gardening. Order now; thia offer may net appear again. John Lewis Childs, Floral Park.N.Y. [file Of Klondike i j 112 If you are interested and wish to V I post yourself abcyit the Gold Fields ▲ \ of the Yukon Vallev, when to go T and how to get theie, write for a 5! Descriptive Folder and Map of ¥ Alaska. It will be ient free upon y application to T. A. GRADY, Ex- k | cursion Manager C. B. & Q. R. R., I, FREESHGiS TOBACCO HABIT CURE. • mak.af f«r SOs., or money back. Guaranteed perfectly karmleae Addreea Mil ford Drug Co 38 Main it.. MlUtri Indiana. We anawer all letters. tfm .Sot Cold In th« South. The weather this season in the South La* been all that could be desired, and all who have already reached the resorts of Florida and the Gulf Coast are charmed with their locations. The Louisville & Nashville Kail road Company's arrangements for through service of sleeping cars and Coaches from. Northern cities are unsurpassed this winter. Tourist tickets, good to return until May 31st, are on sale by this line from all points, at low rates. For full particulars write to C. P. Atmore, General Passenger Agent, Louisville, Ky., or Jackson Smith, D. P. A., Cincinnati, O. Joat Ho. Quite frequently a man's views on religion depend to a considerable extent on wha*. kind of a iob he has. —Puck. If you want Agricultural Lnnd, yielding from sls to S2O PER ACRE W ™n CANADA. GOOD CROPS, GOOD PBICE§J Railroads. Schools. Churches; fuel In abund ance. OTFor Illustrated Pamphlets* Map* j and low railroad rates, apply to Dep't Interior, j Ottawa, Canada, or to M. V. McINNES. Canadian : Gov't Agent, Aio. 1 Merrill Block, Detroit. Mich, j To California! This is the berth rate in the Tourist cai from CINCINNATI to SAN FRAN ! CISCO, via the ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD. I For particular* address, S. G. HATCH, D. P. A., 423 Vine Street, Cincinnati, O. rnrr T Read and Be Enlightened. rnPr ! >'r K. a. llunitoifoid of Albion, ! I IIIBIH I .Mich., mate* that ho will send th<| Preacription of a Wonderful Medli | cine FIIEBJ to uny man. old or >oung, who 1« , lacking in Vitality. C'ahes considered hopeie** readi ly vifld to thi* treatinent. A certain cure. Alnohol# , asrint for IM I.E «1 KRUY'M PAMOCk 1 PILK ( I ICK guaranteed curt-), manufactured by I AI.MON KEMKDY IX). Anvone dt *irinv l'lepirlpuoh .or Treatise on Piles, should write at onto Ai>k voul Druggist for l/ncle tlerry'a Pile Cure 60« j tnd ttl.OO per box. Sent by mail If desired. Best Route to Klondike Only Personally Conducted Tourist Excursions I to PORTLAND, ORE,, run Via GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE Leave CHICACO Thursdays Good f>nnections for TACOMA and SEATTLE Write for Hate, and Klondike Folder, j Jno. Sebastian, P. A., CHICAaO. 1 WELL MACHINERY -Drills 100 to 2,0C0 feet. LOOMI3 a NYMAN, TIFFIN, OHIO. A. N. K.-C 1093 1. HEN WIIITIXti TO APVERYIBEK9 pleu.e .tale IhnC you »w tb« Ad»*!-»*—- ■cat In Ibl.