The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on May 11, 1894 · Page 9
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 9

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Friday, May 11, 1894
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under the new law At |MOO per year. TAKK THI THE SAMOAN QUESTION. Secretary Gresham Condemns the Tripartite Agreement. MAKES A REVIEW OP ITS RESUW8, All Correspondence Relative to Sumo* Submitted to Congress— Senator Mills Bays the Wilson BUI Should Bear the Name of Gormnn or Drlce— Des Btolnei River Land Grants — Washington Gossip. Is the Slickest Grease You Ever Saw. It lightens the load, cases the strain on the horse, and reduces the wear and tear on the wagon. The best for any kind of a wagon, Tight or heavy. Costs no more than the old and poorer kinds. Sold by all dealers. Wadham's OilandGrease Co. MILWAUKEE, WIS. -THK—- OP CARROLL, IOWA. Capital, $100,000.00. Surplus. $5,OOO.OO. Opened business Feb. 4,1388. OFFICERS AUD DIRECTORS: C. A. MAST, - President. (J. w. WATTLES, - - Vice President. C. L. WATTLES, - - Cashier. J. E. Griffith, V. Hlnrlchs, N. F. Bturges, Chaa. Walteriobeld, Simmer Wallace, Interest paid on tlirn* deposits. Money to loa on good security. Brails rot tale on all parts < the world. Steamship tickets to and from, al puts uf Kurope. Insurance written In the bee companies. CALIFORNIA • And all Pacific Ooaet and Page* Sound points are reached comfortably and quickly via Falaoe Drawing Boom Sleeping Osra and Tourist Sleepers leave Cbioage daily and run through to Ban Francisco without change. Personally Concerted Excursions In Tour-sit Sleeping Oars leave Chicago every Thursday. Bate for a completely equipped berth fromOhiongo to Sun Francisco, Los Angeles or Portland only $4,00. Passengers from points west and northwest of Chicago onn join these excursions en route. Variable route excursion tioketa at greatly rodnoed rates. FOR DCTAILCD INFORMATION APPLV TO AOfNTB CHICAGO & NORTH-WERTERH R'Y OR ADDRCH, W. A. Thrall. Gen'l Paaa. ft Ticket Ag CHICAGO. a rear. Biwclinenoopiwi «»«'»""'•. Ei*J£A^sjBgMV£ LOST MANHOOD RESTORED, UIU Tho QuIokMt W IM Norvlno known. Sola nlib • wrlttun euunuiico to euro ull ncrvouM dliuiLKviiiiurb la hcrvuu* I'roBha- lion, Wakoruluuiu, Luu uf Brain I'uwvr, liuoil. u-n5y, l,u»C W» . NltfliUy Lou • '« vm*^* - 11UUU. nlH'IM/ faWMW*. AflurluL'.njf. gulokiiumi. Evil Dreonn, Lack of CuntUU iw, I.i«..lluUu uml nil Proliu au<l koww of 1'owor of lliu trciu'ratlvoorirHiuimvltlivr sex, w«»«d bjr ovuriuu>rtl<>u l >'uutliful«rrprs.tniie»<>s* •IveutooC tofiiUHUJ.oiilumor mlmuliuitu, vrhlvu noon |e*d to lUMiili> or (loiMuiupllon. 1'ut up to can? In tiio veil uockot, B. ut by umll In plain luiikuva t<> any ifMrtfts for II, or «U for l&. Wi>ulvo nwrlUuu »uiv» la ouro or rof urn! ilio monay, Clraulars »r»». NATIONAL MKIMCINK CO.. Ill) Mudlm.n H'*., VUltMifu, W» Vor M)« lii Carroll br J. W. itaUttu. IPrcr. !>', V^WUWHf'-jS.kHI 1111 '' 1 * "'* too froo muuiHuiicu, or ovwr btuln work. Avoiaiho luiuonlUon uf )iruioiitlgu* IUIUD- dlq» uuj tiik" IheOlio tlmt bin. OUUEU thuunuuilii. lfuuni|»u on Hviuntltlo r-imllcml lirfntnplu*. I)y ali'uui ui<|ill(uilU)u Iu Uip t>unt OfUI^L'UPtt 1UI HIHH'IUQ tlillllLMIIIil 111 fl>lt \l'llh* cuululuy, Tlw nalii- nil fvuivil<in'>) i'f Ibo Mill On'RIll''! U10 illK uluUIOUM Ui Hlo. \vliUU huvp buuu wutleU urc alvoii Uuol< siid luuuuU r«i)Wly uf our /ullh In IPi'ol*. 'tdn/n'trlulAliUOH''^!.? All lui.'u. ruiitiu or ()U1, i;uiiii>> , K> wo limy ku"W tni'lr cunUUluu ' iroiuiitcuro. WASHINGTON, May 10.— The president Wednesday submitted to the senate the correspondence relative to Samoa, called fqr by Senator Gray's resolution of the 6th ult, The correspondence is very voluminous, covering about 10,000 pages. In submitting it to the president, Secretary Gresham has taken the opportunity to set out at length his conclusions as to the workings of the tripartite agreement. This letter of the secretary Is certain to give rise to much discussion and controversy. A period of almost five years having elapse since the conclusion of the general act of Berlin, the present occasion is, the aecretary says, eot inappropriate for a review of its results. Departed From an Established Policy. In order the subject may be fully comprehended, he gives a general survey of our relations with Samoa, both before and since the conclusion • of the general act, and recites the policy we have pursued toward the islands. 'It is in our relations to Samoa that we have made the first departure from pur traditional and well established policy of avoiding entangling alliances with foreign powers in relation to objects remote from this hemisphere. In 1873 a special agent, named Steinberger, was sent to the islands for the express purposes of obtaining information in regard to their condition. This step seemed to have been suggested by "certain highly respectable commercial persons," who represented the opportunities of increasing our commercial relations in that quarter of the globe, and, by the circumstances, that in the preceding year a naval officer of the United States, acting on his own responsibility, had entered into an agreement with the great chief of the Bay of Pago- Pago-Pago whereby the latter granted to this government the exclusive privilege of establishing a naval station. Grant Recommended Its Approval. In May fi 872, President Grant communicated this agreement to the senate, Baying he would not hesitate to recommend its approval, but for the protection to Which it seemed to pledge the United States, it does not appear the senate took any action on the agreement. Secretary Gresham continues with an account of Bteinberger's connection with Samoa and his efforts to bring about the annexation of the islands to this country; his unauthorized promise to the islanders of the protection of the United States and his final deportation from the islands on a British man-of-war. The Steinberger- Codeffirey episode is also recounted. On Jan. 10, 16T8, there was concluded at Washington the treaty, which, up to the ratification of th« general act of Berlin, If) yean later, contained the only formal dafinition of the relations of the United Btatw to the Samoan group. The impression produced by a . discriminating examination of these treaty stipulations is that they were inspired by an amiable desire on the part of our government not to appear to be wholly insensible to the friendly advances of the Samoan islands. Protectorate Not Dmlnd. The occasion to make good the obligation of the United States under the treaty of 1B78, re-employ its good offices in behalf of the Samoan government aroco in 1885, when Dr. Stuebell the German consul, took possession of all the land in which the' municipality of Apia so far as the Samoan government sovereign rights in it were concerned to hold it as security till an understanding .with that government should be arrived at for the protection of German interests. As a counter demonstration the American consul, Grenobaum, raised the American flag and proclaimed a protectorate. Subsequently our ministers at London and Berlin were instructed to uy the claim of an American protectorate over Samoa by the United States consul at Apia was unauthorized and disapproved, no protectorate by any foreign power being desired, and to suggest the British and German ministers at Wuabington be instructed to confer with th» secretary of state with a view U> tho o*ublial»nou.t of order. The secretary details at some length on the events connected with the treaty in Samoa, the establishment of * now form of government, the election of Malotua iw king, tho reluctance of the natives to accept the new regime, tho retort to coercive measures, tktt breaking out of war in July, 18UU, the Intervention of tUu truuty powers and Mataafa and eleven other chiefs. Thou followed tho appointment of Heury C. Ida as ohiof justice and the more recent troubles iu Samoa. Tlw nocrot«ry concludes us follow*; "Solwvly surveying tho history of our relations wll)» Samoa, we well uiuy iu- qulro wlmt WM bave gained by our departure from oar established policy, bo- yoml tli* ex|ieniuw, the reapoiuibiUthM and tho outunglomouta that huv* BO far IIDOJI its only iniiU. One of tho greatest difficulties in duitling with mutton that lit) lit u dldtuiK'o in that the facile iinagi- imlM|i is no longer retftruiuod by the uou- ttiuiiiluliou uf objects iu their roul proportions. Our oxiiorltmoe in tho oiwo of bunion is that for our usual exi'mptUm from tho uoutiuijiumuos of tlild iutinuity, wo uru hulutitwi to tho wise polity that lunl ]>rovtoutily pr<wwvod w from nuuli outfttKOUK'iitu IIH I huso eiubuiliutl iu tho gfui-nil out of Dorlln, which bosidoo involving lid ill nil t'litangliiiff iilliuuco, has utioriy fullwi to convct, if imlooil it 1ms )iot uggruvuiod thu vory oviU it wiw ilo- to AND ETHEL BLUSHED. ToMMT—Yes. cats can sea in the dark and so can Ethel; 'cause when Mr. Wright walked into theparlor when she was sittin' all alone in the dark I heard her say to him: "why, Arthur, you didn't get shaved today."—Life. Dr. Btiftsell Will Defend fttatone. DENVER, May 10 —Dr. Smith of Paterson, N. J., has consented to champion he cause of Bishop Mate and Dr. Burtell of New York will do the same for father Malone in the contest between hem in the ecclesiastical court. Dr. 3mith is well versed in ecclesiastical law ind Dr. Bnrteell is the one who so ably lefended Father McGlynn, so an able liscussion may be looked for. The committee of 20 has raised about $300 for rather Malone's defense. to the effect "that it is the sense of the convention that the competitive carriers may safely be permitted to make lawful contracts with each other for the apportionment of competitive traffic or the earnings therefrom, provided conditions and restriction be imposed wbioh protect the public from excessive and unreasonable charges." MILLS DENIES ALL RESPONSIBILITY. Bays Wilson Bill Ought to Bear the Name of Gorman and lirice. WASHINGTON, May 10,— When the tariff bill was laid 'before the senate Mr. Aldrich took up the second amendment in the bill, whijh is the words "or withdrawn for consumption," the purpose being to include goods ao withdrawn from bonded warehouses in the provisions applying in the bill to goods imported. Mr. Aldrich twitted Senator Mills (Tex.) by reading extracts from a speech by the latter, in which he had denounced in the most severe terms the system of specific duties, and holding that for him to swallow the bill ca amended would mean a surtender of the principles of a life time. Mr. Mills -replied in vigorous terms, repelling the idea that he was in any way responsible for what Mr. Aidrich had termed the democratic surrender. The bill, as modified by the amendments introduced, had no resemblance to the Wilson bill. It ought to bear the names of Mr. Gorman and Mr. Brice. The bill was not a response to Democratic pledges. Nevertheless, he would vote for it if it made a reduction of only 5 cents. The pending amendment was then agreed to, and Mr. Lodge offered his amendment to impose double duties in the bill against Great Britain until the country should agree to on international ratio for the coinage of silver. Senator Stewart followed with a long silver speech. Senator Peffer followed him. Mr. Teller did not believe this was the way to deal with the silver question. Every one knew that as long as Mr. Cleveland remained m the White House there was no hope of independent silver legislation. Bo was ready to do anything to force England to her knees. Ho did not believe in standing hat in hand awaiting England's pleasure. England .would never go into a conference with us until she was compelled to do so. If he had the power he would absolutely prohibit tho importation of English goods until that country should submit to an international agreement. He did not think England could complain if we said to her: "You shall not have the benefit of our market unless you take your hand off the throat of tho monetary prosperity of the world." Mr. Lodge concluded the debate. Mr. Harris insisted upon his motion to lay tho amendment on the tablo at the conclusion of Mr. Lodge's remarks, cutting off Mr. Dubois, who desired to •peak. The amendment was laid on the table— »1 to 80, a strict party vote. Senator Allen voted with tho Democrats and announced that Senator Kyle was paired with Morrill on all questions relating to the tariff. Senator Peffer was absent and no pair was announced for hi in. The vote of Allen and tho an uouucomeut of the pair of Senator Kylo u taken to moan those members will vote with the Democrats oil tho tariff. CouimUt«tt to llouolve Petition*. WASHINGTON, May 10.— Representative Ikort introduced the following; Wliervos, In view of the fact that Amur* Han cltiv.eua, however misguided in tho methods they may employ, aru reported AS coming U) Washington in the belief that by so doing limy may be buuullltod, and WhorcuH, Thu right of putition Is a constitutional riuht that no ouu has tusullecl, therefore bo it lUmolvi^ That a special comuiHti'o of llvo rt'pri\»entatlvoit, to luohulu thuuhalr- man of thu commltteu on labor ami tliu chairman on banking mid ourivnoy, IK' appoints! to h«ar thu ruu,ueat« of thu l«ad I'M, ri'oolve their petitions ami report an promptly an pu**tbt(i, with nuuli rvvuia luiMiiliitloiiH ax they may deem proper, either to tin) vomiiiUlw on labor or thu committed on him k! tin and uurrtnioy. secretary of the Populists. The vote was: Yeas—Erdman (Pa.), Wells (Wis.), Ryan (N. Y.), Talbert(S. C.), Democrats; Pence (Pop., Colo.), Phillips (Pa.), Kiefer (Minn.), Republicans. Nays—Dunn (Dem., N. J.), and Apsley (Rep., Mass,) Des Moiiics River Land Grants. WASHINGTON, May 10.—Special Commissioner R. L. Berne, of the interior department, appointed under the act of March.3, ISbit, to determine the parties legally entitled to entry of land within the socalled Des Moines river land grants in Iowa, submitted his report to Secretary Smith. The aggregate amount involved in the settlement is between $100,OUO and $500,000. Venezuelan Cities Destroyed. . WASHINGTON, May 10.—Secretary Gresham received the following cable from Mr. Bartleman, the United States representative at Caracas, Venezuela: "An earthquake on April 28 destroyed the cities of Egido and Morida and several villages. The loss of life is said to be heavy and assistance would be appreciated." MURDERED BY HIS WIFE Mrs. Scovitle Charges Her Sister With Deliberate Murder. u J'uiilliitf LuwfUl. WAKIUNUTUN, May io,— Tho btato railroad ci<mmir.iiioui:rti mluptud I'oaolutiouu Will- Invc*tl|jiittt Dominion of L WASIIINUTDN, May 10.- After Gt'iiwal C'oxoy tliu huuao conmiiUoo un labor, by u vott> of 7 to !i, deddud to ro- port a resolution for a joint invi'Stigatkm by u sptu'liil i-ommitlvo of tho tiiMiato ami hiuiHu of tho C'oxoy inovtmKmt ami tho ili'piv-jHoil condition of labor. This tio- ciitioit was haiU'd \vith smtisit'arliim by Messrs, t\)Xi>y and tirowno and by u uumhor- of prominent Populists ami Alliiuico loaders, inelmling tlui prt'tiulent of tho Allianco ami tho chairman and GAVE HIM POISON THREE TIMES, Watched Uii Death Agonle* nnd Wonld Not Call a Physician— Lewi? t Olimwoocl Appointed to Succeed J».l;;o Deemer. lown' Workmen Re-Electml Old Officers. Colt Tore Uis Whiskers Oat. DKS MOINES, May 10. — There are startling developments promised in the matter of the murder of Michael Smith, the blind engineer. Mrs. Ida Scoville, Mrs. Smith's sister, has given out a state incut that to her certain knowledge the wife qf the deceased deliberately murdered her husband. Three times she tried to poison him. The first attempt was by strychnine put into a piece of pie, the second by the same drug in his oatmeal, the third and successful effort was by means of a capsule, similar to a qui nine capsulo, but filled with arsenic. The first and second time the victim vomited up tho food containing poison, but the third time ho succumbed. His wife stood by and watched his death agony and refused to get a doctor. Mrs. Scoville has confessed in order to save herself, as Mrs. Smith was trying to shift the blame onto her sister. The deed was done for |3.000 life insurance. It is expected that the grand jury will indict Mrs. Smith, her daughter Cora, Frank Blair, a lovor of Mrs. Smith, anil Mrs. Scoville, the first threo for murder in thu first degree aud Mrs. Scovillo for manslaughter. The case has caused a most profound sensation, and the railroad men, all of whom knew Smith, are vory blttor ngaiurt his wife. Workmen Ita-Bluutod Old Officer* Sioux CITY, May 10.— At the annual election of officers of tho Ancient Order of United Workmen, grand lodge o: Iowa, W. R Qrahum of Cedar Rapids wits ro-elootud grand master, W. H Harrison of Hhouiimlouh, grand foreman Henry MiuhuoUtottor of Sioux City grand oversow; It, U. Howluud of Cedar RupUls, grand representative; William Wilsun of Washington, grand receiver A. J. Doroof l)ubu<iuo, griuul guide. Torn 111* WltUkur* Out. AUIIA, la., May 10.— Whilo A, W Gray was driving a colt which ho wa brtiulting ho watt thrown from tho cart striking on u guto pout, which toro par of his whiakors out uucl out u gm>l diagonally across his face which inn; oauso death. __ _ JutlKu 1.0 »U SuruuuiU Jutl^u Uuumor. HIM MOINUS, May 10.— W. 8. Lowino Ultiuwood win apiioiuttnl jmlgo of Hi 1 Fit'U'i'iitli iliatrlut to tmeri'inl Judg< Di'i'iiu'i', who was iiiiulo a tmiuvmo cour jiulgo by Uoveruor Jiicksou. low a tictuuil Suiu'HutuiulimU Moot. CuuAit lUi'iDS, hi., May 10. —Th county Hunuriutotuk'iHB of oastoni lowi juot huro, Stiitii Huiivriiiti' piv.iuliug. I'ii'tivu comity a tiro iu attt udiuu'ii. lliillitr Miiiiul'uuturliitf ('ou^Hiuy i'ulU, WATKHU>D, la., May 10. ..... Tho UuiK Miuiut'aotiu'iiig CViiupuiiy, \vilh a I'upit Htnok of ipW.OOl) utaigui'il. 1'oKliuiwl Jour.) ID iu Sioux C'lTV, In., May 10. - Tliu oit> wnini'il tlocitled to llx tho talooii Princess Collonnn In Chicago, NEW YORK, May 10.—John W. tfackey, jr., left town bound for Chicago. There he will meet his sister, Princess Collonna, whose successful evas- on of her husband's spies in Franco some months ago was largely due to roungMr. Mackey's ingenuity. She will, t is believed, shortly sail for England to n her mother for the season in London. ScTclity Dwelling* Destroyed. PORTLAND, M;iy 10.—Fire in the vil- age of Norway destroyed 70 dwellings and a number of business places. The :otal loss will roach $300,000, Several jeople were injured by falling timbers, and it is feared there has been some loss of life. Carlsbad Gone Lame. LEXINGTON, May 10.—Robert Swu- gert's Brooklyn handicap candidate, larlsbad, winner of the American Derby of 181)2, has gone lame and will not be sent east. ~_ Minors' Wngos Advanced. HUNTINQTON, W. Va., May 10.—The miners along the Norfolk and Western for about 100 miles have been given an advance in wages and refuse to strike. Wednesday's liusoball Games. Plttsburg, 11; Cincinnati, 3. Oumbert and Mack; Dwyer, Chamberlain and Vaughn. Umpire, MoQuaid. Boston, 8; Brooklyn, T. Lovett and Merrltt; Kennedy and Ivinslow. Umpire, Stage, Washington, 6; Baltimore, 12. Stockdale and Dugdale; McMahon and Robinson. Umpire, Hurst. Cleveland, 4; Chicago, 1. Clarkson and Zlmtner; McOill and Kittrcdeo. Umpire, Euislle. WESTERN LEAGUE OAMES. Louisville, 6; St. Louis, 3. Hemming and Grrimiu; Gleoson and Buckley. Umpire, 3\vart\vood. Toledo, 0; Grand Rapids, 8. Foreman and McFnrlnud; Hhlnes ami tjpies. Umpire. Mitchell. Milwaukee. 7; Kniuas City, 5. Luby and Clair; McUinulty and D.inahuc. Uetroit. •(; Iiullaimpulls. 2. Harper and rulijli; Miuick ami Snyilcr. Umpire. Shun- dan. WESTEHN ASSOCIATION GAMES. St. Joseph 15, Quinsy 11; Peoria 6, Dea Moines, 1. Costa Hlcan President Inaugurated. WASHINGTON, May 10.—A cablegram receivad at tho state department states that Rafael Iglesias was inaugurated president of Costa Rica. Piles! Piles I Itchlnsr Piles. Symptoms moisture; Intense Itching and sting Ing, most at night; worse by luratchlng. If al lowed to continue tumors form, which, often bleed and ulcerate, becoming very sore. Sway- no's ointment stops the Itching and bleeding, heals ulceratlon and In most cases removes the tumors. At druggists, or by mall, for 60 cents Dr. Swayne & Son, Philadelphia. 6-1-95 Commander Verny Lovott Cameron, the distinguished African traveler, was thrown from his horse while hunting and killed. The five saloonkeepers found guilty at Booue, la,, of selling liquor contrary to law will serve out their fines of from $300 to $500 each. af^T COUGH /v WITH SHILOHS CURE ,91.00 Bottle. One cent a dose. jTma GREAT COUGH CHBH promptly ««•«• Aere all others fall. Coucht, Croup, Sore jtroat, Hoarseness, Whooping Cough sad Asthma. For Consumption it bus no rival: has cured thousand!, and will CURB TOtr it takenln time. Sold by Druggists on a guar- T. F. Anthony, Ex-Postmaster of Promise City Iowa suys: "I bought one bottle of "Mystic Cure," for Rheumatism and two doses of It did me more good than any medicine I ever took." Sold by J. W. Button druggist Carroll. Several persons wero bitten, by a dog at Mascoutuh, Ills., supposed to be msd. The mayor hns ordered all the dogs iu the town to be muz/led. . The new Platto Hiver (Colo.) paper mills, erected at a cost of $525,000, have bo- gun operations with a force of 300 men in addition to those employed iu the old mill. Nobody Knows What I suffered for years with those terrible rucking sick headaches. Ufo was only a torment to nie; If you are so troubled, 1 would ad vise you to use Sulphur lllttors, for they eured me —Clara Hullo. It IiU Up Bis Hull ILOH'S/^CATARRH ^ 'ou catarrh 1 This remedy Ig guaranteed to cure you. Price, (iOota. Injector free, Sold by C. H. Westbrook. DR,. DOWNING This wall known and saoocssf nl soeolallst ID Ohronlc and Nervous diseases nnd diseases of the Eye and Ear, by request or many friend* *nd patients, will visit CARROLL, IOWA, Friday, June 1, Burke's Hotel One day only every month. Consultation free. This picture illustrates one of the mauy es in oi entitled striking scenes in our now Sovial ui A YANKEE IN 6RAY IIV M. QUAD Tho >;iv.itMt <if American novelists Don't mi .s tho opening chapters. It \viu written for this papur uud i.-i COPYRIGHTED AND ILLUSTRATED DR. DOWNING Author of "Nervous Debility," "Gcner«tl» Kxkuitlon, Us Cause and Cure," elo. This Skillful and Bellable SPECIALIST Well and favorably known thronghontltlM northwest for tho many wonderful; euros of all form* of CHRONIC AND NERVOUS DISEASES blob ho has effected that bad baffled the ikll of other physicians and specialist*. He Cures When Others Fail. Diseases of Eyes and Ears, Granulated Lids, Cataract, Cross Eyes straightened without pain or danger, DiscbarglnK Ears, Deafness, oto., Diseases of Nose aud throat. Catarrh, Utonohltls, Asthma, etc. Diseases of stomach and Liver, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Hesrtbum, Btlllousncas, Jaundice, etc. Kidney and Iliad- Jur Troubled, lllood and Skin Diseases, Scrofula, IMmples, Blotches, Eczema, Ulcers, etc. NervousDlsoasoB, lloadacho, Hysteria, Insomnia, Lack of Vitality, Laugor, NorvougncM, Rheumatism, Ncaralgiu, oto. Dlsesse* or Women, Deformities Surgical operations of all kludb suooesafully performed., Young aud Middle Aged Men Buffering from Lost Manhood, Norvons or Physical Debility, Seminal Weakness, Lost Vigor, Decline of Manly Powers, Drains, Discharge! or Losses, Varlcooele, Hud all tho train of evils resulting from Excesses, Errors In Youth, etc. producing spate of the following effects, M Nervousness. Emissions. IMmples, IltotobM, Debility. Dlzxtness. Defective Memory, Absence of Will Power, Oodfuslonof Ideas, Aversion to «ooloty, Sexual Exhaustion. Pain In tho Hack, ulo.. blighting tho most radiant hopes, render- derlng marriage unhappy and business a failure; sweeping thousands loan untimely gravsi Xo matter who bus failed, consult the Doctor. He has cured thousands who have given up m despair. A perfect restoration. Consultations sacredly ooutldentlttl. OeJajs are dangerous. MARRIAGE. Those contemplating marriage who ato aware of physical defucU or weakness which would render marriage a disappointment would do well to call on us. FREE examination of the Urine, chemical and microscopical In all oases of Kidney Disease, lirlght's Disease. UluNten, ahd Sparma- tonhota. Ilrlnglueolmou. REIMAAKABLE Cures perfected in old •ases wbioh have b«»n negleotiHl or unskilfully treated. No experiment! or failure. Farllea treated by mall or oxprsss; but where possible personal oonsultaliop pittferrod. Oases and correspondence strlctlj oonBdot tlal and medicine tent Io any part of Uie Untied States. Lilt of questions free. Ad- -ruas with uoslage. DK. DOWNING. nsWest MadUou Street, Chicago, 111*. $1O to $10O Invested with the Ainerloa.il Srndleato 10- oreaso* with marvelous rapidly by their plan of SYNDICATE SPECULATION. . The ooiubluwl capltul (iroteats all trade* •quallr. Baft's I plan for moderate luviMttor*. Knuwiedne of speculation uiuierostfAr) 1 . l-:«loliil«Utd li*a; i«r«c nroilu unoh jttti llauk rclaronivb. Hond fur Uilurmutluu, A. U. lulllU^N 4 Co., Uauiiti«rs. « i 10 1'aolllo A»u,, l'IU.'<u;o. ill. 6-i» YOU §EE THI5I • *™*"™* —— " Co Do Several Tliousaiul ciiior People, uppo«> -/Id." Was }Li3

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