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TEXAS DEMOCRATS GATHER.
SENSATIONAL charges against
Thomas Alleged That Certain Offl
eials Had Tried to Secnre a Settle
meat of the Cae Agaimt the
\\ atera-Pleree Oil Cos. for Violation
of the Antl-Trnat Law—Contention
\dlournnl Until O O’clock To-day.
Waco, Tex.. Aug. B.—Promptly at ?2
o < lock to-day the Democratic State Con
vn.tion was called to order by Executive
Chairman C. K. Bell of Fort Worth, in
the Auditorium, which,with its seating ca
pacity of 5.0C0, was filled to overflowing.
A conspicuously noticeable feature of
the gathering was that all the party lead
ers:. including every man of any political
prominence in the state, was present. After
the Invocation and a short talk
by Chairman Bell the convention imme
diately settled down to business.
In the contest for the temporary chair
manship. Marshall Hicks of San Antonio,
was elected, and James Hays Quarles of
Fort Worth selected as secretary.
After an address by the temporary chair
man aud the appointment of the usual
committees, the convention adjourned un
til p. m.
A Sensational Charge.
A lively sensation was developed at a
late hour last night in the form of a
lengthy interview with County Attorney
Cullen F. Thomas of MoLennon countv,
in legard to the Waters-Pierce Oil Com
piny controversy. Thomas had charge,
and conducted the prosecution against the
<ompany ter violating the anti-trust law.
Mr. Thomas’ charges were sensational, he
i aving declaied that two congressmen
and other state officials had made over
tures to him for a settlement of the pro
ceedings. both legal and criminal, against
At the afternoon session, during the wait
for committee reports Hon. Joseph W.
Hailey was called on. He responded in a
very emphatic address, denying the ac
cusations of his connection with the Wa
ters-Pierce Oil Oomp.ny’s affairs, and
denounced his accusers in the severest
term. He upheld the issuance of the char
ter. saying it was just and right. His ex
planation was well received and he seem
ed to have the majority of the delegates
Ex-Gov. Hogg Took Part.
Ex-Gov. Hogg responded to repeated
calls and severely arraigned members of
the state administration for the issuance
of a charter to the Waters-Pierce Oil
Company after the company hod been con
victed for violation of the anti-trust law.
Ex-Attorney General Crane also criticised
the administration along the same lines.
The entire afternoon session was con
sumed in the debate over the Waters-
Pierce OH Company affair. Hon. T. E.
Bmith, attorney general, was the last
speaker, in his own behalf. The commit
tees not being ready to report, the con
vention adjourned until 9 a. m. to-mor
A resolution was passed to send- the
following telegram to W. J. Bryan at
"Resolved, That the Democracy of
Texas, in convention assembled, sends
greetings to William Jennings Bryan and
beet wishes for the succes of his efforts
for the preservation of the republic and
the liberty and human rights enjoyed
CHINESE ARE COWARDS.
Mrs. llorrowN Say® the Rnteri C'onld
Soon lie Pnt Down.
Chicago, Aug. B—“ The Dcxer trouble In
China can be put down in a month’s time
if the Powers will agree and act in uni
>on. Once break the eon-tidonee that the
Chinese have in themselves and they will
scatter in all dir octlo-s, b caui-e the Chi
nese are bom cowards,” is the statement
made by Mrs. M. L. Harrows, M. D., of
Chattanooga. Tenn., who for nearly 8 years
has been in China as a missionary and a
physician connected with the Methodist
Foreign Missionary Society, and who pass
ed through Chicago on her way to
Mrs. Harrows has been stationed in Tien
Tsin. Pekin and Nin Yang, and in the past
year has had many thrilling experiences,
and only left her last station, Nin g Yang,
June 15, after repeated warnings to flee
Mrs. Barrows was accompanied out of
Ning Yang by several Episcopal mission
aries, wives of business men and a number
of refugees, all of whom were landed in
Japan. They were compelled to leave their
COIV&l r MPTIV W B CRAZY DEED.
Killed n Peacemaker and Shot Ilfs
Father mid Himself.
New York, Aug. B.—Angry over his ina
bility to live as he wished on the sum
allowed by his father, Joseph Rabiner, a
consumptive, to-night at Rockaway
Beach, shot and Instantly killed Isaac
titein, his brother-in-law, badly wounded
Ms father, Jacob Rabiner, and then turn
ed the weapon upon himself, with what is
said to be fatal effect.
Stein tried to prevent trouble between
father and 6on.
Fight Was \ot Arranged.
New York. Aug. B.—Al Herford, man
ager of Joe Oans, met flam Harris, Ter
ry McGovern’s manager, to-night in an
endeavor to make a match. Herford sug
gested 133 pounds and offered to wager
$2,500 that Gang would win in ten rounds,
but Harris said he would not listuen to
such a weight proposition. McGovern’s
manager intimated that Terry would be
pleased to take on Gans at 130 at the
ringside. As Herford would not consider
anything but 133 pounds nothing came of
Valuable Colt Almoxt Died.
Chicago, Aug. B—Lieut. Gibbon. Charles
Head Smith’s Derby candidate, to-day
came near going the way of His Excellen
cy. another of Mr. flmith's $30,000 thor
oughbreds. The colt was found in his stall
fit Washington F'ark bleeding badly at the
bose ami mouth, and was only saved by
the prompt action of veterinarians, who
worked over him several hours.
Two ItfillaitM Sentenced.
Pome, Aug. B.—Giovanni Turno who had
apologized for the assassination of King
Humbert, has been sentenced to six
ninths imprisonment. For insulting the
mayor of Posaro and crying “long live
•narohy,” Philippe Ricci has been sen
tenced to imprisonment for two years.
Vanderbilt's limit a Winner.
New London, Conn.. Aug. B.—flteered by
browner. William K. Vanderbilt, Jr., the
nty-foot sloop Virginia was first In the
tniity-nine-mUe race from New Haven to
•hi* port to-day. The Mineola was second
the Rainbow third.
I*. Iteltr u Winner.
London, Aug. B.—At the second day’s
*'><mg of the Brighton August meeting to
*^v the flufWßnx plate was won by A. J.
Brake’s Royal Flush, L. Reiff up. The
twtngdean piute was won by Tovaros, on
' v ’hl' h L. Reiff also had the mount.
Ordrred to Mniilln.
Paul. Minn., Aug. B.—The depot bat
talion of the Eighth Infantry stationed
h< r#* for several months at Fort flnelllng.
ha- been ordered to leave for Manila with
Jos. A. Magnus & Cos.,
AIRS. MiWTON’S NARROW ESCAPE.
She Found Her Bed on Fire When
She Woke I p.
Fire broke out early thk* morning in
the kitchen of the house of Mrs. Laura
Newton at Fourth and Florence streets,
and extended to the upper story. Mrs.
Newton woke up to find her bed on fire
and barely escaped. The department was
delayed in getting there on account of
sandy roads. The damage to the house
and contents was about SSOO.
WM>i*rovM News Notes.
Waycross, Ga.. Aug. B.—Leighton W.
Hubbard, for years correspondent of the
leading state daiiies at this point, is now
associate editor of the Flor.da Star at
Martin & Middleton is the style of anew
firm just organized at Atkinson for the
manufacture of crosslies.
One day recently a little daughter of
Mr. Ryals, of Wayne county, was bitten
by a poisonous snake. By prompt action
and faithful application of remedies at
hand the child’s life was saved.
Yesterday morning a negro by the name
of Jim Jones got into a difficulty with his
wife at Screven. The woman shot him.
the ball striking him in the face, inflict
ing an ugly wound.
William Roils drained off the water in
his mill pond near Glenville a day or two
ago, and for two days himself and his
neighbors had lively sport catching fish
Some of the trout caught weighed 12V 2
and 15 pounds.
Rev. ( yrnm Hamlin Dead.
Portland. Me., Aug. B.—Rev. Cyrus Ham
lin. D. D., former missionary to Turkey
and one of the most famous men in the
Congregational ministry, died to-day.
Delegate to Congress.
Guthrie. O. T.. Aug. B—Daniel T. Flyn
of Guthrie was nominated for delegate to
Congress by the Republicans of Oklahoma
to-day for the fifth time by acclamation.
In a Receiver’s Hands.
Adrain. Mich.. Aug. B.—The Page Wire
Fence Oompany went into the hands of a
receiver to-day. It is understood that the
assets exceed he liabilities by over $600,m
Jolmuie KelfT’s Good Luck.
Dublin, Aug. B.—At the Ciirragh meeting
to-day Johnnie Reiff, the American
jockey, won two firsts and one second out
of five races.
Arrests of Anarchists.
Berlin, Aug. B.—An Italian named Mar
tili has been arrested at Hamburg. Other
ariests have been made at Leipslc and
From the New York Press.
The word "conceit" has drifted down,
down. down, from a happy and respec.a
ble origin to the level of vanity and pride,
vainglory, egotism, self-sufficiency, self
complacency. When we see a person puff
ed up with an undue sense of his own
importance we remark that he is plumed
and Inflated with conceit. Sooner or later
we grow to despise him. But conceit used
to be synonymous with brilliant ideas,
thoughts or images. In the older books
we read of happy conceits. The ablest
writers were full of them. Plainly, a
conceit was a conception of something
sparkling and witty. Words may become
degenerate as well as men. however, ho
here we have something for Nordau to
I have heard able men say that President
Garfield was the most conceited person
that ever held exalted office. When giving
audience to the leading statesmen of his
day he would seat himself before a large
mirror and regard his handsome physiog
nomy for hours with the keenest satisfac
tion. Instead of listening to what his vis
itor had to say he would be stroking his
mustache or arranging his beautiful beard
in most becoming fashion. Able bodied,
puissant, virile, he believed himself in
vincible among men; handsome, well pro
portioned. magnetic, he knew that he was
irresistible among women.
One of the brighter men in public life
is James Hamilton I.ewis, the blond
Adonis of the Northwest. Although only
37 years old. he has served a term in the
House of Representatives, been a terri
torial senator, a nominee for Governor,
a nominee for I'nited States Senator, and
a candidate for Vice President in two Na
tional Conventions, receiving the votes of
Oregon. California. Washington and Ala
bama in Chicago in 189*5, and those of his
adopted state in Kansas City In 1900. De
srriptlonists of a professional type have
endeavored persistently to make Ham
Lewis' whiskers resemble those of Copper
King William A. Clark of Montana, but
as a matter of fact there Is not the slight
est suggestion of similarity. Clark is
Irish and fiery of complexion, while his
hirsuteness Is carroty and savage, his
head covering a shock of red wheat
straw and his chin whiskers a strawberry
colored whisk broom.
Mr. Lewis' whiskers are fashioned after
the heards of ex-Mayor Hugh Grant, Tom
Crimmlns. John M. Bowers and Capt. Je
rome Byron Wheeler. The man he mist
resembles here Is Vice President Shepard
of the American Bank Note Company.
His hair and whiskers are several shades
lighter than Clark's, the former being
trimmed in a civilised way, while the lat
ter look like two auburn windrows of
well-cureel timothy. When men socially
Inclined see Lewis approaching they slip
away Admitting his cleverness and even
brilliancy, they find him an Insufferable
bore because of his Inordinate vanity.
He will pose for you by the hour. He
loves hi* looking glass better than hi*
soul. He Is exceptionally handsome, and
knows ll better than anybody else. He
dresses to kill. i
Another conceited statesman Is rhe
young senator from Indiana. Mr. Albert
Jeremiah Beveridge. In the course or
his first speech In the Senate he rear
ranged his spit-curl no less than 178
—MM. Landouzy and Brouardel recent
ly mado n communication to the French
Academy of 'Medicine lo the effect that
they have observe.! many cases of poison
ing caused by the varnish used to black
en yellow leather *hoe* penetrating the
skin of the wearer* In hot weather. The
varnish In question contains 92 per cent
of aniline and 8 per cent, of color derived
THE MORNING NEWS. THURSDAY, AUGUST 9. 1900.
It Take* Nerve In n Soldier to Do
This Sort of Thing.
Prom the Cincinnati Enquirer.
Literal obedience to the military orders
of the general conuunnding an army in
baule has always been considered a sol
dier’s duty. By soldier is not only meant
the man in the ranks, but the officers In
command of a regiment, a brigade, a di
vision or a corps, as the case may be.
Obedience to orders issued from the
headquarters of the commander responsi
ble for the plan of battle has ever been
regarded as the first duty of those subor
dinate in rank, but in charge of separate
units of the whole. Disobedience to orders
emanating from such authority during
the stress of conflict Is a crime punish
able with either death or courtmartlal,
the severity depending upon the loss sus
tained or the sertousneas of the result
due to a non-oompiianee with the orders
received. There are many instances on
record, however, which go to show that
the officer In supreme command not hav
ing all the details of ihe vast field of oper
ations well in hand, or perhaps misjudg
ing the situation: or, again, acting upon
misleading information, has given such
orders to a subordinate having command
of an important number of troops and
holding a position of great value, which,
if thej' had been implicitly obeyed, would
have entailed disaster, and the very result
desired would have been impossible to ac
complish. thus turning a possible victory
It requires a man of strong will power
and self-reliance to either disobey or
quietly ignore a command given him by
bis chief during the stress of bottle, but
there are cases on record, and well attest
de, showing there can be found a man
occasionally who has had the hardihood
to act on his own responsibility at a
critical juncture, even in direct opposi
tion to the plainly given and plainly un
derstood directions of his superior. One
need not go further back in history than
the recent short campaign that resulted
in the American victory at San Juan,
Cuba, during the late Spanish-Amerlcan
War. It is a matter of history that the
affairs of neither El Caney nor of San
Juan would have occurred had not Gen.
Lawton and Gen. Wheeler acted in di
rect opposition to the instructions of Gen.
Shafter. the commander-in-chief, who for
some inscrutable reason did not wish to
bring on a general engagement. These
instructions were, however, ignored, those
officers being in a better poeitlon to judge
of the situation than their commander,
six miles In the rear, and the consequence
was the assaults were made and the
On a par with this is another historical
fact that Shafter notified the war depart
ment previous to the engagements in
question that he intended to fall back to
a point that would be a retrogade move
ment as far as the coast, a virtual re
treat. Before such a move could be car
ried out, however, others on the field
took the initiative, and thus spared the
American people the humiliation of its
army running away from the enemy for
no good reason.
How Nelson received the order to re
treat given by Sir Hyde Parker at the
battle of Copenhagen is one of the most
stirring episodes of history. When it was
communicated to him that the signal to
leave off action had been hoisted on the
Admiral’s ship, the London, he turned
to Capt. Foley, who was standing at
his side, and exclaimed:
"Foley, you know I have only one eye
I have a right to be blind sometimes!"
Then raising telescope to his blind eye,
he added: "I really do not see the sig
Truly It is an 111 wind that blows no
one any good, for the hero's blindness
on that day placed a glorious victory to
When, during the terrific onslaught of
the cavalry at Waterloo. Wellington gave
orders that certain batteries were to be
abandoned, and that the men were to take
refuge within the squares. Cart. Merch
ordered those under his command to stick
to thHr guns. They obeyed, and with
such success was their courage crowned
that they repulsed three charges of the
Horse Grenadiers with so great a slaugh
ter that on the morrow the position they
had held could be ascertained by the vast
heaps of slain that lay around.
At Victoria, In 1813. Wellington sent di
rections to Lord Dalhousle to advance
with the Seventh Division, supported by
the Fourth and Sixth, and attack the
bridge. The aide-de-camp.to whom was in
structed the delivery of the order, chanc
ing to pass Gen. Plcton, inquired of him
whether he had seen Lord Dalhousle.
"No, sir.” answered Plcton; "but have
you any orders for me?"
The other replied In the negative.
"Then pray, sir. what orders do you
And on the aide-de-camp telling him
their purport, he added with extreme hau
“You may tell Lord Wellington for me,
sir. that the Third Division, under my
command, shall in less than ten minutes
attack the bridge and carry it, and that
the Fourth and Sixth Division may sup
port me if they choose.”
Then with a shout of "Gome on, ye
rascals! Come on, ye fighting rfllains."
he put himself at the head of his men
and galloped forward to redeem his
Although Colonel—afterward Sir Henry
—Hardlnge cannot be said at Aubuera to
have acted In direct contravention to or
ders. his assumption of command at a
time when the commander of the allied
armies, Gen. Beresford, had virtually
ordered a retreat, would, but for Its re
sultant success, have emailed on him se
As it was, by ordering Gens. Cole and
Abercrombie to advance with Iheir di
visions he completely changed the for
tunes of the day. and, by driving the
French before him down the hill, con
verted an almost certain defeat Into a
DOES COAT MAKE MA3i
A Case In Illustration In * Baltimore
From the Baltimore Bun.
Does the coat make the man?
That is the question one of Baltimore’s
pioneer shirt-waist men Is asking.
It happened on one of the sizzling days
of last week that this gentleman left his
desk in the office of a large manufacturing
firm and walked two blocks to the Hotel
Rennert to eat his midday meal. Ho
walked Into the cafe and seated himself at
a table where he was attended by a waiter
and wrote out hts order. Then came the
first break In his plans to comfortably en
joy his repast. The acting head waiter
came up. and, calling Mm by name, snld:
"I'm sorry, sir. but we are not allowed to
serve gentlemen without coats."
The would-be diner looked up In aston
ishment. and then down at his costume.
He wore a blue and white atrlped negli
gee shirt with a neat necktie. The shirt
was buttoned down the front, had no
opening at the back of the neck to gape,
was without a bosom and fll him loosely
enough to be comfortable and at the same
time preserve some of Its freshness. He
wore no suspenders, a belt taking their
place, ami as he said yesterday In con
versation with a reporter of the Sun, had
no doubt that he looked better without hla
coat than with it on that hot day.
Said he: "The costume I wore was one
In which I would not hesitate to appear
in my own home, before my family. 1
would sit on my front poreh or sit at my
own table In it. Certainly In the cafe
where none but men are served there
could be no objection to the propriety of
such a costume."
But the waiter was Inexorable. Unfor
tunately the manager of the hotel and his
assistant were out at the time, so there
is unusual with " Five Cent cigar
smokers,” but it has been the every
day experience of hundreds of thou
sands of men who have smoked
Old V lrginia Cheroots
during the last thirty years, because
they are just as good now—in fact,
better than when they were first made.
Three hundred million Old Virginia Cheroots smoked this
year. Ask your own dealer: Price, 3 for 5 cents. e
NOTHING LIKE IT!
There is nothing on earth to equal “Infants’
Friend Powder.” Where it has been tried it has
taken the place of all other preparations for the
face, prickly heat, and a thousand and one uses to
which ladies put it. The baby needs nothing else.
Try nothing else for it.
READ THE FOLLOWING TESTIMONIALS
Broughton and Drayton Sts.,
July 5, 1900.
Columbia Drug Cos.,
Dear Sirs—Please send me halt
gross Infants’ Friend Powder. I have
sold It for some years and It has
been a good seller—give satisfaction;
package unique, and from personal
use I can recommend It highly for
chafing and prickly heat. Yours
ROBT. A. ROWLINSKI.
This Is unsolicited.
We have Bargain Sales every day in the week.
Also that the weather is still warm.
Call and see our stock of Matting, Linoleum, Win
dow Shades and Mosquito Nets.
Our Dixie Frame for Mosquito Nets is a daisy.
We are selling the famous Odorless Refrigerator
and Puritan Stove.
Low Down Cut Prices.
For the nresent, Old Post Office building.
LINDSAY & MORGAN.
FINE GRADES OF WHISKIES.
The R. G. Whiskey gallon $ 2.00
Glendale Whiskey gallon $ 2.50
Crystal Spring Whiskey gallon $3.00
Goiden Wedding Whiskey gallon $3.50
IN CASES OF 12 LARGE BOTTLES:
The Antediluvian Whiskey bottled by Osborne of New York 818.50
The Peerless Whiskey bottled In bond In Henderson, Ky $12.00
The Peoria Whiskey bottled In bond by Clark Brothers $12.08
Meredith Rye Whiskey, bottled at their distillery in Ohio Ill.W
Golden Wedding Whiskey, our bottling s9.so
Lippman Block, - - - Savannah, Ga.
i : AM “'^oS ,t “ Uon SHORTER COLLEGE, SsSu.ii
i'i ■■■ .i . ■ Bltimtlim hcciti'il Cllmnte deDgl lf< ! anti InvlgDrstinit. Health record. 1
, I unpftrll!*<l. Home romforU, trf il tiirerviiiun Voiing fills received All i
1 it / ' live with the faculty in the college Hullolng* rth s).'.• uou Kouf|in nt
ii *. mcellent, well ftpeointed laboratories, good fyronMiuiu, etr Faculty. large, <
1 i ( /"'-TL ‘"A.-* end compote'! <,f #M* end experienfe I pr feMore CnurHi etleiieivi end I t
i 4 A tho" ugh, in line witli thoge g.vei. in tlie !e'i.n< unlrerrltlei. A larjs Fndost- <
1 i l u V ~xrS r '" mi nt, ensuring st’ulents sunsrlntive arivantsf’fts at moderate coet The Trustees , 1
f| L . • frnt a number f Kholnrehipe lo d#eerviii young lei -a Art Mini Kl ulluti i
1 ry ~ jMEA-aJ*] Mf X] j I jJgJtfAjfij department* ably mndurged Music Fnriilty unturpeeied in America musical i
„ bfcftlnrfc’t*. f 1 equipment evelle it A PRIZF PIANO (lift of r% g.*n*mu friend of 1 ,
WueßiOW fjWie * m’WtfKSJm* icatiom. t<> <e aerrtc<l for the heat work This ia a < wo-t hotiemirf-fiolliir i
Hnilft A Uuvls IMii.no - perhaps the tff.widtisl uiuai'ttl prim ever offered i
In any collere in thu worl'J Donne the | a*t t*nn all apace •'* filled Young, 1
1 l*dlea would and well v- make early application for admission In Keptenber
i 11-.... .. im~ ■ .1, ■ „ ■ ii .I.M I Write President Siuimoiia for a cataioguo, which will tie sent frst, postpaid. \
RIBBONS Sir -
The Bee Hive,
St. Julian and Whitaker Streets.
was no higher aulhorlty lo whom to ap
peal. The diner, now more hungry thun
ever, was convinced that the waiter feared
for Ms position If such an Infringement
of the rules was allowed, so he prepared
to leave the cafe. Then the cashier came
lo his assistance. When Informed of the
difficulty and the a[parent necessity for
going elsewhere to get his meal or else go
back to the office for hi* coat, the cashier
"We are nearly of a size, you lake ftty
coat and wear It while you eat your din
The coat wa* quickly forthcoming and
as quickly donned, the cashier wearing a
Ihln office coat. Then the diner returned
to the table and told the waiter to hurry
up the order which had already been writ
Mrs. Win, King, Editor.
4S*> Courtland avenue,
Atlanta, Ga.. April 26, 1900.
Columbia Drug Cos.. Savannah. Ga.:
Gentlemen—lt gives me pleasure to
heartily recommend Infants’ Friend
Powder, and to give to you a singu
lar little coincident connected with it.
. During the Cotton States and In
ternationa! Exi>osiiion I was
ted with a little box of this powder,
and was so pteaoed with it that I
was exceedingly anxious to get more,
but on looking at the box I found
nothing but Savannah, •Ga.. no other
address. I have often wished 1 knew
where to get it. This morning’s
mall brought your circular with en
closed sample I immediately re
ferred to my Ik)x. and found it was
the Infants’ Friend Powder. It is
without doubt the best powder I have
ever used. Respectfully.
MRS. WM. KING.
ten. He was served without further ques
tion, ate his meal, paid for It and thon
doffed the loaned coat.
That Is why he Is asking If It Is the coat
that makes ihe man, for, with no other
■ hang. In himself or his costume, the
presence of Ihe coat made It possible for
him to 1 be served.
Now it Is suggested (hat hotels will be
Obliged to change their rules with the
spread of the shirt-waist fashion or else
they will have to serve coats with their
meals. By having a supply of coats of all
size* the coalless men might be tempor
arily accommodated withs covering for
their shirt waists while dining, removing
the eoats at th- cashiers desk before
again appearing on the street in their j
comlortah.v and sensible garb.
TO THE SICK.
GRAYBEARD is made of fresh herbs, blossom* arvd berries. It contains bo
mercury or potash. For eradicating Id and daep seated ailments, as Cancer. Ca
tarrh, Eczema, Rheumasttsm, Dyspepsia, It has no equal on earth. You want
nothing else to take. Try nothing else. Nothing else 1* necessary. In Gray
beard you have everything to build you up, and make you stronger than your
disease. It will crush out your disease. It will leave you as you were before the
aliment seized you.
There Is nothing a hundredth part as good aa Graybeard to do this. There la
nothing made like Graybeard—nor ever will be. It Is one of the great Inventions
of the world.
If you have DYSPEPSIA, that weak, nauseated feeling, heart-burn, faint
ing, dizzy, lost appetite, take GRAYBEARD. There ie not, we believe, or
ever will be. Invented anything to equal GRAYBEARD In relieving and
curing Dyspepsia. It tones up your system, makes you eat and, best of all,
makes you digest what you eat
There Is a young lady In Savanna h who was an Invalid from Dyspepsia.
Doctors had treated her for years and could not reach her ease. Three bot
tles of GRAYBEARD made anew woman of her, and to-day her friends all
soy that she does not look like the same person.
It Cures Rheumatism.
If you have RHEUMATISM, that aching and pain in the knees, back or
shoulder, take GRAYBEARD. It Is especially prepared for this alJmont.
GRAYBEARD cures if. It d’lv< out the add in your blood which caue#
Rheumatism. It makes new blood and thus crushes out the disease. Vve
have never known a remedy like GRAYBEARD for Rheumatism One that
mo completely and effectually destroys the aliment.
Mr. t’harlts Thomas, a prominent Jew* ler of Savannah, suffered great pain
from Rheumatism, and could find nothing to do him any good until he got
GRAYBEARD. It has cured him and he goes where he chooses.
It Cures Cancer.
If you have CANCER take GRAYBEARD. Get It as quick as you cgn.
and take it as long as you can. It will cure you. Don’t get impatient.
Don't be in a hurry. GRAYBEARD is your meat and bread for Cancer. It
is the only remedy that we have ever hoard of that will cure Cancer.
Ed. Bnzetnoro of Fayetteville. Ga . writes that GRAYBEARD cured him
of Cancer on the neck. so pronounced by Dr Tucker.
Mr. N Owings, Jasper, Mo., writes that GRAYBEARD has cured him of
the same diseaae. *
Hundreds are being cured of Cancer to-day by taking our GRAYBEARD.
It Cures Catarrh.
If you have CATARRH, that roughing, that spitting, that blowing the
nose, that bad. foul breath, take GRAYBEARD. It is the grandest remedy
on earth for Catarrh There was a little girl once who was rendered deaf
by Catarrh. GRAYBEARD cured her sound and well.
Mrs. Rhode Dean of Ballinger, Texas, has written u# that GRAYBEARD
cured her of Catarrh which had clung to her 36 years. Everything failed to
cure her, she says. She Is 76 years old.
It Cures Eczema.
If you are afflicted with ECZEMAor ITCH take GRAYBEARD. Take
nothing else. Nothing else Is necessary. GRAYBKARP lc able to drive iht*
filthy disease from your blood It will do it speedily. It will do It quicker
than anything else, and its work will be permanent.
Hon. 8. A. Jarrell of Lafayette, Ala., say* that GRAYBEARD cured him
of Eczema permanently. All the oi ntmeivts. salve*, lotion* that he was ab'
to obialn gave him only temporary relief, but the disease broke out again
every spring until he took GKAYBEARD.
A Family’s Best Friend.
Wf* have ma'le more QRATBBAR D this year than we have evr made In
the same length of time In our liven. We are celling more. It la doing morg
sufferer* good, because more mifYarers are taking It.
We are making It the old. old w.iy, and it seemti to fpe>t better.
We are making it of the freshest muterial, and with the utmost care. In
section® where it is the beet known it ha® taken the place of all other remo
diet- of its kind.
It is becoming the one great famil y medicine of the United States.
That family which has a bottle of GRAYBEARD on the mantel; * box
each of GRAYUKAKD PILIR and GRAYBEARD OINTMENT In th* medi
cine cheat, is fortified agalnat ne*t disease.) that flesh Is heir to. At thl* par
ticular season GRAYBEARD PILLB are Indispensable. They will remove all
bilious attacks, and get the bowels In a healthy condition; but they should be
followed up with a short treatment of GRAYBEARD.
GKAYBEARD OINTMENT 1 necessary at this season when eruptions and
akin outbreak# ai*e prevailing While you may expect no permanent relief
from deep-seated blood troubles, short of GKAYBEARD, there are minor
trouble* which the Ointment will relieve speedily. It la one of the handiest
little boxes of medicine a family ever had in the house.
Letter From Tennessee.
Dear Friends: I have been suffering t weniy-threo years with an ulcer on my
ankle. Sometimes In bed—sometime* on crutches. 1 uaed remedle* of my own, and
failing to make a cure, I called in different physiclnas. They all said that they
could cure me, but found It to be of a stubborn nature and failed.
I saw GRAYBEARD advertised and 1 bought
4 hot lies of It—
-2 boxes of the [rills —
1 box of the ointment.
It cured me well. And I hove one botll? left.
I say that I am well—not near.y well—but entirely well. It hae been over twelve
months and no symptoms have returned.
I hope the suffering will do a* 1 have; use 11, have faith In It and be cured.
Jan. 1. MRS. JANE GEORGE, Rockvale, Tenn.
Letter From Texas.
Ballinger. Tex.. Jan. 28.
"I thought I would write you what your wonderful Greybeard lias done far
me. I had Catarrh of th-' head about 36 years, and suffered a great deal I have
tried many kinds of medicines and have been treated by doctors, though all of
them failed to cure me. And I being so old and my disease so chronic. I didn't think
there was any medicine that would cure me. But more than two yeura ago I hod
very plain symptom* of Cancer on my nose and face and decided to try Graybeard,
not thinking that It would cure my Catarrh as well as Cancer. I bought 8 bottle*
from Mr. Pierce, and less than (1 cured me This has been more than two years ago
now and no symptoms of the old diseases have appeared. I can praise Graybeard
for what It has done for me. Person* need never think they are 100 old for Grajr
beard to cure them. I am now 73. MRS. RHODA DEAN "
Clip this and keep It before you—because it may be valuable to you some dog.
II Is failure to purify the blood that
produces Ihe worst forms of Rheumatism.
It Is neglect to cleanse the bloot that
starts Cancer. All chronic diseases ergi
nate In Impure blood and If neglected will
pass down from sire to son.
It Is good policy, wise and right, to take
care of our health. We believe strongly
the more we see of people end their vari
ous diseases, that It Is far easier to pre
vent ailment* than to cure them.
Keep track of yourself.
When you ache, take GRAYBEARD.
When you can't eat, take GRAYBEARD
When you feel worn out, take GRAY
When you are out of humor, take GRAY
And nine times out of ten you will escape
Get Kit A Ylll' All D nt drug stores for *1 * bottle, 41 bottle* (or Sfik
Or write to
Respess Drug Cos., Props.,