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ft igk '3% Since your blood is your life it behooves you to keep it pure. That person who goes through thi w >rld without reu
-.-y J RnßLiaßw R 3 ■ larly purifying his blood gets ar affliction. Nine ailments out of ten have their origin in thin, imp ovjrished bio and And to
■■ attempt to remedy them by preparations recommended especially for them is to lose sight of their cause, and the relief is
tmv rhennntkm—sn mn- ~ r e ? r i m< P re P a r e d that will relieve eczema, but tlis ailment will have another outbreak. Dyspepsia may find temporary relief in certain rem
'J r ', K nr?nnknnl tint f- or B ans so that food becomes nutritious and dvspepsii will disappear. Pure blood is clear of all acid from which rheumatism gets its start. Pure
c " 8 es rise to cancer, eczema and scrofula. Pure Mood disposes of the causes of a thousand pettv diseases that render you uncomfortable and unhappy.
Graybeard Is the PUREST BLOOD PURIFIER Made.
) Hill 1101.1 15I*
;id D> spepsia.
t vse were not trilling all
( every one an ailment which
A< „ t.iJ failed lo cure
r. ,ril i- made of freth herbs. bloe
.l terrie II contains no mercuty
l or eradicating old and deep
,r n u* Cancer. Catarrh. Ecae
n, * riatlsm. Dyspepsia. it has no
ill You want nothing else to
* a ■
|jrl . r, noihlng else. Nothing else 1a
~ ~ n Oraybrard you have every
t . it you up and make you a iron
ur disease It will crush out
. Ii will leave you as you were
„, i r.cr.t seized you
I .u ii othing a hundredth part aa
( , ybeard to do this. There Is
noi. . made Ilk" (Jraytieard—none ever
* ll t, is one of she great inventions
oi i world.
Catarrh of Stomach
I lake Greybeard and know It helps me
u ir.an unj thing I can get I have ca
i li of the stomaoh and can't find any*
t to relieve me but Greybeard
"Eecsvi iv, Ind."
A Drummer Cured.
Mr. J M Prown, mnny year# a drum
rr-r In Viatesvtlle, Ark writer: *1 hove
troubled for a lout? time with rhouma
r uin in my ft #q and Jotnte When I sat
• wn I could no* g#*t up without cipar
i -ng srtMt fmln. When I Mood on tny
i -e*. any length of time I was com?*l!eJ
In &( nr. this ailment in* t ►<#♦*!
I began the us** of Orayboard n f*w
irtco Mud am pl md to vay that
I* ' 1 am ad right Nothing ever ga\ tuo
If but Gray beard
A Conductor Cured.
’ 'antra ted cold a few yearn ago worfc-
I’ on the bridgo gang over In Alabama
t u was laid uj with rheumatism I tried
. • it mny remedies all of which (teemed
i reMrve mr- some, but none cure*! me
A ltd come rood a* for an they wont, but
: did not go far enough.
u>i#eard cured me before 1 had taken
* • third aa much a* of other retMdkc.
Wm. w McDaniel.,
C. R. H Conductor.
Get CRAYBEARD at Drugstores--$l a Bottle--6 Bottles, $5.
Or write to Respess Drug Cos., Props., Savannah, Cai
RUNNING A CAMPAIGN.
KK HARD ( HUKF.It TELL** llo\V III:
to Win All the Tl mr~U|i •>
rinn Fur A lieiid—lie to ruin to *nr
rreil Mttt llrgln in the (Iran ni*u
tlon. mill Effort* In*
I utile—Xo li<M> In the I i*ihm-rn*>.
\se*ni#*nt* Not illonril, He May*,
ilchard Croker In Collier's Weekly,
object of running a campaign l? to
That U what 1 go Into campaigns
> -ttm? tl men ft is known to be impnwslbl*
* win the campaign we nro fighting. but
then the object is the same. In u
battle ! fight so that the next bat
md the battle after that, .-hall be
1r- only thing Is to win—to-day. to
rtl row or the next day; but to win in
■ i. It is supposed that we know
1 >’ wi *re tight lug for, before we be
*• art*l also that wc are willing to upend
iin- and money and take all sorts of
r ' i order to get the thing* w. want.
• has all been decided before; and
I enter a campaign I keep my eye
° \- object only—success.
*•• • forget what w are fighting for.
* * ,r than the miner woo digs coal In
( mine nil day forgets what he In
for against heavy odds. Hut If a
v . nui *. to do a kum! Job, he has to
hi: eye on his work, looking jus'
ti ahead to keep true to hi*
* ' it i Just wtiat I do in politics
rget the end. but I know that
must come Hist. We can do noth
w rd tarrying out our policy until
and I put out nil my energies
1 I win’’ Ily organization And
>v “organisation" I tlon’t mem
' •4s-injuuloii for a single cam*
1 n • .in something mor# p* rma
mean an organisation that has
ht out qnd planned out in every
• ibly yeors ago. and whose mu
’ l kept thoroughly oiled and In
der all tlm* t!m It must be
’ f my demand made upon it. and
1 * > any amount of work and and.
U It ] !
uipalgn has. of course, a charnc
pc of Its own, and must be
k Its own lines These must
' • w so that the must effective
. K ,v b* done. Hu* no mutter wh.it
' • f the particular campaign, a
j * ' a lone that is thoroughly equip*
* !*• aide to manage It better and
fully than anew and untried
' **’ i* ition.
•pie scoff at the political ma-
J denounce It as iilway'* corrupt
Kl hg for the selfish purposes of
leaders" or the "boss.** A
•** political organization may
f upt, of course; hut the people
•v* It In their power. If th#*y
n active interest in politic#, to
' org.mixatlon and make It over
• intx.it lon or machine can never
far from the people. It comes
, 11 People, |( represents the people,
j l*on#lblo to the people Ir the
ing*** im; ov'ihoth or purpose*,
dltlc.il machinery no long** su't#
'' Nir sweep it nut ofe-vl tec. *-
i * : other orgai ixailon In Its place.
1 ,f> *ay. as clearly as I can. that
r.t , ' ,n<J ‘he organiser lon or machine
4 * m *‘ If the party illowa the
vUud, and goes to battle un-
Letter from Texas.
Ballinger, Teg., Jan !h
I thought I would write you what your
wonderful ClrayotarJ has done for me. I
had catarrh of the head about 35 years,
and sufTetud a great deal I have tried
many kinds of medicines ami have been
treated by doctors, though all of ihem fall
id to cure me. And I being no old and
my dlseuee so chronic, I didn't think there
was any medlnne that would cure me
But mor than 2 years ago I had very
plain symptoms of can.iy on tn> rose and
fj. und deekbd to Iry Gray heard not
thinking that It would cure my catarrh
as well as ,oncer I bought 3 bottles from
Mr Pierce, and less than t> cured me.
This has been more than 2 years asto now
aiid no symptoms of the akl diseases have
appeared I e n praise Orsvbeard for
what It has done for mo. Persons need
never think they ore too old for Gray*
beard to curs them 1 am now 75
"MRS RIIODA DEAN."
"I would here say for ihe baneflt of ihs
public', that I was iroub.ed with rheuma
tism In my hips for three months, and
as I handled GrAybrard I concluded to
give It u trial I took two bottles and a
half and was cures). I do believe It to be
u great medicine.
"Also Bister Di Loach took It for paraly
sis and It help'd (.< r surprisingly
"Rev A It STRICKLAND.
‘ Easterling. Ga."
Do you know when you have ecxema?
Do you itch? Is your skin rough? In
warm weather does this stinging eensat.on
increase? When you scratch do large blls
ters and sores form? Do they torment you
when you work?
fc’xcma Is an outbreak of bod blood A
person afflicted with rev nu cannot take
undue exercise without aggravating the
Itching, or get warm in bed without feel
ing on fire The blood is aflame with the
peculiar poison lliat creates the diseaso
and coll* for u powerful alterative to re
move tt Nothing short of a PI.OOD MED*
ICINE will gccompush u cure.
Ala., May 1
T haw your Grayluarrt ami know
(or a (ruth that It Is offrctual
It <\ir<d mr of rcictna and a arvrre at
tack of IndlK'-stlon.
I do not hrMlat* to rrcommwid It. AII
who try It h*rr will not br without It
B A JARKEI.U
<k*r its m tnaKoment. an.l i- willing 10 rn-
Joy iho lrult of in. victory th*
win. then Ih. iurty Is fully r.s|K>nsib o
for the mat hint
I want to ?ay, 100, lh.it machine, or or
a.mlzatlona ire nrrta.ary. No lartv, no
manor what Its alms may Iw*. can ho-o
lo accomplish anything without oiganlia
lion. Reformers .!■ n-.iioce the "inachlt e"
1 auec somo machine; have lac 1 had
Thry always find, however, that thet os.-
without ihe n 1.1 of a machine, or a
thoroughly rqutpp.'l tint) trained organlu
tlon, Thetr tlTorts come to noth n* n.
matter how much twalns thoy may have
bt;hln.l the movement, or how much a
great many people may desire the It) r,k ~
the reformers are huh.ln* for They fail
because there Is no trained let.lv o? men
to dlr.el the flahllng. no orranlaatlon to
get at the people and lntoreal them In the
tamp <lgn. tmtl to get out the votes on
It la fur this reason It Is so efi.n salt!
that reforms must be star's.! |,i in. |taitv
This recognlswl iruih Is a trlbu'e In th
power and eftlcleney of the 01 eaniaatlon.
Reforms that auccetd mtisl cither It. gin
In the (sirty org uda.ition .n.l ehangs or
capture It. or they nun tv hi* enough no
crush the machine I • • It at the polt-
It Isn't often that a reform movement Is
strong .nough to do that. It usually fills
lck for help on llv machine-, and irl"
to capture li before going Inio a campaign
Hy reform movements. I me *n any large
general . fTor;s to change the policy or
course of a parly, and not merely these
spasmodic efforts 'o ' purify" politics and
"smash" the machine
The "boss Is often tn.ke.l about M
wrliten ais.it He Is more often tnlk.d
about than *..n. The Democracy has no
• hosw." It is Its own "host." Its own
in .-.ter No one man owns the Democratic
patty, whether we s| k of It In the in*
tton She etate. or the city
This Is rot true of the Republican par
ty The notional Republican parly hs
Its owner or "Ixtss." and the state and
City Republican organisations are also
, onfroll* dby a single I. a.ler Its organ
potions do not ask what the people warn
or what th> i<ity wants but wha! the
•boss" want* Thai Is not democratic,
iml the Democratic parly would not st m.l
The Democratic party of course rceog
r.ues the necessity of having leaders, men
who are accustom'd tn organising fores
and managing them In battle. It must
have , . rained eodara if It m M
dVlthoul them the light would l>e lost be
fore a ballot la cist
We organise from the people up; tno
Republicans from the leaders or "bos*'
clown The Democrats choose their lead
era, ..ml these appoint committees and
select the men who ore to direct them,
and so on. until we have a leader lor the
campaign or . head tie he mav be call'd,
of the organlratloo. or machine It l
onlv in thin way he may be called a
"ls.se " but In fact he comes directly
from the people and gets his outhor tv
utwl ommlsslon from them
Tammany Hall Is a llg machine. I do
not nee the word tn any bad sense, but
m.an by It political organisation. It
org mixed for political victory. It Is
the most perfect piece of political me nan
i,.m m the wor’d There Is no other pnrlv
organlaa lon in this country that ap
proaches li in lt completeness or in th
effectiveness, with which It operates. I
am confident there Is m> pollllcal mi ’hln
orv In Koirop.- or elsewhere that may be
compared with It I have studied very
c'.tsely the workings of party organisa
tion in Itiglaml ami there Is no machin
ery there that his onythlng like the per
fect mechanism of Tammany Hall.
tnd yet Tammany Hall I* only a part
of th. ltenesra -. port). It 1* not. olll
rla.lv the Democietl organisation It
Is an organisation thai has .010. 10 le
use I for political purposes, and It te oft*o
the case that, for practical purposes, the
io organlsallona —that la, the official
THE MORNING NEWS: FRT3AY, OCTOBER 20. mOO.
•Mm eu. —oua iyiiionor •ctvMh* . • itanj
®mw\m vS BIMIGJIVp
WHOLESALE - • •
Fruits, Proouce, Fcqc y Groceries, Jobbers,
SOS COMMISSION MERCHANTS
12 WEST MITCHELL STREET / y .
ar 1 -—■ 'mmik —ft . k/a *. , llftf t
Reapwgg Drug Cos.,
For thro years I sufforod groat pain and anr.oyanco fro#
Catarrh and Blood Poison and found r.o reaody that would relieve me.
OHAYHEARD was recemmended to me and throe bottloa mde a now
sun of me I actually weigh 20 pourd*more, and my health is core
vigorous than for years. 1 think It Is the greatest remedy that I
Dear Frknda—l mor** or
all ihe limo for leti ycsir. 1 * with rheuma
tism. trying many rrtnrtliea. biit failing to
perfc4 a permanent cure So 1 c.xpes'toil
to live the balance of my day* in pain.
But I began taking Gruybranl. not ex*
pociing to he cured of rheumatism, hut
hope to be oured of tetter on tian-1* and
neck. And when I had only taken 3 botilaa
all my rheumatism was gone That was
rvar.y a year ago and I have not had a
pain from that cause since. The tetter on
tny neck and earn dlsappaored. my gener
al health haa been lietter and I wctgh 30
pounds more than I did b* foro taking it.
No doubt Gray beard will do all that 1*
claimed for U.
8 H. WHATLEY. Atlanta. Ga-
Democratic organisation and the politi
cal organization of Tammany Hall-art*
Tammany Hall. looking at It as a po
litical machine. and . tin#, as it were,
for the D mo rati party, fully r*ptv* n a
the voters. !> executive commit I- * of
thirty-six mm>m are jl o the I lent in
th*' iMrtv-dx assemM dlstrlts. It
MintMmo t iuf ra • happens thnt a
member of the Ma’l Kxe utlve
Comlmttee Ip not the district leader in
his district. They are generally the name.
It if- an district leaders th;it they usually
hold their p’a*'** in rh Executive Com*
route* of Tammany Hull.
Tro* leaden* report t the General Com
mittee on corwlltkni- In their distil* ih. It
is pretty safe to Imre a prediction of the
result of in ••lection on their reports
so thorough Is their wo k and their knowl
edge of iheir field.
lit low the district leader* are th**
leaders, or < upturn* of the twelve hundred
or more election ill Ti< • into whin th*
Aht-emMy districts ire divided. These
cutpnlns are appoir.lt 1 by the district
The oriranlc.itlon • xjc t- ele-| n distri t
captains to hold th* small division*, and
the district leaders to hold the Assembly
districts for the Democratic party or
!< win lhm for th*- Democracy, If they
ar- now Re|>u . inn
Such Is, lode and the machine with which
w- run n campaign. It 1' so complete and
so Untly arranged that organised political
work can 1 * . arrled on to . vry block and
In every house. Kv* ry voter In th. city
could he re to* l and t *lkel with and ar
gued with Inside of twenty-four hours A
house to house canvass, the effective
sort of political work may le made at
any time. This ts often very necessary In
getting out th** full strength of a dlstrll
or of the whole city for a i rlm irv or a
general elect I* n Th. hotlf* to house . m
vass may de Idea dose election. It may
Is* the list straw* thu* turn- th* ba’ance
IVe never fill to resort to It In a hard
A party may have votes enough to spur*
and yet fall to carry the el*ctin Of*en
there Is a feeling of Indlffeience that
keeps thousand* of voters at home. You
must get the votes Into the boxes, und
have them counted fairly and accurately,
before you have won. and It frequ* ntly be
comes i problem how to bring out the
I>arty's voting strength. 1 always recom
mend a house to house canvs-R in suh
cases In no other way can you r uen
the voters so directly or nrous#* their inter
est and enthusiasm so effe lively.
With the organisation I have described.
I can feel the political pulse of New York
aimost at will. I know Just where the
party standi*; Just how th* voters feel *>
ail the Issue#. how much Interest they
are taking in the election, ami wrietncr
w.* can ount on th r coming out to the
polk* without further stirring up
I lag in running * campaign years be
fore the candidates ore nominated or the
Issues defined Each carn(dgn may In
deed le said to begin with the first step
taken In the organisation of Ifie |oliUcal
machine that Is to manage It. Tammany
wins In this city chiefly because of He
perf* M orgsrrtxa’lon. The majority of
the people are. of course, behind ard
with Tammany; but It requires a strong
vml splendidly organised mirhln* to hold
the party up to Its full strength, to pre
vent captures by the enemy, and to pre
vent n stampede by so-cgjled reform
All campaigns cost Borne people seem
to think you can conduct a camiwlm on
patriotism But politic* is a huslntas.
and costly business W* haven't the
sources of wealth |K>e*s**d bv the Re
publicans. They can assess officeholders
and corpora tiers and trusts They can
exocr from the manufacturers for their
political fund some of (he profits they^
nuke out of the tariff uu on Uv con-
Picture of Health.
"flrayla-ard did m* more good than any
thlng I ever took In tny life I wo* tnoubb 1
with indigestion, ah >rtness of bre.ith and
was given a great deal of medicine by tny
doctor, but 1t did m no good I saw Gray
beard advertised and bought it. and tl
cured m* I began t • gain flesh and weigh
twenty pounds more than I did m short
Ume ago MR J O BROWN.
"liT De street Montgomery, A.a."
Sound and Well.
’I had congestion of the stomach—acute
Indigestion. La‘i August when 1 wm io
bad off. I heard of and #v*t
my daughter and son-in-law to send for
th> medicine for me lr did me more good
than ail the doctors .and I continued its
use until no* 1 am *vund and well, I am
truly thankful for the discovery of a
great and wonderful o medh tiw
"MRS. MARGARET A OLIVE.
Mt Pella. Tenn.
sumers. We have no such sources of
The money used by Tammany Hall in
a campaign comes voluntarily from th*
people No assessment* are allowed Th-*
office-holders and citizen* Interested ’t
the purposes and urns of the party con
tribute what they s**e fit or can afford.
No appeal or demand js mode on inyt*ody.
Th* system i> entirelv •bus- ratio.
Our contributions are ij tally lllteral
enough to meet the legitim ite tipense of
tin* ■ampatgn and to m ilntaln the or
ganization. B*>m. men contribute quite
larg** sum**, but they are no? usually wak
ed for and it Is never d* mai led <>f them
In the present campaign, which Is a
national and state uni*, in which Tam
m my Hall Is t iking part as n organisa
tion. we arc making use of the same
methods we use in municipal rarniatigns.
We put into operation the mmr mu bin
ary nl look for success in the same w <v
We want to carry New York c.ty for
Mr Bryan by as big a majority ms w.
generally win by In municipal ele.-tlons.
Of course, we make the fight for Is
sues that do enter, as a rule, into
a municipal campaign, although the chief
Issues In hls campaign affect th*- city al
most as much as they do the country at
Almost every avenue of life and w*ork
Is closed to the young man of to-day. un
less he become* the servant of a trust In
a hired capacity, from which there Is
lb tie hope to rise. This situation is al
most wholly the outgrowth of the past
four years’ fostering ’are of protected mo
nopolies that now l<tm t nate th** oountrv.
A bright hope and remedy Is found in
the new voters Each four years produce
one million young nrv n who cast their flrt
votes for presidential electors The young
min of this hour who votes for the Art
time wields the balance of power
If the Democrats carry he state we
would put an end t* Illegal combinations
of capital to a larg.* extent and control
those corporations nd trusts chartered
by the state. This would certain'y he an
improvement over th* present si*nation
The slate could offer H* protection to the
small business man. to the small dealers
and storekeepers, and to the young men
at the beginning of their careers. It could
at least ceae to fake part In the war of
eomblned and aggregated wealth tgalnst
The Democrats oicht to win In this
election The logic of events IS on their
side The ndmml*tr dion has made blun
der after blunder—ln Cuba. In Porto Rico,
In the Philippine* ard at home; in Its dls
crlmlnatihns In favor of ripltal against
As to organisation We are better equip
ped throughout the country than we were
In IWft. when Mr. Bryan made such a
magnificent fight T*mm mv Hall and
the Democratic organisation of New York
have taken more Ini r*s? In national poli
tic# this year than ever before We have
tried to give to the party at large some
of the benefits of or method and train
ing Results will ihow that hard and
skillful work has hern done to arouse vot
ers to a sense of tleir danger and that
the I nited Htates It not ye* blinded by
the talk of glory and lichee In the East.
—American machfcery will hereafter
handle the coal an* Iron received on*)
shipped In the ha'bor of Alexandria.
Egypt, with a rcdudlon In the cost per
ton from 91 Mto 50 tn% or less. An ex
pert was sent to this country to study the
problem, and the result is the construction
of an elevated tramvay on ift American
—ficnor AJvarex Caldron, the r.ew Pe
ruvtan minister, has pig cd two sons arid
two nephews as tud*nt at the Maryland
Agriculture College, at Hyattsville. They
win take the regula* c urse* In agrtcul
lure uud attcbajUif.
Bloating after eating and a feeling of
weigh! in the stomach are dyspepsia t
symptom#—cructutlons of gas—strk stom
ach. heartburt;, vertigo, all coma along
Hour stomach, headac he, general depres
sion and great nervous cond4Mott follow.
We hear women nay (hat they cannot
sleep, and that they feel light-hooded as
if at times they must fall W* hoar men
aay that they cannot work Th* stoma.
is out of gear, they are restless ami ner
vous and form the habit of drinking.
This Is dyapefsla—
It can be curel.
Grayticard I* a safe refn#*dv foe thl*
ailment. It make* (ixd nutrition* and
strengthen* nnd invlgorate.* the digestive
organ* by purifying dm blood.
Don’t h'Mtate to (ukv U.
MR. BRYAN AND THE TRUSTS.
T ALR* OP Till; I.KiiU. HKHian Tt
REVTRIt T MONOPOLIES.
All Trust-Made Article* to He Placed
on the Ire* | <•—• *-d*-rnl Uttvera
ment to l.lcense I orpornf tone tn
ll lliistoese Outside the state In
Which The> Arc Orgnnlsed— Hrgu
latlnjt Interstate l otnmerer.
From the New York Herald.
The Herald’s special Correspondent, who
ir- traveling with William J Bryan, was
Instructed by the Ih-rald to ask the Dem
■ ocratlc candidate this question;
‘Til your speech#* m far delivered on
I thf trust question you have not dealt w!*h
the remedies you would apply to overcap
, ItiillXMtlon. What Ugal remedy would you
suggest to prevent the iniquitous and im
mot.il restriction of trade by which trusts
attempt to stifle * .mpetltlon?”
This Is Mr ilryans reply; ’Publicity U
good, but publicity alone Is not sufficient
! The practices of the trusts must not cnly
! b mad*- known, they must lx* prevented
Thf Republican iarty haa no remedy for
trusts We ha\e
“First Enforce the demand In the Dem
ocratic platform f r legislation which will
place trust-made articles on the fre# list
The corporation* will then not l*# In
spired to •.•tnhine in tills country to raise
prices her** while they ##U abroad In com-
I etltlon with the world. Thor# Is no doubt
that Mich legislation would protect the
people (nun much of the extortion which
Is practiced under cover of high tariff
‘Second Provide by law that before
any corporation organised In any statn
shall do business outside of that state.
It sh ill be granted u license by (h* federal
and hr Duty of ( ongrcia.
"Congress must co-operai# with the
date In preventing the orgsntxatlon of
any interstab monopoly, without Impair
ing ih*- present authority of the state
<’*rigre*s can provld* that the operation
of a corporation must be confined to tho
state in whl< h It wo* organised until cer
tain necensary conditions are compiled
with If the j*eople of any slate an* willing
t create continue a mopo|oly the
people of other states need fe#l no con
cern no long as tn*- monopoly l* confine*!
to th stata In which the corporation orig
inates Hut the moment a morwiiwly
crosees the state line and Invades other
states Congress has a tight to and must
interfere for the protection of the country
at iarg- Why should a corporation he
pnmitted to *ngag# In Interstate com
merce for any purpose except a beneflclal
one. and what harm or Injustice Is done
by compelling the corporation to show
tha It Is going Into Interstate commerce
for the benefit of the public?
To t ru*la Woupolles.
• Third. Provide that the license of a
coiporatlon doing mterstate business be
forfeittsl the moment the corporation at
tempt* to monopolise any branch of busi
ness By this means the corporation can
be shut up In one state, and forty-four
states taken away from it, until It shows
that It Is an honest and legitimate enter
prise Tho** who desire the annihilation
of lf trusts arc not hostlh to property
rights, but they ptotert against all ow
ing a fictitious person, created by law and
railed m orior.itlon, to trampb upon th*
rights of the natural man of flesh and
l.snyen ttryan’s Plan.
The Herakl laid Mr. Bryan s remedy for
Hhr mat Ism originate* from *t*aa ol
acid in tlw Mtnd
Impovnrtihnl and Impure blood
It Ntiarko dlffsMet.t parts of If* body It
Is onii‘tlmei seated in the* muw.**, toaia
timer in the pans surwMjnding the hant*.
anl aomettme* in iha Jolttts —h the
nam* mum u:.r ainl articular rtwnimatlinn
When in the hip* It I* called sciatic rheu
tnattavn. when In the muscle* of the bo %.
Often when one go#.* to Hn from atttlng
or atiofHng ihe sutklen "ratehlng" \m *o se
vete that they some timen cry *mii In pain.
The fe e anil lolni* are som**ttin** swollen
without hi first, causing ary ptrtlrulsr
pain This* *vmt*t. tn is sufficient The al
-ment Is getting n start on you This Is th
time to take Or*vbeard
Th* saNst cure for rheumatism Is a
thorough blood cleansing
Gray bran! l *• known sp*-c|ffc for rheu
mstlem It checks the formathm of acid,
dissolve* the add deponll and protlures a
normal and rk’h flow of |>ou‘t htsi*
tala to ask for It
A Boy Cured.
Mr* Hill, residing at I*>S W Mttchall
street Atlanta gave Graybeard to her son
who for* od to stop on account
if o svcre attack of rheumatism, and It
cured him sound an*l well.
Lost Use of His Arm
"Sine* hiking Graytward I have regatr!*s|
use *f inf>' arm which was hep|*o by
rhsunauU*tn. W. C. FLIiNNIKGN,
• ‘Kingston. T< x
You Get Strong.
Everybody who takes Greybeard tells ua
they get stronger. They eat nw#re ami it
does tax make them sick Thl# is the se
cret of the curative powers of Greybeard
The first thing it doe# Is to make you go
to eating You will eat more than you
hav- ••oten In month*, and y#m will find it
will not hurt you as it used to when you
atr h#-artilv liy making you eat it makes
you stronger It make* you stronger as
the new blood and horns and tissue begin
to become jart and parrel of you. and if
you are afflicted with ncgmii you will find
It gradually disappear The same wav with
rheumatism, catarrh, dyspepsia, cancer.
In short. Oraybrard make* you Mranger
than your dtscoo* and crushes out your
Gray beard Did It.
"Like all other* who are so unfortunate
as to n proy to indigestion and
bowed trouble#. | tried various medicine*
and a nuttiter of the beat doctor* to treat
my c#e. but fcund only temporary relief
until GrayUaid was dtaceviixd TUi iuwi*,
trusts lie for* prominent corporation law
vers of this rtty. The replle* they male
would indicate that whTe Mr Bryan’s
plan may meet with the approval of politi
cians for c <in|M<ign purposes. |t will not
rn *f w.th th** approbation *f lawyer* who
•ire f.imlllur with the law ss It affects cor
one of the*** to shorn Mr Bryan’s rem
dy was shown in Edward M bhefmrd, >f
the law firm that wrote the g r**a? Hug ir
Trust hare* ment, which stood the tret* of
th* courts Mr Shepard Is now support
ing Mr Bryan H** was asked for an *i
prepslon of q<lnion ms o the efficiency of
Mr Bryan*# remedy. Mr Sbpard read
the interview with care, was thoughtful
for a few minutes, and said
“I do not cure to say anything about
this. I am supporting Mr Bryan vigo
rously. and shall continue to do ao, until
the end of the campaign.’’
Albert It Ibmrdmsn. of Hourdman. PUB
A Toley. wan emphatic n his disagree
ment with Mr Bryan. Ife wild:
"Mr Bryan proiiosea what he culls three
remedies, for trusts—publicity, the putting
of all articles- manufactured by trusts on
the free ||*t agd Federal |u*tmses.
“The argument for and againsl compul
sory publication of Information al*out any
business are the *me. whether the busi
ness is conducted by what Is called a trust
"Mr Bryan’s second remedy suggests
the fact that the remedy is often worse
than the disease. In a word, his remedy
" Kill business In order that the trusts
may die also ’
“Bryan’s third remedy Is Federal li
“His remarks on this subject prove that
he has no proper conception of the func
tion* of the Federal government with ref
♦*ren< e to trade and commerce, nor of (he
rlghi* of state# with reference to the ex
clusion nf corporations.’’
Mr. Hoardman aided that the plan of
licensing corporation* by the general gov
eminent would, of course. nce*#4ttate a
bureau for thnt purpose, and that h**
head of that bureau wo il l w i* -X < power
over commercial matters that would b
of a dangerous character.
“The place would he worth a gonl deal
more than the presidency.” *.td Mr
Itoardnrwin “and it would h* liabl** lo lie
come an enormous weapon for blackmail.*’
Judge James B Dill, when asked what
he thought of Mr Bryan’s plan, said
“Without taking time to examine the mu
ter carefully. It seem* to m* that Mr
Bryan simply attempt* to provide for ac
cumulative remedy, and In so doing seek*
to avoid the Issue of centralising as
against state rights.
What he proposes* Is a state corpor
ation irgulated by Federal control, the
logical conclusion of which prop**gjtlon Is
nothing more nor less than national cor
THE LATE W. L. WIUON.
.A Movement of a Monument to His
There Is • movement on foot In New
York on the part of the frl* nds of the (at*
W L Wilson of West Virginia, whose loss
Is a national one. to obtain by public sub
scrlptlon funds with which to give a Wil
son Memorial Library to the University
of which he was president—Washing t.a*
and Lee. \a xlngton. Va. Mr. Wilson was a
man known throughout the country for
hla ability, respected for his perfect In
tegrity: A man of *entt!ve honor, flno
perceptions, tar* intellect’ll) endowment,
but to the vtrllftv of s man he added a
tenderness and swvetnas* whkii
we are accustomed to think
the attribute of women only. but
which the noblest nature* all alike pos
sess And it Is to this quality in Ult whai*
Tho mouth, throat i-ust n.'isol cavtty
bronohi.il t ibos and a.r of tne .uiigi
are line ! with u nets *rk of do icste !koot
vfwi* Whan th* Mood I** purr* theta
K*o*l vesNv is *r*- health* and vlgtiroun
and exude mucus which lubricate* Hie alt
pa*A.igt* ur.l protect* them from the ef
fect* of cold dust, ct*
When the hloo,! |* lm;m* 1 **e vrcwlf
|> re.i*oi of tholr kJt at* stru ure. firs
unable to carry It They bttvms rlofiol,
and ben - t ult* * atarrh
Graybeard purtffns the blood. (nvlawa|et
thee small tk>Oil vr'M'l*. and nst>sn
them t dl**7iatgu the foul hloud and re
t'utarrh a 111 not exist When the Mood U
Dear Ft r 1 ! have lieon pu(T*ff*f fl
years with an ulcer on my ankle Home*
time* in bad. sometime-* on .-rutclie# ]
used rrmedlea of my >wn and falling la
make o cure I (killed in *lfrerent phyid
dans Thy all -Mid that they ouM curs
me but found it to bo of a stubborn na
ture dirt) failed
I saw Graybeard advertised and I bought
f#Hjr lest I lea of It. tw* boxen of the pIU%
one bui of tb** ointment
It cured me well And I hove one bottifl
I say that I am well—not nearly well—
but entirely well It ban been *vtr ladvt
months ai ! no rmploin* fiave rvlurued.
I h|"“ the suffering Will do a I have—
use It. hove faith In It nd l*o curod
Mr* JANH GLXJRGi:. Rock vale. Tcniw
I frfne l)mr manufactur' and by friends cd
vtwi#c and knowing H to be made from pure
material of the forest, w;* induced to gtva
tit a trial I \:s#hl ft six wnka cv\rfllng to
• lio lions, and a? •!>• and of the time I
fell as well as I ever <!<!.
"tt A CLIETT.
El-AMerman. Butk-r, Go.**
It hrunnlli bwelllng In tha legs (a r r*l
Mr* Joseph Ilrown nf Butler, fls., mt
nfflicttd with rheum#* 1 ism. It caused n*a
grrat pain ller statement 1* that Icr legs
nwclled to unuguml six** Hh* w.ui .t W
o rvlirt* the allmc ra uixil sh* procure#!
Gra> baard She m iow sound and welL
Acid in th#* Mn i pr du--s rrhtimitbm.
N#xhtng Is half so goi an Gray board for
"My wif* was afflicted four year* with
rheumatism, and ! wut not abb to find
anything to relieve her Hhe took Oroy
hourd mlkkii m month ami r-mod to la as
well aa avgi 11 < *r-i oui 1 11 • itm of t* *
ailment Uy caiuiot 1 ml*' Or# y beard
ijo ui(k lb GBH BCKJTH,
| "LarMMiviUu, U.-* |
a<der that he owed his extreme isasilar
tty lit gent!ne*. his courtesy, hie un
selfishness made every man his friend
from the roughest mountaineer of hie na
tive state to the s'atesnnti and other emi
nent men among w hom he lived. Ali alike
Celt the charm of a manner utterly destl
tutus of asumpri< n. u mind at once sound
und brilliant. . ho*irt summed up In the
axiom of Terence Homo sum.** Virginia
;*• ’ord*d him her highest honor In count
ing him worthy to l one of the succes
sors of <*•#’ Lee in one of her gni his
toric universities, and ther* will be many
who will l* gla l to do honor In the Wil
son memorial to tho memory of another
pure and great American who through all
his life was always th* good soldier of
Jesus Christ, a true patriot, an ideal gen
tleman—ln his private and public life
stainless, a statesman, not merely a poli
tician. devising ami maintaining politici
rather than |Hllt|cs. and scarcely lest
honored in the Republican than In th<*
Democratic camp, lie told a friend last
siitnmer that h* would like to live an
other twenty years to try and help mould.
Influence tl* young men of his unl\Wsffy—
so noble, so honorable did ha feel the
task of forming in American cidsen Rut
he bor* his sufferings with th* utmost pa
tience ami was entirely resigned lo tho
will of Infinite wisdom and love which
decreed for him death and not life. It
is. It has always been. It will always be
’he crowning glory of Virginia that she
produce# such men--not millionaires, but
a Washington, relinquishing voluntarily
the power for which Napoleon plunged all
Europe In mourning; a lo*r. our modem
Oaiahad; a Jtckeon, the sw -rd of th* Lord
and Gideon not a soldier of fortune, a
long line of statesmen who as Wllberforc*
said of himself “livid In hot water” in all
the turmoil of party strife and partisan
warfare, yet ■ me out with clean hands.'*
Unblemished honor Is the immediate jewel
of such men’s souls, ami long may our
noble mother ate preserve untarnished
her reverence for character, ard set U
as ehe does. Infinitely above rlrhea.
Frances Courtenay Baylor.
Tmre rkai) him oiiiTt mv.
I E*|rof Mr. Ihrrmrn
, With 111. Vw,|i|ifr.
From th. N<*w Tork Mill r>ri Kxprr*..
Waahlnaion. Oct. —John Moorman h. 4
rh. unlqu*' rx|M’ii-m.- of twice rfa*ilnx x
account of hi* own (k.ub in th. pap-r,
Th. nr.i llm. wa wh<-n h* w, Hcr
ury of th* Tr**ury. tnrt .* on l.rd •
*hl|. .Itirlnit *torm on fh**K*ll. Biy.
Th. v.f.c.l wn* rriono! fnun.l.r.o on.t ttll
on l>o.ri lout When Mr Hh.rrn.n r
lurn-rt to W..htn*ton th. hayin*
f.ly outrWJ.n th. .totm. h. **- jur.
prl.txl to l.srti ihnt th< |Mi*.r hl r.pori
.J him d.nJ mt h.d prln t-1 oo.unmx of
Th. ...ond time w In th. >prln Of
10, when h. look a trip to th. Wm ln-
Jk*. and. whll. r.‘rnrnliuc to the .hip from
th. harbor tit Kan Juan. Forto Rloo. allp
(oW ofT the *.n*|d4i>k Into the wat*r.
Itn.umcmln rcultlnx from the nhook and
th. wet tin. h. recelvel. When th. fit
I'.iul. th. *hlr> on which he w trv.ltn.
nrrlvrcl at Ouantanatoo. Cuba, the mat 100
outlook at thal port thouiiht he raw the
n* of th. v#aael at half rn,t. and re
portnl Mr Kh. riMn a. dead.
Tht* report wax put.ll.had In a number
of paper, In the I’nltwl ginlr, before tho
correction cam. from Kantlao.
—Kbor men tn Vancouver. B. C.. ont
urctnK the Irtpoaltlon of a heavy tux on
male dom.Slc Um object be 1 rut
to dlmlnl.h the employm.t.t of Chlntk
and Jape The tax ha* tonic prevailed aa
a revenue m-aeur* In Great Britain, but
In Btltlah Columbia It is wanted a. a pro*
u-.tioc w ebUv dtihtf.