Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 1, 1897 · Page 2
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November 1, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Monday, November 1, 1897
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CELEBRATED IN FIRE. Halloween Costs Fort Branch Most of the Town's Business Buildings. KECKLESS BOYS STAET THE BLAZE. Which Annihilates $30,OOO Ilefore It Stops —Gov. Mount Hun Small Hopes ufFunish- IIIR the Ripley Couuty Lynclurrs—C'liun-li 1'luuuVrcd by Thieves—Deputy .ShiTid Loses a Prisoner—Indiana's l>ivorce Itt-r- ord In 1O 1'or Out. ol the Man-last'*. Princeton, Ind., Nov. 1.—Boys celebrating hallowten at Fort. Branch, this county, started a fire which destroye'l Odd Fellows' hall. Fort Branch Times ollice, six business houses and several dwellings, including the chief business buildings of the town. Total loss, S'M.- 000. In the course of the fire thirty pounds of dynamite exploded in Walter's hardware store, causing much damage to surrounding property. ri-VKKUTON fcOKS I'f I'OK HFE. Scroiid Trlnl of the MHH Who Killed HU Soii-ln-I-iiw ami Numesivk*-. Laporte, Ind.. Nov. 1.—The trial of Charles Pinkerton, rir., for the murder of his son-in-law, Charles Pinkerton, Jr., which \vas commenced in the circuit court last Monday, terminated in a verdict finding the defendant guilty of murder in the second degree and fixing his punishment at Imprisonment for life. Pinkerton heard the verdict without the slightest show of emotion and returned to jail without saying a word. This •vas the second trial of the case and was brought here on the change of venue from St. Joseph county last April. The trial at that time, shortly after Its commencement, was delayed several weeks by an attempt of the prisoner to commit suicide by cutting his throat with a steel shoe shank. The crime for which Pinkerton has been found guilty was committed near Misha•n-aka. in St. Joseph county, last February. He became Involved in a quarrel with Charles Pinkerton, Jr., and •tabbed the latter in the leg with a knife. An artery was severed, causing the death of his victim in a very short time. ______ GOT. MOUNT IS DISCOCEAOED. 1897 NOVEMBER. 1897 Su. JMo. Tu. !We.!Th. Fr. ! Sa. ; 1 ! 2 i 3 I 4 ! 5 I 6 Fcura Hla Eflortu to Punish lonelier* Trill Be In Vain. Indianapolis, Nov. 1.—Governor Mount and Attorney General Ketcham have had another private conference in regard to progress of the apprehension in the Kipley county lynchers. When the conference ended the attorney general would say nothing of the conference or of their hopes, but Governor Mount admitted that the topic of their conference had been the lynching-, and that the outlook was discouraging. "I begin to fear that nothing will result from all the work that ha^ been done." he said, "and I would regret tj see my various steps in the matter made public, if my fears are realizi-d. All we can do is to go ahead and do our best toward apprehending the lynchors. I don't know yet how the arrests \vill bo made, whether on grand jury indictments or on bench warrants." Deputy Siiei'Uf Out of « Job. Munrle, Ind.. Nov. 1.—Deputy Sheriff Lee James started from Albany to Muncie with James Morgan, of Kansas, who Is wanted in Kansas. Before the officer handcuffed him Morgan "set up" the drinks several times, and with a bottle of liquor, they departed in a carriage, driven by Liveryman Sullivan, of Albany. A few miles from Muncle Morgan got possession of the key to the handcuffs, removed them from his hands, after placing one on the officer's wrist, locked the other 10 an iron on the buggy. He then took the officer's pistol, removed thecartrldges and gave it back to him, saying, "Good day." The driver refused to aid the officer, fearful or being shot. The carriage was driven to Muncfe, and at police headquarters Superintendent Baldwin filed the irons from the officer's wrist. Sacrilegious Thieves at. T,nfayette. Lafayette. Ind., Nov. 1.—St. Mary's Roman Catholic church was pillaged by thieves at an early hour in the morning. Tabernacle receptacles on thfi altar were broken into with chisels, decorated panels ruined and sacred vessels removed. The vandals secured as booty the ostensorium. containing the sacramental wafer, a vessel of gold and silver, set with diamonds, rubies and Amethysts, weighing twenty-five pounds and valued at $2.000; a gold and silver •ilxirium, or cup. mounted" with p'reeiouTs atones and worth $500. silver cruets and stands. The thieves also looted the poor box, taking therefrom an unknown sum. Bloodhounds 'ivere put cm the trail of the despoilers, but no capture has been reported. ^__ M»k<M Its Tin Plate Complete. Elwood, Ind.. Nov. 1.—The new automatic bar mill, constructed by the American Tin Plate company at a cost of $100,000, was put in operation and the first bars ever made in central Indiana were manufactured. The tin plate company now manufactures tin plate complete from raw material up. The new mill Is run by hydraulic pressure and so perfectly arranged i? the ma- ahinery that only two men are required in that part. By the starting of the mill 300 additional hands are employed, making 1.600 in all. Indianapolis to Have a Carnival. Indianapolis. Xov. 1.—D. M. Pan-y. Albert Lieber. S. S. Moras. D. P. Erwin. and H. P. Wasson were appointed by ttie Commercial club Saturday a committee to originate plan:? for a fall cur- nival to be held annually in this city. It may take the form of a street fair t.r jnay consist of games in imitation of the Olympian athletics and other amusements of a popular nature. Wonld Ixwat* a Beet Sugar Plant. LaGrange, Ir.d., Nov. 1.—TJ. S. Click, representing a syndicate of New York •apitallsts, is prospecting for the location of a mammoth be«t sugar plant in morthem Indiana. The geological condition Is said to be favorable In Stark •ounty, and If it ia found to be so, 10,00« acres will be leased and cultivated. riMt of Intuui.ltj FTOTM Effectl-re. Portland. Ind., Nov. 1.—Ths jury in |toe case of John Rinker, who haa bees 7 i 8 9 ! 18 : 19 ! 20 21 22 23 24i25i26 : 27 28129 i 30 <-r. trial for the last week, '.-harged with plotting and ronspiring for the destruction of the- Odd Fellows' block at Red Key, in order that he might obtain the insurance on hi* stock of goods, ri- ' turned a verdict of not guilty Fri'lay, after bt-irig out fifteen hours. The v r- dict was solely on the a.ssumption that Rinker was insane when the deed w^s committed. ________ ludinna Will Save J1OO.OOO, Indianapolis, Nov. 1.—The state's fis- <;il year closed Saturday, and the auditor finds that a number of large bal- .nces of appropriations made by the ast legislature will be turned back nto the state treasury. This is a thing hat has been so rare in the past that no instance can be recalled, the inxti- utions always u^ing the entire appro- iriations. The saving to the state vviii be in excess of $100,000. Indiana Monuments at Chickamatlfta. Indianapolis, Nov. 1.—The commission appointed to erect monuments on the Chickamauga battle field to the memory of the Indiana regiments engaged in that battle held a meeting here and ocated the positions of the "markers" which are designed to distinguish the places upon the field, where the regiments were stationed. They will be made of oolitic stone, sunk into the rround three feet. Big Percentage of Divorce. Indianapolis, Nov. 1.—A report on divorces compiled by the state statistician hows that 554 divorces were granted in Marlon county during the last year, ;hree out of four o£ which were granted 0 wives. There were something ever 2,200 marriages In the county for the ;lme, and thus 25 per cent, were divorced. For the state at large the divorces show about ten to every 100 marriages. ______ Died on the Grave of His Wife. New Albany, Ind., Nov. 1.—John M. Buley, a wealthy farmer, residing near this city, committed suicide on his wife's, grave by shooting himself through the! leart. Despondency occasioned by his 1 wife's death caused him to commit the? act. He was accompanied to the cemetery by his brother, who was a witness io the deed, but did not suspect hi» Drother's intentions. Common Law Wife Gets a Million. Chicago, Nov. 1.—Judge Kohlsaat has 1 decided that Martha Clybourr. is the widow of Allen Gregory and entitled to about $1,000.000 of his property, shutting' out about thirty other heirs. The al- eged marriage was performed by » woman who had no authority to perform such ceremonies and without a icense. but it came under the "common law marriage" principle. The heirs have appealed the case. Straight' 1'opulists Go on tht- Ticket. Des Moines. la., Nov. 1.—The supreme court Saturday handed down the decision which ends the attempts of the "usionists to exclude the llidddle-of-the- road Populists from the official ballot. The motion to dismiss the supersedeas which was granted a few days ago was 1 dismissed. This will probably end the case. AEiBREVIATED TELEGF'.AMS. Secretary Sherman left Washington for Mansfield, O., Saturday night to vote. Counterfeiters are puling silver dollars out in the southwest better than Uncle Sam's. Search Light at Santa Ana, Cal., madf a mile in 2:05%. He is a 3-year-old and the time is a record. The Reading (Pa.) Iron company has posted notices of an increase of wages of all its 2,500 employes. A notable educator and orator. Professor William D.Sanders, died at Jacksonville, Ills.. Friday night. Representatives of 109 yacht clubs In the United States and Canada met at New York and organized the Yacht Racing Union of North America. Miss Rose Ettinger. an American from Waterloo, la., sang before Emperor William at a concert last week. His majesty complimented the singer upon her voice. The eldest daughter of the heir presumptive of a minor German court insists upon marrying a lackey of the court. In fact marriage is ssid to be a necessity. Ferdinand Carriere. a crank from Reinonski, Que.. who went to Ottawa with the avowed intention of Killing Laurier, the premier of Canada, was sent to an asylum. At Hej-wood. England. Mellor. the champion middle-weight wrestler of England, defeated Jack Omy, the 140- pound champion of America. Mellor •won two out of three falls. John Dunn, former assistant to President Stuyvesant Fish, of the Illinois Central railroad, died Saturday morning at 1 o'clock at Chicago. He was 57 years old. a native of England. Colonel Waring, commissioner of street Cleaning at New York, has brought suit for libel against Richard Crcker for $100.000 damages for charginj: him with running his department to h,s own advantage. One man was killed and another fatally injured by an explosion of dynamite in a shaft of the northwest 5nr,d tunnel at Chicago. The dead man was William Sullivan. Patrick Lawrence is the other. Tne \V*a'tner We May Erpect, "Washington. Nov. 1.—Following are tie weather indications for twenty-four lionrs from 3 p. m. yrstcrday: For Iiidisnm—Rain, followed by clearing "weather in ?3orthwestera portion; winds shifting to northerly; cooler in northern portion. For Illinois—Light ruin, followed by clearing •westhe:-: northerly winds: cooler. For Michigan—Cloudy weather, •with showers; Esht to fresh vwiable irmdj: cooler. For Wisconsin—Fair -weiither, preceded by light showers in ssstern poTtiom lishtto fresh northerly winds, skirting to -weswrly. Tor Iowa—Generally fair weather: probably •loudy in the morning; northerly -winds: cooler in the eastern, warmer in western portion. ( CUT OFF IN YOUTH. REV. DR. TA.LMAGE GIVES CONSOLATION TO BEREAVED PARENTS. While He Admits That » Lon* I-lfe I< Pleasant In Some Case*, He Show* Th»4 It IK Oft«n » Gain to Die Toon*. [Copyright, 1897, by American Press Assc eiaiion.] WASHTS-GTON, Oct. 31.—From an unusual standpoint Dr. Talmage offer? comfort at the loss of children, and this sermon must be a balsam for many •wounds. His text is IsaiahIvii, 1, "The righteous is taken away from the evil to tome." We all spend ranch time in panegyric of longevity We consider it a great thing to live to bo an octogenarian. If any one dies in youth, -we say, "What a pity!" Dr. Muhlenberg, in old age, said that the hymn written in early life by his own hand, no more expressed his sentiment when it said: I would not live ahvay. If one bo pleasantly circumstanced, he never wants to go. William Cnllen Bryant, the great poet, at 82 years of age, standing in my house in a festal group, reading "Thanatopsis" without spectacles, was just as anxious to live as when at 18 years of age he wrote that immortal threnody. Cato feared at 80 years of age that he would not live to "learn Greek. Monaldesco, at 115 years, writing the history of his time, feared a collapse. Theophrastus, writing a book at 90 years of age, was anxious to live to complete it. Thnrlow Weed at about 86 years of age found life as great a desirability as when he snuff ed out his first politician. Albert Barnes, 80 -well prepared for the nest world at 70, said he would rather stay here. So it is all the way down. I suppose that the last time that Methuselah was out of doors in a storm he was afraid, of getting his feet wet lest it shorten his days. Indeed I some time ago preached a sermon on the blessings-of longevity, but I now propose to preach to you about the blessings of an abbreviated earthly existence. If 1 were an agnostic, I would say a man is blessed in proportion to the number of years he can stay on terra rirma, because after that he falls off the docks, and if he is ever picked out of the depths it is only to be set up in some morgue of the universe to see if anybody will claim him. If I thought God made man only to last 40 or 50 or 100 years and then he was to go into annihilation, 1 would say his chief business ought to be to keep alive and even in good weather to be very cautious and to carry an umbrella and take overshoes and life preservers and bronze armor and weapons of defense lest he fall off into nothingness and obliteration. But, my friends, you are not agnostics. You believe in immortality and the eternal residence of the righteous in heaven, and therefore I first remark that an abbreviated earthly existence is to bo desired and is a blessing because it makes one's life work very compact. Some men go to business at 7 o'clock in the morning and return at 7 in the evening. Others go at 8 o'clock and return at 12. Others go at 10 and return at 4. I have friends who are ten hours a day in business, others who are five hours, cithers who are one hour. They all do their work well. They da their entire work and then they return. Which position do you think the most desirable? You say, other things being equal, the man who is the shortest time detained in business and who can return home the quickest is the most blessed. The Quicker the Better. Now, my friends, why not carry that good sense into the subject of transference from this world? If a person die in childhood, he gets through his work at 9 o'clock in the morning. If he die at 45 years of. age, he gets through his work at 12 o'clock noon. If he die at 70 years of age, he gets through his work at 5 o'clock in the afternoon. K he die at 90, he has to toil all the way on up to 11 o'clock at night. The sooner we get through our work the better. The harvest all in barrack or barn, the farmer does not sit down in the stubble field; but, shouldering his scythe and taking his pitcher from under the tree, be makes a straight line for the old homestead. All we want to be aniious about is to get onr work done and well done, and the quicker the better. Again, there is a blessing in an abbreviated earthly existence in the fact that moral disaster might oome upon the man if he tarried longer. Recently a man who had been prominent in churches and who had been admired for his generosity and kindness everywhere for forgery was sent to state prison for 15 years. Twenty years ago there was no more probability of that man's committing a commercial dishonesty than that you will commit commercial dishonesty. The number of men who fall into ruin between 50 and 70 years of age is simply appalling. If they had died 80 years before, ic would have been better for them, and better for their families. The shorter the voyage the less chance for a cyclone. There is a wrong theory abroad that if one's youth ba right his old age will te right. You might as well say there is nothing wanting for a ship's safety except to gee it fully launched on the Atlantic ocean. I have sometimes asked those who were schoolmates or college mates of some great defaulter: "What kind of a boy was he? What kind of a young myT" was he?" and they have said: "Why, he was a splendid fellow. I bad no idea be could ever go into such an outrage." The fact is the great temptation of life sometimes cornea far on in midlife or in old age. Uf«'« Xxperfoac*. The first time I crossed the Atlantic ocean it was as smooth as a mill pond, and I thought the eea captains and the voyagers had slandered the old ocean, and I wrote home an essay for a maga- «in« on "The Smil* of the Sea," bat I •erer afterward conlcmato written tDa-, thing, for before we got home -we got a terrible shaking tip. The first voyage of life may be very smooth; the last may be a euroclydon. Many who start life in great prosperity do not end it in prosperity. The great pressure of temptation comec sometimes in this direction: At about 45 years of age a man's nervous system changes, and some one tells him he must take stimulants to keep himself ap, and ho takes stimulants to keep hirn- self up until the stimulants keep him down, or a man has been going along for 80 or 40 years in unsuccessful business, and here is an opening where by one dishonorable action be can lift himself and lift his family from all financial embarrassment. He attempts to leap the chasm, and he falls inco it. Then it is in after life that the great temptation of success comes. If a man make a fortune before 30 years of age, he generally lo?es it before 40. The solid and the permanent fortunes for the most part do not come to their climax nntil in midlife or in old age. The most of the bank presidents have white hair. Many of those who have been largely successful have been flung of arrogance or worldliness or dissipation iu old age. They may not have lost their integrity, but they have become so worldly and so selfish under the influence of large success that it is evident to everybody that their success has been a temporal calamity and an eternal damage. Concerning many people, it may be said it seems as if it would have been better if. they could have embarked from this life at 20 or 30 years of age. Do you know the reason why the vast majority of people die before 30? It is because they have not the moral endurance for that which is beyond the 30, and a merciful God will not allow them to be put to the fearful strain. On the Defensive. Again, 'there is a blessing in an abbreviated earthly existence in the fact; that one is the sooner taken off the defensive. As soon as one is old enough to take care of himself he is put on his guard. Bolts on the doors to keep out the robbers. Fireproof safes to keep off the flames. Life insurance <*nd fire insurance against accident. Receipts lest yon have to pay a debt twice. Lifeboat against shipwreck. Westinghouse airbrake against railroad collision, and hundreds of hands ready to overreach you and take all yon have. Defense against cold, defense against heat, defense against sickness, defense against the world's abuse, defense all the way down to the grave, and even the tomb- Stone sometimes is not a suflkient barricade. If a soldier who has been on gnard, shivering and stung with the cold, pacing up and down the parapet with shouldered musket, is glad when some one comes to relieve guard and he can go inside the fortress, ought not that man to shout for joy who can put down his weapon of earthly defense and go into the king's castle? Who is the more fortunate, tha soldier who has to stand guard 12 hours or the man who has to stand guard six hours? We have common sense about everything but religion, common sense about everything but transference from this world. Again, there is a blessing in an abbreviated earthly existence in the fact that one escapes so many bereavements. The longer we live the more attachments and the more kindred, the more chords to be wounded or rasped or sundered. If a man live on to 70 or SO years of age, how many graves are cleft at his feet. In that long reach of time father and mother go, brothers and sisters go, children go. grandchildren go, personal ::riends outside the family cir cle whom they had loved with a love like that of David and Jonathan. , Besides that some men have a natural trepidation about dissolution, and ever and anon during 40 or 50 or 60 years this horror of their dissolution shudders through soul and body. Now, suppose the lad goes at 16 ears of age? He escapes 50 funerals, 50 caskets, 50 obsequies, 50 awful wrenchings of the heart. It is hard enough for us to bear their departure, but is it not easier for us to bear their departure than for them to stay and bear 50 departures? Shall we not by the grace of God rouse ourselves into a generosity of bereavement which will practically say, "It is hard enough for me to go through this bereavement, but how glad I am that he will never have to go through it?" So I reason with myself, and so yon will find it helpful to reason with yourselves. David lost his son. Though David wa;; king he lay on the earth mourning and inconsolable for some time. At this distance of time, which do you really think was the one to be congratulated, the short lived child or the long lived father? Had David died as early as that child died he wonld, in the first place, have escaped that particular bereavement, then he would have escaped the worse bereavement of Absalom, his recreant son, and the pursuit of the Philistines, and the fatigues of his niilitarr campaign, and the jealousy of Saul, and the perfidy of Ahithophel, and the curse of Shimei and the destruction of his family at Ziklag, and, above all, he wonld have escaped the two great calamities of his life, the great sins of uncleanness and murder. David lived to be of vast use to the church and the world, but so far as his own happiness was concerned does it not seem to yon that it would have been better for him to have gone early? Temptation. Now. this, my friends, explains some things that to you have been inexplicable. This shows yon why when Gcd takes little children from a household he is very apt to take the brightest, the most genial, the most sympathetic, the most talented. Why? It is because that Mad of nature suffers the most when it does suffer, and is most liable to temptation. God saw the tempest sweeping rsp from the Caribbean, and he put the delicate craft into the first harbor. "Taken away from the evil to come." Again, my friends, there is a blessing THIS IS THE NUMBER OF CUBANOIA CIGARS SOLD ININDIANA1N iSss-MORETHAN ANY THREE OTHER BRANDS COMBINED WHY? BECAUSE banol rS THE BEST FIVE-CENT GIGA"? B'ES OFFERED TO THE TRADE. ASK YOUR DEALER FOR CU&ANOLA The hardware merchants have decided to close their places of business during the winter months at 6 o'clock, commencing November 1st. TAIB OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, I LCCAS COGUTY, ("• Frank J. Cheney makes.oath tbat he le the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney * Co., domp business in the City of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the urn Of OXE HUNDRED DOL- L.ASS for each and every case of Catarrh thtu cannot be ;cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure; FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before m ear d subscribed in mi presence, this 6th daj'iOf December, A. D.1SS« SEAL, A. W. C-L.EA60S. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken intemail T and ots directly on the blood and mucous surface* of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHESEY & Co., Toledo, 0, Sold by druggist*. 76c. Hall's Family Fills are the beet. Weak nerves indicate deficient blood. Nervous people find relief by purifying and enrlcnlng their blood with Hood's Sarsaparllla, the great nerve tonic. Hood's pills are toe only pills to take with Hood'n Sarsaparilla. Cure all liver ills. LOW RATES FOR Tennessee Centennial The Tennessee Centennial and International Exposition-will te in profrress at Nashville. Tenn., irom May until October mcluiive. Special low rate round irlp tickets will be eold via Pennsylvania Lines [for this event- Full particulars concerning tare, dates of sale. time of trains, etc., a ay be obtained upon application to nesreft Pennsylvania Line Tickei: Agent, or by;addressing Geo. E. Rockwell, DlstrlotiPaseenger Agent. Indianapo iS Indiana- Tennessee Centennial. Nashville,Tenn. Way I to Nov. I Big Four Route. & The Great southern exposition ban great interest throughout the country and applications are beinsr made at to the be»i route to reach this great southern city, Tbt "Big Four" has the best line from the Easi with through train gerrfce to Cincinnati frooc New Tork. Boston, Buffalo, Cleveland and Columbus; from Detroit. Toledo and Sanduskj xi Cincinnati: and from Chicago atid Benton Harbor to Cincinnati and Louisville. Direct connections are m»de with the Q. & C. Boat* and the L. & N- Ky. Full information will D« jheerfullr ffiven upon application. HUMPHREYS' c u WITCH HAZEL OIL Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. "Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. C happed Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & NootojST Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insect* Three Sizes, 250, 500. and $1.00. Bold by druggtote. or sent p^xc-puldonraoelpt of D.CO., Ill * III WUlta.gt.X E S MAIM HUNDREDS of Men •re eking out a miscr- »ble existence for want of knowiuir whfct todtx forthemsefve*. HUN- DRCP8 of men are- tuneriug; from the- mental torturcj of Fulling Memory. Lo«t Manhood, SI«*pl««*n*M. Impotency, Lo«t Vitality, V«rlooo«l», brought on by «bu»e, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close application to business or »ver- W ° rt ' DR. PERRIN'S Re vi vine IB the only remedy that ims ever l>«n dlv covered that will positively cure the»«nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Ravlvin* brings about immediate improvement a;id effect s cures where all other remedies fail. It has cured thousand^ AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively g-uarantec it in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $5.00, bf mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlcfc^ Order from our advertised agents. AddreinalV- olher communications to TU« DR. FCBBOT MEDICINE Co,, New York. For sale at B. F. Keetlln*'*, WOl Porter's and Johnston's. Miss Hastings Paused But our readers will net pause—except -when compelled to—aftey they begin Will N. Harben's new story The North Walk riystery It -vrill be published in this journal. Mr. Harben is rapidly making a reputation as one of the leading novelists of the day. His latest is a rattling detective story- REGULATOR WILL CURE . .. ALL COflPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Constipation, P»in« in the Bid* or Back, Sour Stomach, Pygpep" 1 ^ Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weaknew. Gravel, Diabetes, Dropny, Brick Duist Deposits, In fact all arising from Liver or Kidney di»- ordera. Price, $1.00 Medieiiie Go. HEW YORK, IT. Continued OB 7*

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