John Gray's "CORNER" On Spring Jackets Just Received. Come at Once, And make Selections. - An Elegant Line ol Stockinette. FINE PERFUMES . :-: AT :-: :-: Parvin's :-: .-• 12tii-sUDrug Store. :-: and energies to the investigation of .he evils of immigration, to the end that they may be overcome, and so thoroughly and intelligently has he done his work that the present satisfactory law is the result. 1 ' McKlnley Victories. The Clerot & Co. Peart Button Manufacturing Company ol France has imported iJ-5,000 worth of machinery to make pearl buttons. The Vienna correspondent of the London Economist says: "An Austrian manufacturer, a man of enterprise, left Vienna last week for New York with a number of young skilled workmen, to attempt to establish a mother of pearl manufactory in the United States, and thus repair in some degree the damage done to the mother of pearl trade by the McKinley bill. Tiii'lff Picture* Here Is another specimen of the home prices of cereals: Corn- In eight farming Slates Is 2-lc. per bushel. mtum^mx**^^* 1 • ••—In eight manufacturing States, Glc. per bushel. 113 per cent, higher in mini Jactur ng States Hupp}' and prosperous Is the country whose manufacturing and llg rlcultural Interests are both well developed. New York Press. Daily Journal. ftlblfched every day In the week (except Monday) by W. D. PBATT. A. Great Stute. Indiana is not only the center of political interest in this country, but it also has the center of population which the last census locates at a point in Decatur County a little west of south of Greensburg and twenty miles east of Columbus, Ind.—Inter Ocean. _ BRIEF DISPATCHES. WEDNESDAY MORNING MARCH 4. I THE IMMIGRATION BILL. The Owen bill has been passed and its provisions could not be carried out •better by any one than by the author of the bill as Commissioner of Immigration which the bill provides, for. It is probable that Congressman Owen will be appointed to this position or to the position of chairman of the reorganized civil service commission. The Indianapolis Journal speaking of the Immigration bill says: "Next to the Shipping bill in general importance, and a measure which the Republican Congress desired to pass during the present session, was the Owen immigration bill. Fortunately^ has been enacted and will become a law when it shall have received the approval of the President. Before drafting the bill the joint committees of the Senate and House made a thorough investigation " of the manner in which immigration laws were were enforced at that time and took the testimony of a large number Of men who represent labor and be' nevelent organizations who have made the question a study. By this means ' the committees ascertained the weak spots in the present laws and devised a bill to correct them. That bill was reported to the House Jan. 15 by Mr. Owen, of this State,; ami-so commended itself to both -parties-that only explanation was necessary to insure its passage without opposition. The provisions regarding contract labor are of special interest to wage-workers, since the provisions of the new law and the measures 10 enforce them can but put an end to a long-standing and positive injustice to the labor of the country. The provisions to exclude criminals and paupers which pauper-making governments have sent to us are - made as strong and sweeping as words can make them. One source of weakness in past laws is that they have been left to local officials to enforce. The Owen bill " -places tlje enforcement in the hands of officers of the federal government, , specially created for the purpose of the law is to make immigration volun- ' tary and to restrict it to those who can pav their passage to this country and who are able to care for themselves and those dependent on them when they get here. It is estimated by in- -telli^ent men like President Gompers, of the American Federation of Labor, that one-third of the immi- o-ration of .the past few years f s involuntary ,..«r under contract. If this is the .case, the new law will •M-ult-in a decided change in immigra- - tion for the better. In this connection it may be stated that the Republicans can no longer be taunted with a " failure to protect the labor of the country by preventing the influx of Contract and pauper laborers loo m uch credit can not bo accorded to Representative Owen for the enactment of S o necessary a law.^o months since-Congress met in Decem ber> I889 , be ba 3 devoted his .time Henry Twegg was killed at Springfield, 111-, by the side ot a sewer caving in on him. Bv a fall of slate in Phillips' coal mine at Ottumwa, la., Moses Korthway was killed. Nels Kelson was frozen to death near Dwighc, 111., while intoxicated-on his way home. Reports from the flooded districts of Arizona are to the effect that the waters are gradually receding. Durin"- February the mints coined S8.41MOO ° f 2° ld ' §3,073.000 of silver and SWS,900 of nickels and pennies. The product of the Watsonville (Cal.) beet su*ar factory in 1S91 was 2,123 tons, on which the profits were 840,000. The Arkansas house Monday passed a law making the punishment for murder in the first degree optional with juries. New York -business men Monday took steps for the erection of an equestrian statue of Gen. Sherman to cost about $35,000. . Mrs. Sallie Dawson, of Pickens coun- tv S C choked her baby to aeath and crushed in the skull of her other child with an ax. The Louisville 1 Ministerial association, by a vote of 14 to 12, decided to exclude from its membership Catholics, Unitarians and Jews. James Jordan, a pioneer of Polk county, la., dropped dead while participating in the dedication of a church near his home Sunday. Ed Jackson, of Greenup county, Ky., has confessed to having four wives to killing a man in Logan county and to stealing several horses. The five glass factories at Findlay, O., said to be among the most prominent in the country, have entered the great table glassware trust The internal revenue collections for the month of February for the Peoria (111.) district show a considerable falling off, amounting to only 51,573,847. Sentences of death in the. cases of George S. Key, Henry Jones and Edward°Smith, the three Navassa rioters, have been confirmed at Baltimore, Md. The mail carriers of Omaha have taken steps to secure , pay for then- work over eight hours per day, since July 1, when the Connell law took effect. Securities belonging- to the state of Delaware and worth over 8500,000, supposed to be in the state treasury, are missing, and no clew to them can be obtained. Ottawa, 111., Monday joined the Iowa-Illinois baseball league. The other towns in the league are Davenport Cedar Bapids, Ottnmwa, Aurora, Eockford, Joliet and Monmouth. Ex-Chief Bushyhead and John Jordan, who operate a stone quarry on the Cherokee outlet near Arkansas City, were notified by Secretary Noble Monday that they must leave the outlet. Several of the largest dairy companies of St. Louis have organized a trust to be known as the Union Dairying Co. It is claimed that it will .result in a reduction of expense* and a decrease in the price of milk. The Kansas house Monday passed the senate bill prohibiting aliens from holding lands in the state, and provid- ino- that all lands held by aliens at the end of seven years shall revert to the state. The bill now goes to the governor. A GREATjCHEME. Plans of a Prop»sed Combination of Western'. Farmers, Tired of Waiting for Legislation, Thej Contemplate Forming a Live Stock and Grain Trust. .- TO CONTROL THE J1AHKKTS. Tor-EKA, Kan., March S.-A new alliance movement contemplates the formation of a huge live stock combination, including Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri ancl Iowa. Frank McGrath, presi-^ dent of the Farmers' Alliance, saya that the project is one of the results of the failure of the alliance legislatures to pass certain bills. Legislation, he says, is too slow a means foAhe achievement of the alliance objects Mr. McGrath says that alliances arc belli"- formed in every congressional 'district and provisions are being; made for building cold storage ancl trrain depots. The district alliances will be made up of sub-alliances. In this way a constant communication from individual members of the alliance is to be had. He concludes: "We will know how many cattle each mom- terot the alliance a as on hand, and he can hold them without selling lor need of ready cash. A record of these loots «I 1 be kept. No individual member will sell his K ra n to option men or bankers, but when he is obliged to sell the grain will be taken by the IVnce. The Jams thing will follow with cattle. We will have agents at Kansas City, Chicago and St. Louis who will keep the dis^ trict alliances posted as to the ma^e, and the demand. Upon this information the demand will be supplied. No option will be on the market. There will be no speculating on grain before harvest. The four states in this trust will practically control the wheat and cattle markets of the United States. Tho commission each day will wire farmers to send in a certain amount of wheat or cattle, as the case may be, calling on those wbo are the hardest pressed for cash. The amount demanded to supply tha market tba, day will bo apportioned among tbo districts equally and in turn apportioned by the flfstrict alliance. No farmer who is a member ot the alliance will- sell his products till called uaor By this plan fluctuations in prices-will •ae avoided Other state alliances are expected oin the movement. The hardest thing we have to deal with is fixing the price. We mean to ascertain the exact cost of the product and add a reasonable profit to it This will give us a standard price that can be easily maintained The new scheme is modeled in detail alter the whisky trust. Of course you will say tha- our principles will not admit otlt, but we have decided that we must fight the devil with flre; that is, we must fight trusts and comb nations with trusts and combinations. While this scheme will reverse tnuVors by putting the stock men and grain men at our mercy, we do not think any injury will result. The scheme looks visionary, perhaps, but will surely be followed out." STATE NEWS. Proceedings in the Indiana Legis- 1 lature—Other Information. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—1C. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, - TWENTY-THREE LIVES LOST. Two Vessels Sunk TTlTcwport News with All on Board. NEWPOBT XEWS, Va., March 3.—The terrific gale of last Thursday night played havoc at the mouth of the James river. Among the losses reported is that of a large sloop which capsized at the mouth of Warwick river, about ten miles from Newport !News. The entire crew, composed of fourteen, was lost. At the mouth of Walter's creek, near the James river, a yacht capsized and it also went to the DOttom, seven men losing their lives. Two men in a canoe near the same place were out in the gale, and no information has been received of tnem. It is thought that a list which has already been swelled to twenty-three will'reach to many more when full reports from the storm-swept region are received. _^____^__ THE FINANCES. Figures from tho Treasurer's Monthly Report-Increase in the Public IJcbt. WASHINGTON, M arch 3.—The treasury department public debt statement just issued shows an increase in the debt of S',2,094,750 during February. The surplus in the treasury to-day is $83,413,77., or a decrease during the last month of about 8(1,500,00!). Government receipts during February aggregated 539,011,318, or about Sl.225,000 less than m February, 1890. Customs receipts were S'iS.- 934,187, a few thousands more than in February a year ago, while internal revenue receipts were SO,489,6U9, or about 8^00,000 less than in February, 1890. T«nnp* Steal a Tyoman's Hair. PUEBLO, Col., March 3.-The residence of Frank Hill, a railroad man, was entered by two tramps and 815 in money and considerable wearing apparel taken. Before departing they cutoff Mrs. Hill's hair close to her head, kicking and beating her shamefully. She was found unconscious by her husband. _____ : Mother and Babe Perish. LIMA, O/, March 3.—A sad case of suicide occurred here Monday when Mrs. Fred N>-ihausmyer, aged about SO, went suddenly insane over the continued illness of her babe, and in a fit of desperation grabbed the babe from its bed and rushing to an open cistern jumped in. Both were drowned. Children Burned to Death. CHICAGO, March 3.—Hans P. Jacobson, agid 9 years, and his little sister Mercy" 4 years old, were burned to death in their home, 447 West Huron street, shortly before midnight: Their parents had gone to tho theater, leav- in« the children alone. In some manner the house took fire. When the firemen arrived the little ones were found dead on the bed, locked in each other's arms. • Sadler Not .lack the Kipper. LONDON, March S.—The fireman ' Sadler, who was arrested on February 13 last, the day the woman named Frances Coleman, otherwise known as "Carrotty Nell," was found murdered in Whitechapel, and who was charged with havin^ murdered her has been discharged. The police could not collect sufficient evidence to connect linn with the crime. * E»ima Abbott's KcmsinB Crcrratod. CHICAGO, March 3.—The fact has just become known that Emma Abbotts remains were secretly removed from the vault in this city, where they were placed after the funeral a few weeks a-o, and taken to Pittsburgh, where they were crem ated February 17. Grain I> ulcrs Fail. CHICAGO, March S.-The Columbia Elevator Co. has made an assignment to protect the interests of general creditors against probable judgment creditors. The liabilities and assets .are both given at 315.000. Tho Illinois Deadlock. SPKINGMELTJ, 111-, March 3.—Two ballots for 'senator were taken in, joint session The last, the 135th, resulted: palmer, 100; Streeter, 87: Oglesby, 8; Henry Wulff, S; Lindley, 2; Uresham, 1; Tatge, 1. Tlin IjiwnittlicvH. ,,.,,., ...is, Ind-, March 4.-By a vote of 41 to as the hous<? at the moru- in"- session defeated the bill which provides for a general system of dressed b •ef inspection by the appointment ot Inspectors in all cities and towns with' power to collect fees which were practically prohibitory. The bill v,-as aimed u.t the dressed beef industry of Chicago and was similar in its provisions to the measure declared unconstitutional two years ago. Senator Burk's bil.1 making imprisonment mandatory in cases where intoxicating liquors are sold without a license was defeated. The bill appropriating $100,000 for the completion of the soldiers' monument was passed. The house passed the metropolitan-police bill for Terre Haute over the governor's veto. It is now a law. The senate passed a bill for a G per cent, levy additional for the benefit of -benevolent institutions. This is in ad- | dition to the present general levy of 12 per cent., and will increase the revenue of the state 8000,000. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 4.—The legislature has but five more days in which to pass bills, and there is little prospect of a special session. The house is well advanced in its work, bavin n- passed the taxation, fee and salary and city charter bills, besides the usual number of less important bills, and the general appropriation bill is about ready to go to the senate. Only one bill ol great importance remains to be considered and that is increasing the state tax levy from 12 cents to 20 cents on the 6100 of valuation, but as this has been decided upon by the democratic caucus it will be speedily passed. The senate is behind in its work, as it is not through with the fee and salary bill or the city charter bill, and ol course has as yet had no opportunity to consider the appropriation and state tax bills. It will require steady application to business to pass even the most importfet measures 'during this week. Two other bills are dangerously delayed, one is that providing for the completion of the soldiers' monument and the other is that making an appropriation for the Indiana exhibit at the world's fair. The conference report on the tax bill in which was a clause turning over all railroad taxes to the general fund was a-T-eed to in both houses Monday. The bill providing a metropolitan police system for Terre Haute passed over the governor's veto. The day in the ' senate was ae- voted to a discussion of the Indianapolis charter bill. l\.e house passed a bill permitting cities to establish a file- men's pension fund; exempting ex-soldiers from labor on the public roads: authorizing common councils to force railroads to make their grades conform .with those of streets; requiring foreign corporations to file duplicates of then articles of incorporation with *he secretary of state: prohibiting agents from placinn- insurance policies in companies not authorized to do business in the state and making the agent individ- uallv liable for losses when the company fails to pay the policies: providing a penalty of not more than three years in the penitentiary and Sl.OOC fine for entering a "ringer" in a horse race: senate bill requiring mining and manufacturing companies to pay em- - ployes in lawful money at least once in two weeks: senate bill limiting to the age of 1C years and under pupils tc , be received in schools for the feeble minded. Senate bill permitting cities to levy a vehicle tax was defeated. In the house Monday afternoon the committee which has been investigab- inn-the affairs of th > Richmond hospital for the insane submitted two reports. The majority, signed by all the democrats, declared the management of the institution incompetent and recommended the officials' removal. The minority report declared the same thing, but went into details. The majority report was adopted Trustee Benham has rfot yet resigned, but Koonte and Martin sent their res- io-nationsto the governor and to the house, and they were accepted m- ^A" quietus was put on the attempt made early in the session to unseat Senator Lovelancl (rep.), of Miami county, who was elected by a majority of IS votes. Senator Burke offered a resolution declaring that Loveland had been fairly elected, which was adopted, many of the democrats voting for it. ABSOLUTELY PURE OtilUin Officers Shot Down. LONDON, March 3.—A dispatch from Chili by way of Buenos Ayres states that three battalions of infantry and the entire Fourth regiment, all forming part of tin; Chilian government troops stationed in the neighborhood of Pisagua, have shot their officers and declared themselves in favor of the revolutionists. , The Suffragist*. WASHINGTON, March 3.—At the business meeting of the Woman's National Suffrage association Monday it was decided to begin an active campaign in the southern-states. THE MAJRKETS. Octogenarians 'Wedded. LONDON, 0., March 3.—There were married a few days ago at Columbus a couple residing near Plain City whose combined age is 107 years. The groom is Andrew Jackson, a nsphew of the dead President Jackson, while the bride's name was Mrs. Maria Moore, alady who blushingly gave her age as 83. Justice McDonald performed the ceremony. Fire in an Iowa Town. SIBLEY, la., March 3.—Fire .Monday morning burned the two-story frame building of L. Shell and the stock of boots and shoes of M. B. McLowan, and the one-stx,ry brick of M. E. Parker and his stock of drugs ami groceries. Loss, 5515,000, with about §1,000 insur- Grain. 1'ro visions. Etc. CHICAGO. March 3. FLOtm—Quiet and steady. Spring Wheat patents $4.GO®4.00; Bakers'. $3.30,g3.75; Winter Wheat Flour patents, 14.00$5.00, and Straights, £4 40SJ4.50 WHEAT-Kuled easier, with only moderate trade. No. 2 cash, 94@94/,c: May, 9(i,'i@9?»c. COHN—Fairly active and stronger. No. 2 and No ° Yellow, D3!i©54>ic;. March, 54WS.54S.C; April,.5r.!_c; May, 559i@5B!4c. June, 54S4®M»c; JU OATs'-Ftrmer! No. 2, 46/,®-17c; May, J °** 48%c: June, 4"S®<"Kc; July. -«.- -• Samples in good supply and steady. No. 3, ,v @47/,c; No. 3 White, 47@48c; No. 2, 4?®48c;No. 2 White, 4S!i©«'/aC. RYE-Quiet and unchanged. No. 2 cash, Sec; February, S6c: May, 89@ouc. Samples, 87®8?/jO for No. 2. and 8-1 <f SSc lor No. 3. BARLEY—Salable and firm. Poor, 6C@Glo; common, 03®63c; fair to good, 65S68c; choice, ' MESS POKK—Trading only moderate and prices higher. Prices ranged at S9.65&5.75 lor cash- S9.0S®9.TO for March; S9.92«@10.07« for Mav,' and SlU.27' / _@l!>.42'/4 for July. ' LAHD-Market moderately active and prices hicher Quotations ranged at 85.87W@S.70 lor cash• 8>.67K@:..72» for March; S5.92i/ a @5.97!/ s for May, and $G.email@example.com!4 for July. |. BUTTErt-Creamery, 24@35c; Dairy, I8@27c; Packing stock, 6«.flc- PomTRY-Live Chicltens, 7®S«c per Ib.; H3C Turkeys, 9@KJc per Ib.; Live Ducks, 8®10o oer Ib ' Live Geese. 83.uO® 3.00 per doz. P 0n.s-Wisconsin Prime White. 8c; Water White 84c; Michigan Prime White, 9«c; Water White. lOKc; Indiana Prime mite, QUO- Water White, 10e; Headlight, 175 test, 9«c; Gasoline. 37 cleg's. Ho; 74 deg's, SJic; Naphtha, 83 dag's, 7c. *.,,. I Ll QooRS-Distilled Spirits ruled firm at 51.14 per gal. for finished Roods. NEW YORK, March 3. WSEAT-Stoady, unchanged, dull. May, $1.06 @1 Oti 3-10; July, S1.firstname.lastname@example.org!4; August, OTJi @97»ic; December, 99>i@99«e. CORN—Firmer, moderate demand. No. -, TO esO^c- steamer-mixed, e5ta»66Mc. ^ovTs^o^-BTef r du]T anT' S°' Extra mess S650&7.25; family, S8.M@10.50. Pork firm 'and' quieter. New mesa, old mess, S9.erxSlO.00; extra prime. Lard quiet and tlrm. Steam rendere CLEVELAND, 0., March 3. PETROLEUM - Easy. Standard white, 110 dcs. test, 6«c; 74 gasoline, S£e; 86 gasoline, I2a; 63 naphtha, 6!4c. Live Stoch. CHICAGO, March 3. CATTLE-Marl;et rather active. Quotations rinred at $email@example.com for choice to fancy- shtp g p?ng Steers; ^.50,^.00 for good to choice do • S3 30 <i!>4.25 for common to fair do., W.OUtf 350for'butcaers' Steers; S2.firstname.lastname@example.org for Stock- trs-iP75ffi42S for Texans: S2.90 ,3.75 for Feed- ance. ._ ratal Flumes in Bristol, Eng. LONDON, March 3.—St. George's hotel, one of the largest public houses iu Bristol, was burned to the ground Monday. Chief Cronin, of the fire brigade, and one of his subordinates were killed by falling- walls. lire oS 1 '*-' -,<*& yk& BEECHAM'S PILLS (THE 8RE/VT EK6LI8H REMEDT.) Cure BILIOUS ood Nervous 1L>L>Z 2Sets, a BOX. OF AU^ PBXTGKSHglS.^ Condensed • R, R. Time-Tables, •Pittsbnrff, Cincinnati, Chlcngo >J St. Lo«l» R«> (CENTRAL TIM*.) Richmond Division. , HOGS—Market active and firm. Higher on-toe best grades. Sales ranged at «B75ia355for-pi"s: 53 email@example.com tor light: 43.*)© VTB tor rough pnekinir; S3.50ft3.70 for mixed, md B.6033.SO (or heavy packing and shjppmg 1013. v Dreadtul Psoriasis Covering Entire Body with White Scales—Suffering Fearful— Civrrd by Cuticura. ;i fast, broke out on my left &S^^»^^^%[- tS^afrai,, I«ou,dlose my ejesteht aUo- Indianapolis Division. S-20 a m*....KleHtE«pre8g. ; .:V':.'.,-l2*5 a m l 130 pm*.... Dw Express.. ...-.:.., l&P m» Chicago IMvlSlonu 112:40 a m»....Nlg|t Express --------- *" * J?? l-(5oiD« ....... FMtLlna ......... litopm* 147 nm* . ....... F^ Line..... ....... lj«P m" 1130 a mt....-Aewmmodatton....... 4:30pmt 7-^pmt.... .Accommodation ...... 6:15 antf State Line Division. VaiHlalta Line. SOOTH BOTKU. Local yrelgtt ............. — Terre Haute Express ............ - Locdl Frxlght .................................... 5.Wam Mall Train .............. - ........... • ...... ••- 1 £g * ™ South Bend Express .......................... sn r*;iin;Lf;cs for Lcun Jlcj'crs. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 4.'~ The jury in the Meyers-Mitchell abduction suit, in which Lena Meyers sued Fletcher Mitchell, a wealthy Hendncks county farmer, forSlO.'OOO damages, lias awarded the complainant S3.GOO. J.ne suit has been a notable one on account of the wealth and high social standing of the parties involved. _ Killed His Itiviil. MARTINSVIIJ,!-., Ind., March4.-Frank Dice and William Chaney. two young men of Owen county, were nvals for the affections of a youn£ lady ol the neighborhood. They met at Atkmson- ville, when Dice drew a revolver and shot Chancy, killing him instantly. Dice was arrest.^ ^d taken to Spencer, Fatal Fisht sit - —•„. .i-ccrtainmcnt. ROCKPOKT, Ind., March t-Snnday Din-lit at a musicale given by the colored people to raise money to send their mrc- ister to a conference a fight occurred m which Bob Taylor was fatally shot by Seph C:ay. Twenty persons were en gaged in t 1 -" • " • "~ llu-cc i er»ou(< Poisoned. NASHVILLE, Tenn , March 3.-Bettie Sanders, an aged colored woman and her two grandchildren have died from •the effects of .poison,'supposed to nave been administered in tea which they drank. It is not known how the poison was placed iol the tea. now made by aU Bdgwortri, agent Railroad. BAST BOUKD.Z C^V?St7s U u-J«iSi^-^ K ,n, e ,lles They yve-li.., Ht-,-y<n ^ w * & »£ until liiy i'J-ffls were Just one ! sore. « covered my entire bndy n v int.* ) t yd uiid isDuuluers leing tie worst. Th* white v IP] f oj-stantly from my iVi'd flcuVH*. ; no aims; the • 1 i \MU d tliKtei a) d be red rri vf-ij 't'-lU »i ltf w ™ d cra<K as-i*S. and bleed if sci atched. Af er S%'&* siieiHliiR many n-.nidredsot dollars 1 **as pronounced Inouni- h P I heard ol the Cuticura WEST BOOT). Kan City Ex.. except Sunday.......... Mayetie(Pas)Accm., except.Sund^ -™ r-- St. Louis Ex., dally 1U - M P ™ Eel IHvcr I>Iv., toganKpo' 1 ' ** cst s *"* Between JLosannport and CU1U. BAST BODKO. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave..10:00 a m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4:« p m -(VEST BOUSB. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive.. 8:10 a.m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive- 4 J« P » Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood PurlflfT. 'Anally (to cleanse Ueh'oodof nil impurities Hjid i olsonous eiej made such cures? book \Vj.u ^..D, New York Cl y. s hlnok-heads red. rousb, chapped, IT STOPS THE PAIN. 1 Back ^, Kidney ppli*. '«*»«» W^^^^,^^^^ p'esent in tils own section .? ^P^'™^ Yoru House. References. Manufacturer, L.OCK Hox 158ri. New vork. - "•"• aiidumsculai-pai..- one inluutc by the - Fluster. i-irtered Coiimctlcnt LW67tnS5ran.se . J\m^l GenUen'an MftnnffT for this '«« A^ood man can make personally. «2.«0 ; ,_ „.--. and clear Sl.i'O'. from .-is subs. Address, mna, ger Box 67. Waterbury, Conn. fet>bui>t_ Empire Co-operatlie .Association (ere^t,. » '.?..
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