Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 5, 1895 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 5, 1895
Page 7
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PlPIRHilDjlECK PLUCTO3ACCO ^p*^ M^ fLAYOR Consumers of ckewinjtokccowb are willing to pa^ a lililemorefb the price cbged for tie ordinary trade tokccos. will find tills hand superior to all o&era BEWARE':: IMITATIONS. A NEVADA STAGE ROBBERY. Tho I'urt riu.voil In It l«y n Mun Who Win Afnild -riT Klr«-urniM. Spf.-ikingof tho Nevada desperadoes In the palmy days of the nc\v mining Ci'iropx. said ;in old Comstoek lode miner, did yon ever huar how Ham JJrown robbed the I indie .stn^c. Atlonst it wa« laid to him, Uiinigh nobody eared to say vf.M-y much about it so long as Sara was alive. After Sam got filled full of slugs rind l«ic;li.sliot from Van Sickle's shotgun an-.l was put away under the ground Simmons liimsclf said that it was tho long-haired 'Crown that held . ' him up. Simmons, you '.im.lcrstand I was tho Magu driver: everybody in Nevada knows of Simmons, or did at that time. The morning of the day this happened the stage pulled out for liodie with Simmons on the box and a box of gold coin under the scat consigned to the Standard-company. The owners chose to send it that way rather than take chances with the express company, which was getting robbed quite "frequently about that time. There was a full load of passengers inside, made up of about tho usual rough crowd that traveled over Nevada stage lines in those days, but there was "one exception in tho shape of a mild and pious-appearing man, who pave his fellow passengers to understand that ho was a clergyman who had come ou't from tho east to introduce a little gospel and mortality into tho ungodly community gathered about tho bonanza mines. A man of that sort, so innoeentand unsuspicious, was looked on as a prize by the rough- and-ready passengers, and they had no end of sport with him, filling him up with terrible stories of killing and stage robberies and telling stories and using language that in no way were proper for a clergyman or anyone else to hear. He looked shocked, but stood it pretty well, and when they made a general show of their weapons for his benefit he seemed a little shaky at first, luit afterwards showed considerable interest and examined the shooting irons one by one, asking questions about them, and how they were carried nnd loaded and fired. Ho was handling with a sort of horrified interest a No. 'lo revolver that, a rougM^n.nehman had passed to him when tht-" 1 -ouch stopped while Simmons got down to knock a cobblestone out of the oft'leader's hoof. They were at tho foot of a roeky slope, on which was a growth of tall, scattered pine trees. "How rlo you use this weapon when you wish to kill anything?" he asked hesitatingly,'holding the pistol timidly at arm's length. "Why, you just take aim and pull the trigger," said tho ranchman, winking to the others. "Let's see you bring that srpjrrcl down from the limb overhead. Lfiok out and fire ahead of you or you'll hit some of us." The pious man raised tho pistol gingerly, with the air of bracing to a serious situation, without seeming to talio aim, and shut his eyes and iired. Down tumbled the squirrel to tho ground, with its head shot clean off. "If you'd aimed at that 'ere squirrel with your eyes open you wouldn't V hit him," said a passenger from Missouri, with a loud haw-haw at his own wit. The whole party laughed and had irreat fun pretending to compliment the clergyman over his vemarkablo shot. The Any wore on to evening and from tho twilight of tho valley the stage passed iuto the deeper duskiness of a canyon. The conversation somehow had fallen again upon the subject of firearms, and all of the four pistols in the coach happened to be in tho clergyman's hands or within his reach, just as somebody out in the road hailed the driver. The stage stopped and at the same instant the clergyman pushed open the door, scooped in all the firearms, stepped to the ground, and turned with a pistol in each hand cocked and presented at the passengers who attempted to follow him. "Will you oblige me, gentlemen," he said in a very polite, but decided tone, "by staying quietly in your seats? You at the windows please hold up your hands outside; you'll find it quite corn- tne shades of tne canyon, tie had suddenly appeared by the side of the leaders, pulled down on the driver with a revolver, and ordered him to halt. The driver had obligingly complied, and the following colloquy ensued: "Hullo, Simmona" "Hullo, stranger." "You're slow to-night. I've been waiting more than an hour for a little express package you've got for Standard." "Say, put that pistol down. Ii might go off,'' protested Simmons, uneasily. "It won't say nothing if you don't. But if you want to getyour passengers into Bodie on time you'd better kick that boodle from under the box. for I'm in a hurry. I'll give you a receipt." There was nothing for Simmons to do but shuffle the box out into view with his feet—for Sam did not trust the driver's hands out of his sight—and hand it down, after which Sam handed Simmons *a receipt signed "lload Agent," to clear him from any suspicion of having himself taken the property. That done Sam retired backward into the shadows with the box undi^r his arm. His clerical-looking confederate also stepped back, with his pistols still covering the stage, and the coach was then allowed to move on. He first, however, took the addresses of the men whose pistols he had borrowed, and the weapons were mysteriously returned to them soon after their arrival in Uodie.—N. Y. Sun. MODERN GALLEY SLAVES. Flcturrs<(ue, Kxc-Hlnc: mill InjcloriouH Font* un.'H of tho ruupcr Ferry. In these days of steam's supremacy, and in this great center of American civili/.fLtion, it is curious to find a regu larl} r established ferry with human muscle for a motive power. It carries the thoughts back some two thousand or more 3'ears, to the time when, galley slaves were chained to their seats and oars; for, though the ferry boat which plies daily between this"city and Blackwell's island is of modern design, the rowers are no less slaves than were those who manned the banks of groat Cmsar's royal trireme. These modern galley slaves are not chained to their oars, it is true, but they aro unwilling, prisoners who toil from dawn to dusk and from dusk to nearly midnight for no other pay than the coarse clothes they wear and the cheap food their official masters furnish them. This ferry is one of those which the commissioners of charities and correction operate between the public institutions on "the island" and tho city. It runs from the workhouse dock two- thirds of the way up Black well's island, across tho East river to a little boat landing at tho foot of East Seventy- eighth street. The boat leaves tlie island every hour from six in the morn- •ing till eleven at night, and after making its land returns at once. It is a very picturesque little ferry, and when tho tide is running races through the deep narrow channel the voyage it; one apt to bring a flush to the cheek of a nervous passenger used to the steady safety of steam transportation. The boat is a long, heavy hull, possessed of anything but grace. It is operated by six stalwart rowers from the workhouse, chosen for their weight and muscle, for they have to contend with the stifl'cst tides which flow about Manhattan island, uow that the perils of Hell Gate have been removed. They wear the coarse gray uniform of the workhouse, and in stormy weather don picturesque yellow oilskins and fore and aft caps. A keeper in blue uniform and brass buttons commands the craft and sits in the stern with one hand on the tiller. No grixx.led sea captain ever handled his tiller with more lordly air than the commander of the workhouse ferry, or delivered his orders in sterner and more emphatic tones than he. It is a joy to witness the magnificence of authority with which he yells the order to "ship oars," and curses the wretched slave who does not get. his boat hook out at the nick of time. The island dock is perhaps a quarter mile further south than tho city landing and that makes things interesting when tho tide is foaming in its full career. "Pull," yells tho keeper, and the galley slaves lean over and 1 put all their muscle into the hearty strokes. The swirling water bubbles at bow and stern, and tho big waves in the wake of the great Sound steamer that has just passed rock the clumsy craft until the water dashes over amidships. By the time tho rowers have fetched the boatacro.*s the rushing tide has carried it north quite opposite Seventy-ninth street, and all that remains to be done is to seize tho timbers of the landing with tho boat hook and pull up alongside. "Ship," snaps the keeper, and tho rowers, blowing with their efforts, pull in their heavy oars. The passengers are disembarked, and those waiting to go over to the island, after showing their passes, get aboard and crouch to- gethfir in the stera.—N. Y. Herald. to Know is now .long one UCK in wmu- ing up will run the watch. I'll explain to 3'ou, Suppose that at 3 o'clock I wind up my watch until it is tight, as we say; that is, until another turn of the winder would apparently break the spring. At 5 o'clock I wind the watch again, and find that the winder clicks twelve times before the watch is wound up to the/place where it sticks. Then you know that twelve ticks will run the watch 120 minutes and that one click represents ten minutes of time." "What good is it to know that?'' "Well, suppose you go to bed at 13 o'clock to-night, and on retiring wind up your watch and put it under your pillow. During the night you wake up and wonder what time it is. You don't want to get up and light the gas. All you have to do is to pull that watch out from under the pillow, hold it to your ear and count the ticks as you wind. If you count 18 then you know that the watch has run down ISO minutes since 11 o'clock, and that the time must be very near 2 o'clock. To be sure, you can't tell the exact time, but you <;an generally get within a quarter of an hour of it." '•Wouldn't the same rule hold good for a clock or a watch which is wound with a key?" "I dare say it would, but I never tried it on anything except a stem- winding watch. I know a blind man who always tells time b3 f winding his watch and counting the ticks, His sense of touch is quite delicate, and he can wind up his watch three or four times a day aud then calculate within 10 minutes of the correct time."—Chicago Record. «? LITTLE THINGS IN TRAVELING, worm, aoon alter we stopped,at a station the porter came around with several sheets fastened together and passed them from passenger to passenger. It was a bulletin of the day's news telegraphed each morning from Montreal especially to the passengers on the through trains. In a dozen items it gave all the important news in America, Europe and China. We heard the latest war news and knew the situation at Washington in national affairs. It was three days before we reached any large place with newspapers having a satisfactory news service, and you do not know how much we enjoyed that little attention and forethought on the part of the company. I found that at the chief hotels, where passengers drop off fora day or two to enjoy the scenery, the same system was carried out. Of course, when one is traveling he wants to get away from newspapers to some extent, but he is always glad to know what is going on. and by this system he could get everything of importance in three minutes. I wish the American lines used the same core of looking after their patrons. It wouldn't cost much, and it would be worth as much as many of the luxuries with which they fairly burden their patrons.—N. Y. Sun. GONE BUT NOT A fifty Th;it FORGOTTEN. N"ev<T Ke- TELLING TIME IN THE DARK. fortat'le to rest your elbows on the cas- ItXcoil* » Little Calculation and Regular IlHbits. "What time is it?" "I think I can tell you without lo'ok- ing." He drew out his watcfc and held it xip close to his ear and slowly turned the stem winder. "One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight," he counted. "That means seventy-two mining. Now all stay just as you are and \ mos. I wound the watch up tightly j there'll be no unpleasantness, W \vant nothing of you but to keep still," There was not a firearm left on the Inside of the coach; it might have inado no difference had they all boon there— so the passengers kept quiet and listened to what was jroinsr on outside. . , Sam Brown, .thinly masked by a black veil, and in:no way disguise^, as to M» vToiee,. was holding a co; at 3 o'clock, and so the time ought to be about twelve minutes past-1. Let's see how near 1 cams to it. Well, it's 4:1S—I was only six minutes off.'' The other was regarding him with amazement, "Do you mean to say that von can tell the time of day by winding up your watch?" "Ivbt exactly, but I can come mighty .1.11 U.lpcrii-iu-i'il Trmisiitlliiitic Trnttflr TellH of othrr AuriietiOMrt Th;m i r liio Scenery, 1 am always interested in the trilling things of a long journey, said the transcontinental traveler, because I find as much entertainment in them as in the scenery and in my fellow pas. sengers. For instance,! was.traveling from S:in Praucisco to Portland, Ore., rcccntli', and we stopped for water at some .little station in lower' Oregon. I learned it was the custom of the porter of the buffet car to throw away the scraps at the station. To raj' surprise 1 found a group of chickens drawn up awaiting for tho train to stop. The buffet car was at the rear of the train nnd the - porter appeared on the last platform just when the train came to a standstill. The chickens recognized him at once and set up a clucking- and a talking that showed that they were there for some purpose. When the porter threw them sorao bits they screamed and raced and scrambled for them in-a fashion that set the porter and the few spectators who knew what was going on into great laughter. The porter had his favorites and especial friends among those chickens and gave them curious names as he tossed out bit after bit. The chickens stood off and looked at him first with one eye and then with the other, and the porter declared that they were winking at him. He took care that each chicken got a square meal, but the fowls didn't leave until the train had started. The porter tol me that for a year he had been feediu; those chickens -and their intimat friends. Ue only passed through tha place three times ;L week, but ever; time he came through those chicken were on hand. The curious thin< about it, the porter said, was tha 1 those chickens never went to meet an.> other train than his. He had askcc the other porters about it and they hac told-hlm so. The porter declared that he was sure those chickens knew the days of the week and were able to keep track of them in some wav, I remember another trivial incident that interested me very much, said tho traveler. It was at Detroit,, late in -August. I was on the new steamer Northwest, going from Buffalo to Duluth. A dog tried to jump aboard the steamer when we drew up alongside the dock and he fell into the water. He went under the steamer and did not come up. The people on the dock and steamer could not have taken a greater interest in the matter had a man fallen into the water. The children beg.-In to cry and the ladies began to shudder, and several of the men made a frantic endeavor to have the boat moved. In fact, they did have the boat warped away for a. little distance, but the dog did not come up, and the children's tears did not diminish. It was soon noised about that the dog was a valuable animal, and the lamentations were doubled. A small boy who knew a thing Or twc quickly disappeared from the crowd and rail into a building on .the pier where there was some loose planks. He raised them and saw that there were some steps going down into the : water. He went down these as far as he could, and began to make a great commotion in the water. He kickec with his feet and he swished his hands about for, it seemed to us, three or four minutes. 'To our great surprise, and when everybody had given up tha dog for dead, we saw that something was moving- near the boy. Then there was poked up out of the water the brown nose of »n exhausted dog. What a mighty breath, the dog took in! The boy reached down and brought him up, and the dog's life was saved, "in a few minutes he was running around and the children were laugh ing instead of crying, and dozens of women were crowding aronnd-to pat the dog, wet as he was. He was a water spaniel and that explained why he was able to HTO under water so long? After a pause the traveler went oc< I wish that some of our transatlantic lines would adopt a little wrinkle that I saw recently on the Canadian Pacific line. It was a mere trifle but illustrates the desirability of looking after little things when persons are making 1 a long journey. We were in the heart | of the mountainous region "and of ) course practically'.cut off ..from the ! \V:lx l.vilt turmHl. Over the wires he spoke to me, this friend of my youth, thus: "Cun you let me have fifty?'' Being j'Oung, foolish and Jliish, I lot him have the fifty. Hcigho! how lony ago that seeras, and how much one changes with the passing of the years! I'.y no trick of the imagination c:in I fancy myself doing that tiling to-dav. There was an option to be secured, he explained; it was a case of speed; and he had at once, full of fond mi-m- orics. bethought himself of me. In return for this fine favor he saw himself. in imagination, smoothing for me Iho whole future course of my life. In his tone there was all the huiirty tire of enthusiam: he really believe.I, for the moment, that the talisman of success was safe iu his own pocket and that the mere fact of attach incut t:> liimsclf would thus be the saving of others. Circumstances ensued in the after course of my journeying along t-hu borders of Bohemia that necessitated a scrutiny of what the bankers call "available assets." As to whether I had squandered my patrimony, expond- ed on violet boutonnieres the penurious income afforded by my wits, or in what other manner I had reached the clear delightful street called "Dead-Broke Alley," it would be neither pertinent nor wise to specify. Suffice the fact that 1 saw before me naugnt save the pleasant expanse of that aforesaid alley. It stretches, as is well known, from the Land of Millions to the Swamps of Squalor. So I recalled that departed "fifty." That is to say, I recalled it to my memory; my purse was not yet so fortunate. I wrote to my friend, the friend of my youth. I penned him a letter that, for interest and neat phraseology, was alone worth the price of his debt. At least, I thought so then, in spite of the fact that I included a timid hint auent that little matter of the loan. I really prided myself on the delicacy of the veil I spread over the hint. Reckicg with,the smoke of a million- hived metropolis, came his answer. Time aud again he had been on the verge of that longed-for consummation, the ability to"repay me; time aud aira.in had the happy cup been snatched from his lips—and from mine. Lastly, shaming my paltry notions of humor once and for all time, he penned the sweet confession: "I have just bought a jeweled ring for tho dear girl—otherwise, dear boy, you should have the check to-day," Alas, for the pathetic import to us males in that courteous formula of "ladies first!" It is the rule of the day —the dear'girl gets a ring, while the dear boy gets what my friend the newsboy calls the "cold shoulder. 1 ' What more does the new woman want? If she wants to exchange, behold me ready! The "cold shoulder" for the ring! Since, as it happens, the fifty seems as far off as the apples of the Hesperides. But he still had that fifty. The years passed. Fortunes changed, and friends changed. Now the weather was "set fair" and now there were "storms." But. whatever other change there happened, that fifty shunned my Preside. And now, at last, with the silver ,ouching my temples. I*am becoming reconciled to the permanent absence of that particular silver certificate. I regard it as. a friend that has gone rom me, perhaps to a better land. I mrdly know, even, if I could really hail its return with gaycty. No more , would I be able to think, in my most desperate moments, and with all the eager vim of a drowning man clutching 1 at a bough: "Ah, well, there's that dear friend of my youth; he owes me fifty!" No more would there exist for me that deli/rhtful mirage, that vision of an ever possible fifty from the future! Bnt yet, sometimes, a certain sadness seizes me and I Ions- for the touch of that vanished note, and in anguish of bereavement murmur: Bailiffs to right of me, Sheriffs to left of me, WHERE'S THAT BA LF-HnTN"DRED? —Percival Pollard, in Truth. —It is announced en at Kamanujam Chetty, a prominent Hindoo lawyer of for Infants and Children. I OTHERS, Do You Know *** Boteroim's Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, raiuiy .so-called Soothing EjrapcJ, «ni most remedies for cbiWren are composed of opium or morphine ? Do Yon Know tbat opium and morphia* nre stupefying tuircotic poisons f Do Ton Know that in most countries druggists are not ptrrnittM to sell narcotic* Without labeling tiern poisons! Po Yon Know that j-"u should not permit any metliciiio u> be given your chill unless you or you ' physlciim know o£ what it is composed ? Po You Know tliat Castoria is a purely vegetable pivparaijon, and 'hat a list <£ Its ingredients is publisl)^ with every bottle ? Po Yog Know that C-istoriu Is the prescription of (he famous Dr. Samuel Pitcher. That It has been in uso for nearly thirty years, and that 1110:0 Castoria Is now sold tham of all other remedies for clsildreu comhined f Do Yon Know that tho Patent Office Department, of the United States, and <* other countries, have issued exclusive right to Dr. Pitcher anil his assigns to uso Ilia TTOT* " Castoria " and Its formula, and that to imitate them is a state prison offense ? Do You Know that one of the reasons for granting this Rovemmcnt protection wa« because Costoria had been proven to be obHolntoIy harmless? Po Yon Know that 35 overage doses of Castoris an> fiir-iisbeil fcr 35 cents, or one cent a Jose 7 Po Yon Snow that when possessed of this perfect preparation, your children mojr be kept well, and that you niay havo unbroken rest 1 Well, these things aro worth knowing. They arc facts. The fac-simile idgnatnrn of Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Spring Curry Comb I Clock Spring Blade. Soft as a Brush, Fit*'very Cnrwe, T>» nit Porlcct Comb- Osed bv U S- Army «nd by 8arnuai «Ml rccaugb Circuses, and Leading Horscmea of the Won*., poui Dcalci toi (L Sample tnnllod paw paid zs eon^ (in mi.- nunaiy tfFRDiG CDUB1 COJIB CO., 102I*nveiM*t,*Mth Bead* 1»OI^» BEST THE WORLD I For keeping the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headache., CURES Constipation, Acts on the Liver and -Kidneys. Purifies th« Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevers. Beautifies the Complexion and to Pleasing and Refreshing to the Taste. SOLO BY ALL D/waetSTS. nicely illustr.-ued ei^hl^-pafre Lincoln Story J5oo'rf jjiven 10 every puroh:tst-r of-A of Lincoln Ten. Price 2Sc. Askyourdrupgist.or LI.VCOLN TKA Co., Fori Way or. loj. 1 For Sale bv W. fj. Portrr. tMBKOIDERED GARTERS. Tliosc of This Seiisrm /Vr« Thins 1 * of Sar- pansini; Jtcrjiury. No young person who knows what 13 due to her circulation am! lo her stockings dreams of wearing less than two pairs of garters at a time. Tho gymnasium directors and the physiologists have preached against the round garter worn above .the knee for so long that only the most reckless and least athletic of her sex would dare to wear it. The suspender garter, reaching from the lower end of the corset to tho top of the stocking, has been substi- . tuted entirely for the. round garter | worn above the knee. ' "I-vo t^untnx »«rM.*:i r>. Two very quaint letters nre trcas^ ured up by Lord Charles Hercsfori The- first is from a m.i:i n.ski7]g to be al- lowoil 1,0 call bis twins, a boy and o. girl. Lord Charles Horcsford Brown, and Princess of Wales Brown. Lord Charles gave his permission, and that. of the princess of Wales was also ob- taincd. Four months afterward tha . I man wrote in this strain: "I am happy I to inform yon that Lord Charles Bcro*-, 1 ford Hrowo is strong and doing welJ,K and that Princess of Wales Brown die* ' this morning."—Tit-Bit?. But suspender garters, hygienic as they are, are apt to be a little Jooso and to allow the stocking to lie in folds above the shoe tops. Therefore, a round garter, not very tight, is worn, below thc knee, where there is a good deal of bony structure, which, is not hurt by the slight binding. The suspender garters arc as gay as ingenuity and taste can make them, i . IJuo to en* Ban, In a recent official paper on thlf values of foods Prof. Atwater writM .that the sun is the source of all ener that the coal and wood we burn, thl plants we grow, the food we eat, aril the reserve materials in our bodies aw nil reservoirs of latent energy derivoi from the sun. Perhaps some Edison at the future will learn how to condense and convert this energy directly with_,, , . ... . . _, , out such clumsy, indirect processes They arc made of silk elastic. They c ^ bcst sdcDC ;L O w cmplovs. fasten to the corset of the wearer with small silver safety pins. Sometimes they are enameled. The clasps at the stocking ends are equally gay. All ! sorts of daintily colored elastic is used j —pale pink, cream, yellow, green, lilac ' and blue. Sometimes it.is embroidered j with tiny flower designs. I The round garters worn below tho j knee are of elastic that matches tho j suspenders. They have a small bow of ! ribbon pertly fastened in the middle of ! the garter beneath the buckle. The bow contains an infinitesimal wad of sachet'powder. The buckle matches the pin on the suspender fasteners. A pair of these double garters is not an inexpensive gift—N. Y. World. Madras, India, has latelj''embraced the ';;™;!faith after thorough invest; iJ-ifiT, , , ° Standard. THE Egyptian souclah lias nearly l,000.000 square miles. It is almost as large as all Europe, excluding 1 Russia A LL DISEASES of the blood are .. . cured by Hood's Sarsaparilb,. which —Clubs in New York are now relieved of the mass of old periodicals that come to such organizations by the Hospital Book and Xewspapcr societv branch of the State Charities Aid association. This body sends a carrier around whenever notice is given, and carts off such periodicals as thc club does not care to bind and reserve. Such things have hitherto b;..-n sold for old paper, or at very'low rules to dealers in second-hand periodicals. —January 8, the anniversary of the defeat of thc British army under Gen. Packenham before the City of Xew Orleans, is a legal holiday in Loaisi- —Cries the Schoolboy.~"\Vo mustn 1 * complain of the weather, Johnny;* said his father. "The wind is tempered to the shorn lamb." 'Mint wheat. it snows Friday night," grumbled 1 Johnny, looking disconsolatelv out ot thc windoWj^jAnd covers all tlic iA<lc- walks^^P^'deep and they've got t» be clcitfe\l off Saturday, and the scow-: scoop's broke, and the rest of the £au»-,v' ily's all girls it ain't tempered to th» feller that's got only one holiday ia the week."—Chicago Tribune. —Great men never make bad two d their superiority; they see it. and fed* it, and are no less modest. The mac* they have the .more they know own deficiencies.—Eousscao; ECZEMA lot Springs fall ooderful recoi FROM bood tbete hundreds who afflicted wilh l_ h-rribiedise*' which thc jnedi__ men and even Hot8pring»fatl to benefit. 8.8.4. baa xncde a wonderful record in ibe cure 9-'. Eczema; even '- • • re m e d y had Downed blood mored the dis^ cannot afford Co risk the harailoll effects o: enri&l and potaoh remedies, thej an worse tban the din ease. S. 8. B. 15 failed, remedy b»* »• »^_ mpathy:is \ ' _ ..- . . wlth!n

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