Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 20, 1897 · Page 18
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November 20, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, November 20, 1897
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Story of th- Recent Arrests for an Outrage on the Southers Family. EETEAYED BY TEEIE OWN VOICES, In the Cone of Some, and the Masks Fisll Off Otliprn—The Outrage Complained of Detailed—Warrant Out 1'or Cashier Wil- H-tt, Who 1* Believed To ISe n Hi« Thief —Supreme Court Decision in a Gambling Case—Stjile News >*otes. BloomirKton, Ind., Nov. 20.—The- indictment of nine prominent citizen.-; of this county for that spec-leg of barbarism known as whin-capping has crt-nted preat excitement. The crime for which the/ will be called upon to defend themselves is the brutal whipping of Miltun Southers, his mother, Eliza Southers, and Miss Josie Treadway, who is stopping at the Southers' homfjstead. On the nit'ht of Aug. 17 Southern was Awakened by a terrific blow against Uie 'l'ront door of his residence, IJL-i'ort; he could get up to see what was the mutter a band of masked men crowded into his room and commanded him to go along •with them. Sr.uthers attempted to defend himself with a gun, but was disarmed, and without allowing him to <lress the whltecaps compelled him to go out into the yard. " Whipped Till Use Blood Kan. In the moantlme other* of the company had gone int.o an adjoining room, where the mother and Miss Treadway were asleep, and without allowing them to dress also forced them to go out into the yard. There they were confronted by a score or more masked men and told that if they made any outcry it would be at their peril. They then struck Mrs. Southers a few blows with switches and sent her into the house. Southers attempted to defend her, but was told to follow, and as soon as the another disappeared he was held by two •itsi at arm's length, while a number o* others whipped him ever the back and legs with switches until the blood ran down his body. In the meantime the young girl, less than 20 years old, was also held by two men and given a severe switching. Souther* Appeals to the Governor. After the whipping the girl and Sf'tith- «rs both were warned if they mentioned the matter to any one they would be punished without mercy again. The ro«n then rode off in different directions. For several days Southers was confined to his home, but as soon as he was able to go out he went in perso-i to William H. Martin, judge of the circuit court, and told him the facts in the case. He said he had identified several of the men by their voices, and lhat in the confusion that followed four of the men were unmasked, and he demanded a. thorough investigation. Southers also' wrote to Governor Mount, asking that he use his influence in bringing about the punishment of the men. The result was that stops were at once taker, to have the guilty men arrested. •WARKANT OUT l-'OR WILI.12TT. cause he had "touched" property not MB own. and this expression is supposed to refer to the dturuclion cf the Morris quart-ahop. Verdii-t A"ainn <tie Gas Company. Crawfordsville. Ir.d., Xov. 20.—Several monu.s ago the natural gas stoves be- car.ie overheated on accour.t of a sudden pressure of gas. and there was a number of calls upon the fire department. Patrick Slatterly's home v. as partially consumed, and he recovered 547-0 from the New Hampshire Ir.snrarce company. The insurance company then brought suit against the gas company, claiming negligence in controlling ;he pressure, and a verdict was found against the natural gas company for $470 and costs. ALibi Is Mighty Gootl Proof. Blooming-ten, Ind., Xov. 20.—The trial of the alleged whitecaps, which has been in progress for several days at Nashville, terminated yesterday in a verdict of acquittal. The defendants were Jo- teph Brimmel, Correy Rogers, John Stidd ar.d William Dow. They were accused of taking George H. Sherwood and his daughter Lillie from their home on the ISth of August last ar.d brutally I whipping them. They established an I alibi, and the jury was only out a few minutes. MUsinc Ciislilt-r of the Indiana Broken Bunks Is "Wanted" Badly by the Suite. English, Ind.. Nov. I'O.—A warrant has been issued for the arrest of R. W. AVil- lett, the fugitive cashier of the three broken banks, and has been placed in the hands of a detective. The affidavit on which the warrant was issued was inade last Saturday, but the legal process was withheld with the hope that the cashier might come back and assist in clearing up the financial wreck by assigning his private property for the benefit of creditors. The general impression is that it was •Willett who was seen in "Warsaw, this state, and that he is now >n Canada. The condition of hisi wife is still critical. It is now thought that \Villett must kave taken a large sum of money with him. President Weathers says the deposits at the time of the failure werp as follows: Leavenworth bank, $78.000: Marengo bank. $:;2,000: English bank. S60.000. Less than JS.OOO in cash was found In the three banks after the departure of the cashier. The exact amount taken cannot be told until R. A. Arnold. the assignee, finds out from an examination of the books how much the three •stabllshments had out in loans. WINNER OP A BET THE LOSER. That Is About the Situation Acfordins: to the Supreme Court, Indianapolis. Nov. "0.—The supreme court yesterday held in the case of John R. Erwin against the state on relation of Kellie A, \Valley, appealed from the circuit court, lhat the statute making it the duty of the prosecuting attorney to sue for and recover in the name of the atate for the benefit of his wife or minor •hildren all sums of money lost by any person at gambling for which he neglects to sue within six months is constitutional. The court says that the title to money won at gambling never vests in the winner; also that siring the property to the loser's wife instead (if himself, when it is recovered, does notiiifringehisrights.be- •uuse he canr.ot be ?ntitled to compensation for property :o which he has no right. Mrs. Walley recovered a judgment for Jo.-114.SO losi by her husband at a faro game. The supreme court re- Tlsed the case for ar error in the pleadings. Hrre Coiwrs the Microbe Fiend. Indianapolis. Xcv. iO.—City Sanitarian Clark and School Commissioner Adams have hit up-m a pi.in which they think •will lesser, the number of diphtheria <iases amor.g school children. It is their opinion that the system used in the schools of collecting the pens and pencils, putting them in a box. and then dis- Iributing them in the morning, is instrumental in the distribution of diphtheria irerms. and they propose to stop it by insisting that each child shall, have an "individual 1 pencil. Rrponted of Dynamite Reform. Falrmouct, Ind.. Nov. 20.—Walter C. Rush, who figured in the Luther Morris dynamiting episode, at the last meeting •f the Friends'society, through his wife, presented an offering asking that he be retained as a member of the church sc tome as he was considered eligible. Mrs. Bush explained that her husband was T«T>" anxious to secure the forgiveness «J every one. H» expressed sorrow b«- Mnch Ado Over 25 Cents. •Washington, Ind., Xov. 20.—Fifty of Wilson's coal miners struck over a difference of 25 cents, which the operators refused to pay one man for making an air passage in the mine. Sixteen of the. former employes of the Cabel Coa: company filed suit against the operators for S300 damages or. account of being en- Joined from interfering with the operation of the mines. The injunction was recently removed and on these grounds the miners demand damages. Indiana Odd 1-Vllown' Officers, Indianapolis, Nov., 20.—The grand lodge of Odd Fellows has completed its two-days' session. The reports of officers were approved and the following officers elected: Grand master, R. P. Davis, Portland; deputy master, O. N. Cranor, Muncie; secretary, W. H.Leedy, Indianapolis; treasurer, J. A. 'W'ildman, Indianapolis; representative S. G. L,., G. L, lieinhard, Bloomington; warden, M. H. Chappell, Knightstown. Bottle of Benzine Exploded. Peru, Ind., Nov. 20.—Mrs. Jerry Strin*- ler, of Jackson township, was terribly burned while near a lighted lamp with a bor.tle of benzine in her hand. The bottle exploded and she was soon enveloped in flames. She died last evening. NATIONAL INCOMES ARE EXEMPT. Uncle Sam's Agents Cannot Be 'Ifm on Their Salarien by States or Cities. Washington, Nov. 20.—The iss'-- a.s to whether a state or municipality can levy an income tax on the salary or compensation of a postmaster was decided yesterday in an opinion rendered by Acting Assistant Attorney General Harrison J. Barrett for the postoffice department. The case arose on an inquiry from the postmaster at GastJnia, N. C. It holds that a state has no authority to tax the emoluments paid to any officer or agent which the United States may "use and employ ae necessary and proper means to execute its sovereign power." Barrett says: "The government of the United States is supreme within its sphere of action, and any act of state or municipality which attempts to tax the emoluments paid to the officers of the government isunconstitutional and\oid. If the power existed in a state to tax the officers or agents of the government it could thereby impair the power of the execution of its sovereignty. The postmaster at Oastonia therefore cannot be required to pay a tax upon the income of his office, either to the state of North Carolina or to the municipality of Gastonia." Wisconsin Girl Destitute at Chicago. Chicago, Xov. 20.—Rose Simbeck, 21 years old, of Arcadia, \Vis., was cared for by the matron at the Harrison street police station Thursday night. The young woman was without friends in the city and had been looking for a situation in some family at housework. Her parents are dead, her only relations be- ins a brother and sister In Wisconsin. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Nov. 20.— Following are the woathor indications for tweoty-four hours from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and HI— noia—Probably fair, warmer weather: fresh to brisk southerly -winds. For Lower Slicli- Ipan—Fair weather, preceded by IOOH! ahowei s in eastern portion: brisk southerly winds; warmer in northeastern portion. For Upper Michigan—Showers: brisk southeasterly winds. For Wisconsin—Fair, followed by threatening weather: probably showers toLijrfat: warmer today, colder tomorrow: brisk southerly winds. For Iowa—Warm, fair weat 1 or; southerly to westerly winds; much colder weatlier probable tomorrow. THE MARKETS. •••»•••••••••••••••••• •"••••••••••••••••»T*~TTT~.T~TTT;TT.T.TrT,T.',~-.T.T.T.-.'r'-T-<- 1***-^^ HUMPHREYS' <*?}. W?. <*??. <*-•??. <*=% COPYRIGHT, RIGHT HON. V/. E. GLADSTONE. M ORE than two hundred of the foremost Statesmen, Men of Science, Educators, Travelers, Story- Writers, and Men of Letters will give their best efforts to charm, instruct and help the readers of The Companion during 1898. Hos. GEORGE F. HOAR. Each weekly issue of The Companion contains as much reading-matter as a i2mo volume of 175 pages. Few books have the variety, interest and value that characterize this popular paper. Fully Illustrated.. Established 1827. * * TheYoufh's $l."5 a Year. For all the Family. "EVERY WEEK A NEW COMPANION. That The Companion has endeavored to increase its value and interest will be apparent from the following partial list of Contributors engaged for its next volume: Statesmen. Right Hon. WM. E. GLADSTONE Hon. THOMAS B. REED THE DUKE OF ARGYLL Hon. GEORGE F. HOAR. THE MARQUIS OF DUFFERIN Hon. HENRY CABOT LODGE THE MARQUIS OF LORIVE Hon. JUSTIN MCCARTHY, M. p. Men of Science. Prof. NATHANIEL S. SHALER Prof. RODOLFO LANCIANI Prof. JOHN TROWBRIDGE Prof. M. G. PUPIN JOHN BURROUGHS PERCIVAL LOWELL Dr. WILLIAM PARK Lieut. H. D. WISE, U. S. A. Other Eminent Contributors. RUDYARD KIPLING W. D. HOWEL1LS OCTAVE -THANET F. R. STOCKTON L ZANGWTLL MAX O'RELL •&& Men of Action. Capt. ALFRED T. MAHAN Lieut. ROBERT E. PEARY, D. S. N. Gen. A. W. GREELY, U. S. A. Rear-Admiral PIERCE CROSBY, U.S.N. Rear-Admiral A. H. MARKHAM, R. N. Mrs. BURTON HARRISON MARY E. WELKINS LILLIAN NORDICA Journalists. ARTHUR HOKJGHTON JACOB A. RnS ALVAN F. SANBORN POULTNEY BIGiELOW Col. HENRY WATTERSON : f Twelve-Color Calendar Free to New Subscribers. This Calendar is published exclusively by The Youth's Companion and could not be sold in Art Stores for less than $1.00. It consists of three folding parts, each a true reproduction of charming group pictures from original paintings. Its size is 10x24 Inches. NEW SUBSCRIBERS who Trill cut out this slip and send it at once, with name and address, and 81.75, will receive: FREE-The Companion every week from the time subscription is received till January 1, 189S. FREE— Thanksgiving. Christmas anrl New Year's Double Numbers. FREE--The Companion Art Calendar for 1808. a production superior to any of the fiiraous pieces of Companion color-work of previous years. It is fi beautiful ornament and a costly sift — Free to Sew Subscribers. And The Companion Fifty-Two Weeks, a full year, to January 1, 1899. P260 Prospectus of the Veltime for 1SOS and Sample Copies ef the Paper Free. THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, Boston, Mass. Our Story-Tellers. Prof. BLISS PERRY CLEVELAND MOFFETT HAMLIW GARLAND Mrs. ELIA W. PEATTIE BAYDEN CARRUTH MARY CATHERINE LEE Prof. HENRY A. BEERS JESSE LYNCH WILLIAMS JOHN R. SPEARS LAURA E. RICHARDS EVA McGLASSON BRODHEAD GEORGE ADE KATE CHOPIN HOMER GREENE CHARLES G. D. ROBERTS CHARLES P. LtJMMIS C. A. STEPHENS EMMA A. OPPER ROWLAND E. ROBINSON ANNA FULLER J. E. CHAMBERLIN WALTER LEON SAWYER CLINTON ROSS CY WARMAN EraRETT T. TOMLINSOK VIOLA ROSEBORO 1 W1NTHROP PACKARD J. L. HARBOUR MARGUERITE TRACY SALLIE PATE STEEN ANNIE HAMILTON DONNELL AVERN PARDOE EDWARD WILLIAM THOMSON WITCH HAZEL U Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. O Corns & Bunions. ^^ Stings & Bites of Three Sizes, 2$c, $oc. and $1.00. Sola by druggist*, or sent post-paid on receipt of price HV1I-UUEYS'JUD.CO., Ill * 1II Winiu.St, S«il«*. 1 IVIAIM HUNpREDSofMen areekiiijj out si miscr- »bleexist.cnce f'or-wont of i:nowinc;wh&t todo forthcmse*veii. HIJN^ ORE OS of men are suffering from the mental tort-jrcs o£ Sh*tt*r«d Nerve* Fulling Memory, Lo«t Manhood, Sl*«pl«*«n«c«. I m potency, Lost. Vttnlity, Varloooele, brought on by abuse, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental ! strain, close application to busitieni or »ver- worl:. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine l> the only remedy thatha* everlicen difc covered that will pomltlvety cure thei*. nen-ous disorders. If taken as directed. Revivine l>ring« »bout immediate improvement and eflecUcurei where- all other remedies fail. Iihas cured tbouuuds- AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price J I.oo a box, or six boxes for $5.00, ?>• mail in plain -wrapper upon receipt olpric* Order from our advertised acen tt. Address all. other communications to THJt Da. FJHJuor MEDICINE Co, New Vork. For sale at B. F. KttOiaf*, WOI Porter*g and Johnston'i, MES.JOH3«C.FEEMONT THE PATHFINDER'S WIDOW IN HEP HOME AT LOS ANGELES. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago. Nov. 19. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened y5Vic. closed 9594c: May, opened 90%c, closed 90%c. Corn—December, opened ^6%c, closed 26%c; May, opened iS^c. closed 30c. Oats—November, opened and closed nominal; December, opened _-Uc, closed 21 Vic; May, opened and closed 22^»c. Pork—December, opened $7.32^i, closed 17.35: January, opened and closed SS.30. Lard—December, opened and closed $4.17%: January, opened and closed $4.30. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, 22c per Ib: extra dairy, 20c; fresh packing stock, 12!c?12%c. Egss — Fresh stock, ISc per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys. SJ?;'c per Ib; chickens (hens). 5c; spring chickens, "(SWc; ducks, 7@ TV-c Potatoes—North-western. 43fi53c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jerseys, ?3.00(g4.00 per bbl. ChicaKO Hive Slock. Chicago, Nov. 19. Hogs—Estimated receipts fc-r the day, S2.00iT; sales ranged at S2.901To.50 for | pigs. $3.3503.55 for light. S3..o'F!3.30 for i rough packing. S3.3SSf3.57u for mixed, j and J3.35Jj3.55 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts 1'or the day, 3,500: quotations ranged at $5.00<<?5.35 for choice to extra phippinsr steers, S4.55(5'4.90 good to choice do.. $4."30!$4.S5 fair to good. ?4.00(5'4.40 common to medium do..SS.70Sf4,30 butchers' steers. $3.15(ff4,00 stockers, $3. ,Q@ 4.40 feeders, $2.00^3.90 cows, $2.SO@4.5C heifers, S2.25(§'4.00 bulls, oxen and stags. J2.9(Xg'3.90 Texas steers. $3.30<gM.S5 western ranger*, and J3.50(g'6.60 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for th day, 9.000; lambs. 5@10c lower; quotations ranged at $3.50®4.75 waat- errs, J3.0&g'5.00 natives, ace M.OOffS.75 lajiibs. MUwmnkcw Gr»in. Wheat—Steady; No. 1 northern. 92o; No, 2 spring;, 86Hc: May. Sl^c. Corn- Firm; Xo. 1. 27Hc. Oat»—Steady; No. 2 white. S4®24H- Rye—Firm; No. 1, Still PhyiiicaHy Viguroug and Intellectually Keen at Scventy-tliree Teai-s of Age. Belies of the Famous Pioneer—His Trails Throughout California. [Special Correspondence.] Los AXGELES, Oct. ?.0.—In a charming cottage on West Twenty-eighth street, this city, resides the -widow of General Fremont. Furnished with s letter of introduction by a writer of national reputation, we passed the portal, which is securely guarded, and were favored with many reminiscences of the brave soldier who 50 years ago opened through the wilderness the trails that have since become highways of travel to California and the Pacific coast. The cottage, which was presented to Mrs. Fremont by appreciative friends, is hall hidden in vines and shrubbery. Roses clamber over roof and veranda, and the fragrance of orange blossoms pervades the adjacent garden. Within the house is as attractive as its exterior promises. It is an ideal home which Jessie Beaton Fremont and her daughter have created here and in which they have decided to pass the remainder of their days. Since Mrs. Fremont is a national character, who long ago was the heroine of many a romance, as well as an active participant in scenes that have gone to the making of history it will be betraying no secret to state that she is now 73 years of age, having been born in 1824. Fremont, then a young and dashing lieutenant who had already won his spurs, met her in Washington in 1840, •when she was but 16, and married her the following year. The futile attempt of the great western senator, her father, to separate the yonng lovers by causing Lieutenant Fremont to be stait on a perilous expedition had only resulted in cementing the more closely their affections. Perhaps it was this taste of frontier lie that shaped the soldier's future career, ror tne very nest year, in 1S42, he led that famous expedition to the Rockies the report of which, when laid before congress, gave hi™ & worldwide reputation. Tin 1S4-3 he made a third exploration, in 'which he brought to notice the Great Salt lake and the vast and fertile valley in which the Mormons later established their hierarchy, basing their plana upon the information he had furnished. It was on this expedition that he finally reached Sutter's fort on the Sacramento (in March, 1844) and pa-red the -way to the G»Hfomian conquest, fiat «Migfifl^ .Tcith ^hia h*. the'very next year, crossed the Sierras in the dead of winter, and, leaving his party in the San Joaquiu valley, hastened to Monterey, then the capital of Spanish California, for permission to continue his explorations. This was at first granted, then revoked, and Spanish soldiers were sent to drive* him from the country. A few days ago I saw the mountain, SO miles from Monterey, called Hawk's peak, -where he fortified himself, and, with his little command, awaited the attack of \he Californian, General Castro. Extricating himself from the perils of being surrounded by an overwhelming force, Fremont retreated finally to Oregon, where he met a messenger with dispatches ordering him to proceed to the aid of Americiin settlers. This he lost no time in MRS. FREMONT'S HOME. was elected the first American governor of California, July 4, 1S46, and on the 19th entered Monterey with 160 mounted riflemen. In Monterey today is shown one of his cannon, and the remains of his fort are pointed out on a bluff overlooking the beautiful bay. In 1847 was concluded the treaty with Mexico by which California became part of the United'States. That year also Fremont was arrested by order of General Kearny, tried on the charge of disobedience of order and dismissed the service. Nothing daunted, the intrepid explorer, now 35 years old, led a fourth expedition across the continent, during which, in crossing the Sierra Xevadas in winter, one-third of his men and all of his pack animals perished of cold and hunger. Beaching Sacramento in the spring of 1849, he then determined to settle in the territory he had been so influential in bringing into the Union, and tried to enforce a claim to the celebrated Mariposa tract, containing rich gold mines and of vast area, but he did not secure a title to it till 1855. Meanwhile, in 1850, he was elected one of California's first senators, taking Ms seat the day after her admission as a state. After the expiration of bis term he visited Europe, where he was entertained everywhere by distinguished people and universally hailed as the In 1853 he crossed the continent again for the fifth time, and the next year made his fight for the presidency against Buchanan, who, as we know to our sorrow, was elected. In 1858 he \va-i again in California, but revisited K\i- rope in 1SUO. His course during the civil war we are all acquainted with. In 1878-81 he was governor of Arizona, and his death occurred in 1S!)0. This in brief is a life sk'etch of one who probably accomplished more for California than any other man, and who was instrumitttal iu oDPJiinp to our acquisition that vase area known as the Pacific slope. It was of the exciting events of his adventurous life that we chatted with his widow, who. had lived with him through them till and who had sustained him in defeat u.ud survived to share his triumphs. Still vigorous and intellectually keen despite her burden of 73 years, Jessie Beuton Fremont yet retains possession of the rare faculties that impressed the Pathfinder aad drew to her sidu one of the most noted figures in American history. The friend who called with me could remember the exciting events during the presidential campaign, for he marched in the procession and shouted for "Fremont and Jessie," and it may have been this reminiscence that evoked her memories of that period and caused us to protract OTIT stay. But before we went she and her daughter showed us every room in their delightful dwelling and the precious mementos of the past We saw the general's first daguerreotype, the revolver, companion of his travels, letters from famous men and women, and a portrait of the beautiful woman who had fascinated him when known as Jessie Benton. When we went, our hostess accompanied us to our carriage and bestowed upon us souvenirs of .the visit in the shape of fragrant roses from their garden. Thus we bade adieu to the general's widow, standing in the pathway leading to her hotse, surrounded by evidences of love and regard and amid the blossoming vines and trees. FEED A. OSES. Close of fb« Baptist Congreu. Chicago, Xov. 19.—Yesterday wa« the last day ot the Baptist congress. TLe sessions were devoted to a discussion of two subjects: "Psychology of Conversion" and "The Power of the Cross In the Lrfe of Believer." Xo place was selected for th* congress neit year. Two Men Killed. Green Bay, Wis., NOT. IS.—MayorEWs- Boy«r received a tele{rram from Aim- irtroflg Creek yesterday afternoon stating that an accident bad occurred at that pl*oa on the Soo railroad- tin* •&£ two nt« wert killed, P«ter K«ll«r tfti C lira REGULATOR WILL CURE . .. ALL COnPLAINTS AND D1S. EASES OF THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadache, Constipation, Pains in the Bide or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all di»e*se» arising from Liver or Kidney dl»order*. Price, $1.00 iae Go. HEW YORK, I T. , —?=?^=^=3a^BBi T*r •*!• V J. f. Oralm, BwJ»»m * ANTAL-MIDY these tiny Capralec are i to Balsam of Ccpaiba, Cnbebs or Injections and (JUW] CURE IK 48HOTO8 V ' the same disease! Sold by afl dnffiitt. People can't be good nmtured, can't be pleMtnt, If they ha?e Itching Files. Doan's Ointment will make any sufferer from thif plftgu* of th* night happy. It give* Inffaot ralltf and permanently caret.

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