Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 26, 1897 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, November 26, 1897
Page 2
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HLEGISLJUIOI, President, So It Is Alleged, Is to Recommend a Plan in His Message. HEWS 13 ON "HIGH ATJTHOBITY." Bl Will Be Once' 8 Schems, If the Allegation I» Correct—Teller Not Looklnc tor Any Antl-GreenbiKiK NUwsnre to 1'iuui •ad Hu« Little Hope for Any Aclion on Cub»—Cttfferj-N Vl»w»—Duty on Lun.bcr —Reciprocity with I'rancc. Washington, Nov. 25.—The Evening Star says: "It can be stated on the highest, authority that the president is going to recommend a plan lor currency reform in his message, and further that part of the message was written with the co-operation of Secretary Gag-e. it is authoritatively stated that 'Secretary Gate is pcrttictly *atisfled with the president's message in regard to financial legislation and that it m-r-ts his entire views and support.' Further than this it can be stated on the same- high authority that the secretary of the treasury will submit to congress in his annual report the plan for currency reform which ha submitted to the cabinet at its meeting on Friday, Oct. 20, The secretary intends to submit this report to congress almost identically an it was submitted to the cabinet, bu; with the exception that he will mak-s some further recommtmdations; bu: these will not materially change the plan already announced." Teller Not Looking for legislation. When asked to give his opinion as to the probability o£ legislation affect- lug the currency during the approach- log session of congress Senator Teller. •who has just reached this city, said: "I do not believe there will be any legislation looking- VO the substitution of bank notes for graenbaoks and treasury •oteB, which appears to be the favorite methods of currency reform, BO-called, advocated by the supporters of the gold to the present. standard. I think it very doubtful gest that this •whether the advocates of the change •an agree upon the details of such legislation, and bankers will naturally hesitate to increase the issue of bajik notes in aufflcient quantity to take the place of the entire volume of greenbacks and treasury notes, especially in view of the fact that the redemption of bank notes jcuat, to satisfy the demands of the currency reformers, be in gold." Cuban Uebs Likely To Be "Left." Teller said he considered it quite certain that the president would make some recommendation upon the currency problem to congress, but he was of the opinion that the suggestion would be in general terms, as in his inaugural message, and that the president would leave the details to congress. The senator expressed «U>ubt as to whether the administration would take any step looking to the encouragement of the Cubans in their war for Independence. "I think," he said, "that congress can settle the Cuban question by recognizing the belligerent rights of the Cubans, and that should have been done long since- I believe the house will pass the senate resolution sent to it during the special session, if that measure Is brought before it, but It is quite doubtful whether It will be allowed to consider it at all." CuHerj- oil Monetary Action. "The very existence of the silver cause," said Senator Caffery, "depends upon keeping the financial system of the country in its present unsatisfactory condition. The president and Secretary Gage do not expect a general revision of the currency laws, but the passage of a bill providing- for the retirement of the greenbacks. In my estimation this is the most difficult feature of the whole problem. The slhvr iivn know that greenbackism is the father of the silver craze, and to destroy the parent would leave the offspring- in a precarious condition. It could i*ot last long If the idea of fiatiam was abandoned, and both the demand for the free coinage of silver Mid greenbacktsm are fiatism." plght ou the Lumber Duty. Secretary Algsr's New York interview, in which he declares that the Dlngle-y law ought to be changed in its lumber schedule, is regarded here as signifying that the protracted fight of the last session on white pine will soon be reopened. The advocates of the lower duty are injured in their case by the fa*t that Canada has not imposed the import duty on saw logs in retaliation. as It wits asserted last year that she would do. The question will have to be fourht out on the straight issue of whether $1 or S2 duty is a better rate lor the United Statea Gen. Alger says the J? duty now in the Ding-ley bill is unnecessary- KHCIPKOCITT "WITH FRANCE. I» Hongs on the AdmU.sioii of Our Cattle Into tl\e l^rcnch Market, Washington, Nov. 25.—The French ambassador, M. Patenotre, has received a oablagram from his government re- qutstinjr him to start for Paris on Saturday next. Accordingly he will present Ma letters of recall to President McKin- Ijy tomorrow. It had been hoped that th.6 reciprocity negotiations between Jifrance and the United States would be closed before M. Patenotre's departure. but this will be impossible. The terms of the proposed convention have been practically settled, but the French government thus far has not given its as- MDt to the chief featuro of the arrangement—namely, the abrogation of the pr»i«nt excluslor. of American cattle Iron France, and the admission of such cattle under certain restrictions. The United Statea has insisted on this as an wjulvalent for the rsciprocity concessions on French campagne, vermuth. statuary, paintings and brandy con- Wnplfcted by the asreement- On these s.rticie» France will obtain a reduction of 20 p«r cent, in the duties. Aa a«*4nst this no special concessions in particular article* art sriven by France. M th* United Statts now receives the tfecWU ot th» minimum •ch»dul« of the fr»nch tariff lair. U*d«r th»«e eircum- the »uthorltl*» her» tdt that the , ira* opportVBft for Mouring- th* ad- AzncriMkn eattl* to Trance. began abtwt ton year? _. nw»t «t ,t)B« I«rK« European put up rlfftd btt-rien against __ o»rtl«. •««•. «ta,. oft th* that th«r *w» *4toto4 contagious diseases. The state and agricultural departments have long sought to overcome thesa restrictions, and ha,va succeeded In 3. measure. Great Britain and Germany have partially modified the exclusion, allowing the cattle to be landed, then slaughtered at owe and the meat rigidly inspected. Tp to the present time, however, the French government hag maintained a strict exclusion. In doing this, however, it has insisted that it was doing the same as the United States government, aa the present United States tariff law provides for a positive exclusion cf all foreign cattle unless the secretary of the treasury authorizes their admission from particular countries. The pending proposition is In substance that American rattle shall be admitted at all French ^•n-f-r m i irVr i -VTV7 TTTTXTO 1 *• ieiectea AS a - capuuu. He I« direct- WHY TAMMAIS I YMNb. | 1T responsible to tbe voters in his dis- I rxict on the one hand and to his district ports, shall then be s!au?-htered within twenty-four hours from the time of landing, and the meat shall pass an inspection before being offered in the French markets. This la not al! that the authorities here would :iketo secure, as the twenty-four hour*' limit does not afford adequate time- for fattening the cattle after they come from the severities of an ocean trip. The main consideration, however, is to remove the barrier itself, ar.d it is hoped that France will concede this as a part of the agreement. M. Patenotre was not prepared to Krant such a. concession, and accordingly referred the question back to the Paris authorities. HOLIDAY BEGAN VERY PROMPTLY. YV'aahlntfton Department* Started in to Keep Tlmnksgivinfr. Washington, Nov. 25.—The president and his family kept Thanksgiving quietly at the White House, there being only a few present except the regular tenants of the national presidential home. The executive departments of the government closed at noon yesterday in order it ie said, to enable the employes to prepare for the observance of Thanksgiving Day. It is expected that similar half- holidays before the whole holidays of Christmas and New Year's will be given olerka to enable them to prepare for the proper observance of those festal occasions. This practice was in vogue when Cleveland became president the firs time. He had it suspended. It remain-et in a state of suspension from that time Now bilious cynics sug o __.._ half-holiday had better come after the whole holidaye than prior thereto, for it is a well-known lact that a man never needs a holiday quit* as badly as he does on the day after he has had one. OFFICIAL VOTE OF THE~IO WANS, FiffuNB ° n Judge. School Superintendent mid Railway Commissioner. Des Molnes la., Nov. 25.—The executive council has completed the work of canvassing the vote cast at the recent state election for supreme judge, superintendent of public instruction and railroad commissioner. The vote on governor and lieutenant, governor, in accordance with the new law. will be referred to the legislature and officially canvassed bv that body, so that Governor Shaw's plurality will not be known for several weeks. Following are the figures: Supreme judge—Waterman, 226.054; Kinne, 1SS,- 60Sf Lowenberg. 5,655; Babb, 4,132; Heliver, 7,695; Kollmetz, 910. Superintendent of public instruction—Barrett, 226,627; Rinehart, 1SS.3W; Carter, 5,473; Knoeptler, 4.4G9; Dunham. 7.G61: Rindler. 9"04. Railroad commissioner—Davidson, 225,806: Crane. 1SS.202; Griffith, 5.- 44S-. Dey, 4,617; Coates, 7,464; Travis, 91S. In this summary the candidates are given in the following 1 order as to party; Republican. Democratic, People's, National (gold) Democratic, Prohibition and Social Labor. GREAT BRITISH LABOR STRUGGLE. Conference Ketweeu the Employer" and tlie Striking Englneors. London, Nov. 25.—There is widespread interest in the conference between the representatives of the employers and the delegates of the striking engineers, which has commenced behind closed doors after many weeks of negotiation. The discussions are expected to be prolonged and it is hoped some satisfactory understanding will be arrived at in view of the grsat injury the strike has inflicted upon the engineering trades of Great Britain. This struggr.e has lasted nearly .twenty weeks, directly and indirectly has thrown 120,000 men out of work, and has involved a loss of millions of dollars to the wags-workers and the employers. Another Brute Gets Twenty Years. Cincinnati, Nov. 25.—Frank, alias "Dad" ileiner, was last night convicted at Newport, Ky., of criminally assaulting Mrs. William Oleason Oct. 6, and sentenced to , twenty years in the penitentiary. Claxson and Greer had previously received the same sentence for -the same offense. There are five others to be tried for this offense and all will no doubt receive twenty years each. The defendants belonged to a sang that insulted ladies, and their outrage on Mrs. Gleason was such that lynching- was averted only by the transter of the prisoners to Maysville. Embezzler Cook Comes Back. Bvansvllle. Ind., Nov. 25.—Marshal E. Cook, deputy collector of this port, who h&£ been away since his embezzlement was discovered, returned y-esterday and is new in Jail. The examination of the books will be completed today, when his friends will try to make good his shortage and prevent prosecution. Kot Flouncing the Sewer Pipe Trust. New York. Nov. 25.—J. P. Morgan & Oo. deny that they have an interest in any proposed consolidation of sewer pipe manufacturers. They declare that their flrst intimation of the matter came from the newspapers, in a dispatch from East Liverpool, 0. METHODS Of NEW YORK'S UNIQUE POUTICAL ORGANIZATION. The Fhlh»«opby of Tbomm* Jefferson—How Richard Croker Ha» Gained Hi* Inflo- tncc T>i«tri£t X*e»der« »nd CaptAixw—The Will of the MaJorlty- CSpecial Correspondence.] NEW YORK, Nov. 22.—The great political surprise of tbe last election, which passes at once into history as one of the peremptory declarations of tbe American people, is eminently suggestive of an inquiry as to the means employed to bring abont sucb. an astonishing result. In New York city the a Tammany tbe leader on the other, aad he also continues in office as long as he gives satisfaction, bat not a day longer. There is no one man po-wer in Tammany Hall. Tbere never -was, there is not and there never can be a boss in Tammany Hall in the sense of one man being able to say to anybody else in the party, "Yon must do this because I say so.'' The utmost that Mr. Croker or anybody else nan say is, " Yon mtist do this because the majority says so." That this will be generally believed outside of Tammany Hall is perhaps too much to expect, yet it is the exact troth, No boss and no leader in Tammany has any power, except what he gets from the support of the majority of those behind him. The recognized leader of tbe I executive committeee is colloquially ' called the boss, and the term has grown /or Pr/me (?aa//fy and Superior .Workmanship e cause -That defeat seemed like a thorough repudiation of Tammany Hall, its principles, its methods and its leaders. Many intelligent people have believed that it was exactly that, and to them the present triumph seems almost inexplicable. What is it, then, that has enabled an organization discredited and apparently demoralized three years ago to win the most important victory ever achieved by a local political party? Tammany Hall won this year because of two things. The relative importance of the two will be judged differently by different people. First, I place the fact that the organization has stood steadfastly and continuously for more than a century for one settled and well formulated political faith, and the faith which Tammany professes outside of the temporary complications of local politics seems to be the faith that the majority of New Yorkers hold. It is the philosophy of Jefferson as opposed the man whose judgment is most respected. When the respect fails, the following ceases and the man from that moment is no longer boss. It is for these reasons, and for these reasons only, so far as I have been able to learn from 20 years' study, that Tammany Hall succeeds in New York, DA.VID A. CCBTIS. Klc« and Cool for Ottawa, Ont, Nov. 25.—Ogilvie, the government surveyor, who has just returned from a year's stay on the Yukon, brings a record of the temperature in that region showing in January, 1S96, *. temperature as low as 6S.1 below zero. i«xx ______^__ •e*«Bd Skating Fatality of tl>« S«won. Florence, Wis., Nov. 25.—W. F. Camp>«H. principal of the Florence high •ohooi. TT»» drowned while skating on The body -9F&3 recovered, a graduate of "Wlsconrfn m»lWpMt7 and 32 ygara old. TvrrtbU Cyeloo* RJHr*n» In India. •Mmtnm, British Ic««, Nov. 25.—A t«r- rtbl» crctoM W rartn* b*rt tbi< m«n>- to that of Hamilton. But sentimental considerations do not alone control municipal elections. The practical power lies in organization, and it is of the organization of Tammany Hall that outsiders appear to be curiously ignorant. Simple as it is, it has been more misrepresented and more misunderstood than almost any other open, public association than can be called to mind. No better example of this general misunderstanding could possibly be found than has been afforded within the last few weeks. It is almost universally believed—it is even believed inside the organization by some—that Richard Croker came back to New York after a long absence and by the exercise of some mysterious, unexplained power imposed his own personal will upon the party and dictated a "slate" which his followers were obliged to accept. This is entirely erroneous and manifestly impossible. If Tammany Hall had not chosen to accept .Richard Croker's judgment, there is no power on earth that could have compelled the following— certainly none that Croker controlled. What he did was to place at the disposal of his party his political sagacity, his intimate knowledge of New York men and affairs and his judgment. He imposed his judgment on the narty and not his will, and they accepted his jugment just so far as they approved it and no further, The best proof of this is the well known fact that hb was defeated in the nomination of souio candidates whom he recommended. To make it clear that this is true it is worth while to consider just how Tammany Hall is organized and how it becomes possible for one .man's judgment to override another's in a party which strenuously upholds the absolute equality of voters. In the first place, the organization is a permanent one. It is not got up from campaign to campaign, but a permanent enrollment is maintained always of such voters as stand committed to the party, who are willing, or perhaps desirous, that they shall be considered regular members of the party, ready to support it with personal effort, and on occasions with contributions toward party expenses. Whether this willingness arises from political enthusiasm or from a desire to share in the spoils of victory when victory comes, it serves the same pnrpose^—that of keeping the party together. When election time draws near, the enrolled members, usually called Tammany Hall's general committee, form an army of regular workers ready for active service in canvassing for votes or in performing any of the labor that is necessary in the campaign. This general committee is the party. The organization of the party is the method it employs to express its desires and to execute its will. The general committee is enrolled, for the sake of convenience and effectiveness, by assembly districts, and each assembly district committee is represented by one iran in the councils of the party and in the general executive business. He is called the district leader and is a member of the executive committee of the party, this executive committee consisting of the district leaders only—35 men in all. Theoretically at least this executive committee is truly a representative boriy Each member is the delegate of his own district general committee and is felly empowered by those whom he reprc-ti::.- to act always and under all circau. • stances for his district, or. in other •words, for that portion of the party •which belongs in his district. There ^ no fixed tenure of office. The nan who becomes leader remains leader, aaa therefore a member of the executive committee, as long as he continues represent his constituency in a maiL^ that meets their approval. Not oue c: the 35 could hold his place 35 after his general committee had becoiat dissatisfied with him. One detail of the organization shorJd be mentioned here to explain how dis- ghocld it exist, can t*> readily expressed and readily made el fectiTe. The l»w divides the asserabiy districts into numerous election districts tot oooTenienoe in -voting and for dmzict on* voter in the parr? SOME FINE SHOOTING. The Old Hunter and the Grlzzlj's Cour- aue—Kicked Owt of Camp. [Special Correspondence.] SA>- BERNAKDIXO, Cal., Nev. 17.— "A grizzly will turn tail and run every time he has a chance," said an old hunter to me the other day. We had been up in the Sierras, and I, in my loolhardiness, wanted to meet and pot a grizzly, but old Ephraiin was wary, and I brought my skin back to town without any unnecessary holes in it I shouldn't have run any risk, my old friend said, unless I had met the grizzly face to face, or cornered him in a particularly tight place. I was rather in credulous, though, and to prove what he said he related several tales of his A. I * Stands every test. No other j-CentCigar ghes such perfect and complete satis- — faction to the smoker. Every cigar bears the name Cubanola stamped in ths mapper—ask your dealer for Cubanola A Kiefer Drug Company, Indianapolis Sole Distributers own experience. "My first grizzly, he said, "I saw in the upper end of Wawona meadows, when I first went to live there, some 40 years ago. He was feeding well out in the field, and I couldn't get nearer than about 100 yards from him, so I rested my old rifle over a fallen log and let drivd. Well, sir, old Eph jnst stood up on his hind legs and pawed the air like a circus horse, and then, still on his hind legs, he started straight for the tree behind which I lay. I was ramming in a bullet as fast as possible, but at the rate, he was coming he was likely to catch me before I could get loaded, and you'd better believe my hair stood up a little. But when he was within two or three rods of me, he toppled over like a big pine tree felled by the ax and died without a struggle. "No, me and my mate killed nearly 90 grizzlies between us—that is, he Mrs. Cornelius Adams, of 809 North street, left tnis morning for a visit with her son James, at Toledo, O. Beware of Ointments That Contain Mercurj. as mercury will surely destroy t>> e sense ol smell and cempletely derange tbe whole firsts Q when entermg it through the mucous surfaces Such articles should cever be ueed except oc preemptions from reputable physicians, as tbe damape they will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F J Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0- contains DO mtrcury, and is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of tbe system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get tbe genuine. Itisltaken internally and made in Toledo, Obic,lbyF, J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. Sold by druggists. 75c, Ball's Family PillB are the belt. The fact that President McKinley ha* pardoned two embezzling bank officials within tbe past few dajs causes local comment. One~Waj to be Happy ; s to attend to tbe comfort of your family. Should one of them catch a cold or cou«h, cal on W H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, sole agent, and get a trial bottle ot Otto's Cure, the Rre»t German remedy, freel We give it away to prove that we have a sure cure for coughs, colds, asthma, consumption nd all diseases of the throat and lunge. Large sixes Me and 25c. Eobert M. Johnson, son of, Township Trustee Johnston, has removed from Colorado to Falouse, Washington, and engaged In the drug business. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL. OIL Piles or Hemorrhoids- Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tettera. Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insect* Three Sizes, i$c, SQC. »nd *i.ax •old b-dn«gl»t«. or •eotpo«t-p«M«i receipt ofprt» Mrar«IIB'B*D-CO.. Ill * HI WIUta»l«.,»«w!«•*.' c u R E s MAN: HUNDREDS ofMeo- ireckmg out a nii«r— able eiistcucc for want i of *cnowin£what todo>- forthcnue'Ttt. HUN*' DREDS of men are- •uffcnng from the- mental torture* of, Falling M«mory»< tost Manhood,. BRINGING HOME THE DEER. killed about 80 and I killed the rest, and neither of us ever got a scratch. Why, when I was mining over near to Mariposa along back in the fifties there •was a couple of miners there shoved a grizzly out of their hut, and he never did a thing to 'em. It seems there was an old jack donkey in the camp who nsed to browse around regardless night and day when off dnty. and one night, learing something knocking abont their shanty, one of the miners said to his mate, who was in the lower bunk, 'Say, Sam, get up and kick that blasted jack oat, will you?' Tbe other fellow was about half asleep, but he turned out, felt something soft and hairy in the darkness, which he took for the jack's rnmp, and so he gave him several good kicks in the spot where they would do the most good. The jack didn't say nothing, and Sam slammed the door after him and turned in again. But when they found grizzly tracks all about next morning as big as an elephant's foot you'd better believe they did some thinking." Grizzlies, my friend tells me, have become scarcer and the blacks and cin- namons correspondingly numerous all through the Sierras. All the big game, such "as the elk, mountain sheep, deer and antelope are harder to find—in fact, less abundant—than they were a few years ago. Cultivation and sheep raising have been as harmful to the game, big and little, as the most persistent hunting. Even the ducks and geese do not congregate in the numbers of former years, and the valley and mountain quail are getting comparatively scarce. I say comparatively because they are stiil here in great flocks. A word of caution to the hunter in the hills and over the brown fields of this portion of the state: Keep an eye open for rattlers and foxtails! The former are not often seen, but they are numerous, nevertheless; the latter are everywhere, and yield the epiny spurs which cover the ground and which stick to yon closer than any sort of brother yon erer had. Tbey soon lame your dogs, irritate the horses and work their way through the stoutest shoes. Being barbed. Hke the spine of ti*e prickly pear, they work their way into flesh, and d are difficult to extract. Fa*r> A. Ores. Rheumaticm5 Cored in a.D»y. "Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and n ralKia radically cures in 1 to» days. action upon the system is remarkable and mysterious H removes at once the cause Sid the disease immediately disappears. 'Iho first dose jrreavJy benefits. "5 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringburst, druggist, Lojrans- port. Lafayette's famous artesian well, which for more than half a century has furnished health-giving water for the people of that city, has gone dry. From StreQto SOD. A6 a family medicine Bacon's Celery King for the Nerves passes from sire to son as a legacy- If you have kidney, liver or blood disorder, get a free sample package of tms remedy. H you have indigestion, constipation, headache, rheumatism, etc., this specific will cure yon. W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, the leading , druggist, is sole agent, and is distributing samples free. Large ckages DOc and 35c. It is better to take Hood's Sarsaparilla than to experiment with un- cnown and untried preparations. We know Hood's Sarsaparilla actually and permanently cures. Hood's pills act easily and promptly on the liver and bowels. Cure sick headache. _• ImpoUnoy, Lottl Vitality, V«rlooo«t«, *>«"««" on *y abu<e ' excesses and Indiscretions, or by ievere mental; strain, close application to buiiaew or »ver- "° rk DR. PERRIN'8 Revivine !• th» only r«m«<ly """ lj " cver }xeo aitr covered that will po»itiw»ly cura immediate improvem 1. R«v!vl{ie brings .boat immcum ^ ..» „. ~.- -JCnt aud «fl«ts cures where Si other remedies fail. It has cured thouMUd* AND WILL CURE YOU. •We -positively guarantee it in every ca»e. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $5 mail in -plain -wrapper upon receipt of Order from our advertised a«? n "-_ Ad< *r ,,. — , other communications to TBB DK. FXUU* MEDICINE Co, Hew York. For sale at B. F. Keedlnf'% Porter'* and Johnston'*. All the way From tbe Missouri River to Buffalo, the*Wabasb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the tracks of tb« Gran Trunk .Hail way between Detroit and? Suspension Bridge and those of the Erie K. H, from Suspension Bridge to Buff*lo, the Wabagh K B •will run its own trains jtcrotKaDtae Cltj Omaha, Des Moinee, SL Louifi, Qulncy, Hannibal, Keokuk and Cnicajotto Buffalo, being the only road frem Missouri and Mississippi Ki»er point* having its own line and train* runnin* tnco Buffalo. Through c«rs from Kama*City, 8t Louis and Chicago to Buffaio without change Read Our Great ... Serial &ory 'The STWTS liver REGULATOR WILL CURE . •.. ALL COITPLAINTS AND DISEASES OF THB Liver, Kidiwy AND Urinary Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadache, Constipation, Pftlna In the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dupn* Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female WeakneH. Gravel, Diabetea, Dropey, Brick Dust Deposit*, In fact all dlaeaae* arising from Liver or Kidney dla- orden. Price, $1.00 jjtinrrt Medieiite Go.* IEWYOK,l.i

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