Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 10, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, December 10, 1897
Page 18
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GAS SUII IS FILED. Injunction Asked Against tha . Wasters of the Natural II- luminant and Fuel. GIBOTJIT OOUET IS ASKED TO ACT. CM* To Be Pn«h«l to and Through the Supreme Court with All Possible Speed— Three Blac-k ShoaU Cause Litigation He- CJ>u»c They Have Xo Tails — Plot to Burn • Reformatory — Crooks Required to Kml- frttt« from ludlauapoli*. Indianapolis, Dec. 10. — The state of Indiana has undertaken to stop the •waste of natural gus. An injunction in the name of the commonwealth is asked. The Ohio Oil company is made the defendant. The suit was filed late yesterflay afternoon In the circuit court ct Madison county. It is to be pushed to the supreme court with all possible baste. With a favorable decision from the court of last resort, the attorneys Relieve, it will be possible to stop the •waste of eas in every part of the gas territory without delay. The step was finally determined upon at a conference between William A. Ketcham, attorney general, and the lawyers of counsel. In the litigation the attorney general •will have the assistance of C. C. Shirley, of Kokomo; Merrill Moores, deputy attorney general; Daniel W. Scajilon. prosecuting attorney for Madison county; Ferdinand Winter, of this city, and M. A. Chipman, »f Anderson. bii'Men Ready for Litigation. Klwood, Ind., Dec. 10.— The oil men at Alexandria, who are being held re- •ponslble f or the fearful waste of gas there, make the claim that they are not •wanting- it in a manner that the law •an reach them. The wells have been fired and the gas burned as it Issues, making them consumers. One of the •41 men stated that seven wells, instead of twenty-two, as has been reported, are flowing gas, the others being aappea. The oil men are ready for a "* . tftfosrr •HS'ETAii.ED" THEM. . ,-rr •j2f T "V ~ _^_, jSS3r-^~-» Fl(« ^rT«o»« Tails TVere Frozen Off Are the Subject of Litigation. Vlncwmes, tad., Dec. 10.— A peculiar •ase has been disposed of In the Knox circuit court. The suit was brought for t&e possession of three black shoats which John Manning- accused his neighbor, John Gibson, with taking. Man»Ing testified that Gibson, after cor- raling the shoats, marked them by cutting off their tails. Gibson entered a general denial, and testified that the jigs' tails had been frozen off while the •hoats were only a few clays old. Judge Shaw thereupon called In expert testimony, and several of the prominent farmers of Knox county were summoned. They were instructed to visit the Gibson pig sty and make a careful examination of the disputed tails. This Impromptu jury reported that it had reached the conclusion that the tails had been frozen off, and they explained that if the caudal appendages had been out off, the tails would have "haired" over again. As the stumps were bare, necessarily they had frozen off. Judge Shaw rendered a decision In favor of the defendant. __ FRANK SCOUNDRELS WERE THEY. This Pool Room Killer* Admit Their Uesisn* ut the Imll»UH Capital. Indianapolis, Dec. 10.—Several days ego four well-dressed strangers register- Ing as Charles C. Moran. Frank Somer- vllle, Frank Conegan and George Ward secured obscure apartments In this city. Their actions aroused suspicion and upon being brought before the police superintendent Moran, who was thespokes- man, frankly avowed that they came here to make a "killing" out of Tron's pool room, but found the game not •worth the candle. They were thoroughly equipped with telegraphing apparatus, wire-cutting tools and all other appurtenances and boasted that they had operated in Chicago, Denver apd other points and had cleaned up J100.000 In eighteen months. They were thoroughly conversant with Indiana law. and as they had com- »itted no crime theyjverejreleased, but •were advised^ to leave _th3 city. lr * li ° iruggestlon was acteTupon, •V.T- - . .-IJ— -. ..-U IXCORRIGlBi.ES_ri.OT XO BURN. Attempt to Burn the"Indiana Reformatory "• Nipped in tlw Bud. .-• Indianapolis, Dec, 10.--A conspiracy to turn the Indiana reformatory for wom- «n and girls by the in^orrigibles of the reformatory department was stopped by the accidental discovery in the dormitory of a note, making a request IOT matches, which if supplied thewriter guaranteed would be used to good advantage. Details of what was planned were also given. The writer proved to be an incorrigible, sentenced from this city, but the officials decline to give details. The strictest surveillance of the entire Institution has been established and much concern Is shown by the management. It is the first sign o£ discontent In the reformatory since the conspiracy of five years ago. which laid the institution in ashes. Suit on » Delaypd Jlessnpe. ' Bedford, Ind.. Dec. 10.—The jury in the case of Merritt Smith against the "Western Union Telegraph company, after twenty hours' consultation, agreed to disagree, standing- five to seven in favor of the Western Union. The plaintiff sent a telegram from Orleans, this state, to the mayor of the city of Bedford, filing it in the office of the defendant company at Orleans at 6 o'clock p. m. It was forwarded to Bedford at S:07 p. m.. and was delivered •within five minutes after its receipt »t the Bedford office, but the city council had met and closed tke bids to which tha telegram referred. Xow the Foreman Has Struck. Bra*ll, Ind.. Dec. 10.—Day before yes•»«i*ay the miners employed in the No. 1 mine of the Crawford Coal company •walked out because they discovered a »on-u»i»n man at work, besides three miners "who had not pai* tfceir dues. •These men offered to «uit work, but the «trik«r» Insisted that they be dismissed, 9«9«(lnt«nd.ent Ri»h*r riKufittf to com- ply. The strikers reported for work Wednesday, but the supenintendent refused to allow them to enter the mine until they had waited upon him. They are still out. Mining Situation In Indiana. Terre Haute, Ind.. Dec. !<>.—Now that Ratchfordhasbeenleftout of thecoming mining conference of thelndianaminers. the latter are seriously contemplating pulling out of the interstate compact. Operators, too, want to enter Into an agreement with Illinois operator for the output in the two states. -Two meetings have been held, but nothing definite reached. Within the next few days steps will be taken toward a joint conference of both miners and operators. ^^____ I»u(f Up n I'rehistorlc House. Richmond. Ind., Dec. 10.—While men were working in a gravel pit on the Hillls Lewis farm, north of this city, they came upon a small brick structure, a dozen feet and more under ground. It was about four by six feet and gave evidence of having been there for ages, the bricks being sunbaked. It is thought to have been constructed by some prehistoric tribe. ___^___ They Don't Work for Their Health. Franklin, Ind., Dec. 10.—A question has been raised here regarding the pay of truancy officers. The local officers have filed bills for horse hire and other expenses In addition to the $2 a day allowed them. It is asserted that the latter amount was expected by the trainers of the law to cover all expenses. Tried to Poison tlie Whole Family. Indianapolis, Dec. 10.—William Edmundson and wife separated some months ago, the wife taking shelter with her brother. John Head. Wednesday night Edmundson was imprisoned charged with poisoning the Heads' well with paris green, enough having been thrown in to klH a dozen famiHes. Indiana Town Cold and Dftrk. Frankfort, Ind., Dec. 10.—Frankfort was without fire during Wednesday and In cold and darkness at night. Wednesday morning at 3 o'clock an explosion occurred at the gas station in the suburbs of the city, and house and machinery were destroyed, causing a loss of $1,000. ."S-'STs^ 5 --* -. ^^^9f^' " Difficulty for Dr. Grt»g»by. Sullivan, Ind., Dec. 10.—The inquiry of the coroner into the killing of Henry Schwally, a tenant, by Dr. Griggsby, who has been released on $5,000 bonds, indicates that the doctor will have difficulty in establishing his plea of self- defense. GERMANY TO LEAVE KIAO-CHOU. Will Be Given Instead as a Coaling Station the Sam-Sah Inlet. London, Dec. 10.—A dispatch to The Times from Pekin says that yesterday the tsung-li-yamen telegraphed the viceroy of the province of Chi-Li, north of the province of Shan-Tung, that China having complied with her demands, Germany undertakes to evacuate Kiao-Chou at a date to be fixed hereafter, and will receive instead as a coaling station the Sam-Sah inlet, in the province of Po-Kien, over against the island of Formosa. Illinois ;Lf gi"lHt.ure Goes Homo. Springfield, Ills., Dec. 10.—Both houses of the'legislature have adjourned for the balance of the week. Senator Dwyer introduced a bill the object of which is to tax sleeping car and fast freight lines, car trusts and corporations, and individuals other than the owners of railroads who own and operate cars. __^___ Switchman's Body Torn to Pieces Springfield, Ills., Dec. 10.—Two switch engines running at a rapid speed came together in the Wabash yards here. George Castle, switchman, riding on the rear step of one of the engines, was caught and instantly killed. His body was literally torn to pieces. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Dec. 10.-Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana-Cloudy weather with showers; cooler; winds shifting to northwesterly. For Illinois—Light rain in southern portion; tight rain or snow this mom- ing in northern portion, followed by clearing weather: colder; winds shifting to northerly. For Lower Michigan-Showers in southern, light rain or snow ID northern portion; fresh southerly to easterly winds; cooler tonight. For Upper Michigan—Light snow; colder; fresh northerly winds. For 'Wisconsin and Iowa-Fair weather, preceded by light ram 01 snow in eastern portion; colder; northerly winds. THE MARKETS. •^ Chicago Grain and Produce. -"'?,«- Vj;~ Chicago, Dec, 9. Following Were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat-December, opened Sl.02%, closed 51.0, tt; January opened 93%c, closed 9a?ic: May. openk 9«So, closed 92%c .Corn-December, opened 25V4c, closed Sa-^c; January, oneriid, 2i2« r ,^lS£&a -^^ V&" A NATION'S LIBRARY. CHANGES WROUGHT BY THE NEW BUILDING AND MANAGEMENT. nary, opened 2$^! TT^edMc. cemSer, opined 21%e. closed 2⁣ May, opened 22^c, closed 22%c. Pork-December opened and closed nominal; January, opened $5.20. closed 18.25: May, opened"$S.45. closed SS.50. Lard—December opened and closed nominal; aJnu- ary opened $4.27Vi, closed S4.oO. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery "7c per !t>; extra dairy, 19c; fresh Jpackins stock. ll@12c. EKSS- Fresh stock, 20c per dozen. Dressed Poultrj — Turkeva. S@'10c per rb; chickens. oVjfiS 6Wc- ducks. 7@Sc. Potatoes—Northwestern.' 50®62c per bu. Sweet Potatoes- Illinois, J1.50@2.25 per bbl. Chicago live Stock. Chicago. Dec. 9. Hotrs—Estimated receipts for the day. 45000- quality sood; left over about •>-5eo- market rather slow and feeling weak: prices a shade lower; sales ranged at J2.SOff3.35 lor pigs, $o.-3«jo.40 li-ht >3 lOfi'S.lo ior rough packing, So.-s (33.42H for mixed, and S3.20ff3.4C tor heavy" packing and sniping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day. : 000; quotations ranged at S4.SO&o.oO tor choice to extra shipping steers, S4.«(a 4 75 god to choice do., J4.30@4.7o fair to eood $3.S5<iH.40 common to medium do.. S3 70@4 »0 butchers' steers, ?3.1o<g4.00 stocifers. S3.704j4.30 feeders, SL70@o.M cows $2.60@4.50 heifers, $2.2o@4.00 bulls. oxen and stags. $2.S»0@4.CO Texas steers. J3 30@4 35 western rangers, and W.ol>© 6.60 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs— Estimated receipts for the day. l^.OOO: quality fairly stood: market rather active: feeling strong; best grades lOc higher; quotations ranged at 5o.bO@4.t>0 westerns. J3.10@4.SO natives, and $4.lo@ 5.65 lambs. Hlliranltee Grain. IMlwaukee. Dec. 9. Wheat—Higher; Xo. 1 northern, 92?ic; Nc. 1 spring, S7c; May. 92c- Corn— Steadv; No. 3. 26V-C. Oats—Steady; No. 2 •w'hite. 23%@24c. Rye—Higher; No. 1. 4TWQ. Earliy—Lower; No. S, OB: sum- Something About the Old Structure and the >"ew—The Intrusion of Wind aad Electricity—A Plan to MjUce the IJbrmry Really Free. [Special Correspondence.] WASHINGTON, Dec. 6.—It is sad to see an old friend deprived of her vestments, stripped of her adornments and left exposed to the rude gaze of an unthinking and unsympathetic world, naked and neglected. Y«t such is tha condition in which I fonnd one of thi best and most highly valued of my an- pient acquaintances only yesterday, as I wandered through our national capitol. I stood iu the great hall of the old Congressional library and gazed ruefully at the vacant desks, the dismantled alcoves, the long rows of bare shelving, and thought upon the changes which time (and the people's money) had wrought. Where erstwhile the erudite Spofford sat, oppressed by care and responsibilities multifold, at desk heaped high with musty tomes and papers long accumulate was only vacancy. Where stood the row of dusty desks at which I was wont to present my humble request for books there was naught but bare, tiled floor. Ghocts of the FMt. When here before, I vividly recalled, one might wander at will all about— provided he could find his way without a guide or chart—and from the we! stored shelves select the book he want- AISSWOKTH E. SPOFFOKD. ed. The great librarian was accessible to all—too accessible, in fact, for his own comfort or for the good of the studiously inclined. When a book was wanted, you presented your card with name and author, then stood around and waited patiently (or impatiently, according to your nature) while the overworked assistants hunted for it. Sometimes they came back within an hour; sometimes they didn't come back at all—at least, one didn't, whom I-requested to bring me a rare book, and he maybe looking yet for aught I know to the contrary, though that was neai four years ago. But now over in that magnificent structure across the great plaza, with its 44 miles of shelving and facilities for the placing of 100 miles of books— now how different! You go into the central rotunda and see first of all that the librarian and his assistants are shut off from the public at large. There is no way of getting them by the ear or coat button. So you select the ticket provided, write down the book you want and pass it over the mahogany rail. The assistant looks at it, opens a pneumatic tube, shoves in the paper and then turns quickly to the next book hungry individual, while you, perchance, turn around :for a look at the decorations. You have hardly fastened your gaze upon, let us say, Moses, whose name and statue we have here in duplicate, when your name is whispered, and you turn again, awestruck and wondering, to receive the volume asked for. How it came is a mystery so far as mortal ken can show. But the guidebook tells us that, besides the radiate pneumatic tubes through -which the orders are eent, there are also numerous "electric carriers" to and from the "stacks" on which the books are placed by attendants in waiting and then salt hurrying to their destination. Old Habitues. An old habitue of the old Congressional feels rather resentful at this intrusion of wind and electricity to take the place of human effort. There was an individuality about the old library which the new one, albeit so vast and glorious, never can supply. There were, I remember, some old fellows in rusty hats and ragged coats who used to frequent the other hall regularly every day and month and every year during past decades. What they went there to read I do not know, but there they were, punctually on time, every morning, and invariably in the same seats and corners too. Should you chance to get there ahead of them, and perhaps take their accustomed seat, then there was a pretty how d'ye do. They stormed and raved, they stamped and swore, until you "vamoosed the ranch" and gave them their sent. It was theirs; they were quite sure of it, for they had occupied it time out (if mind. I haven't located these old codgers yet in the new library, but I'm sure they will be there, holding down the best chairs in the reading room. It is said that the chambers occupied by Josephine at Mahnaison are yet redolent of musk, the favorite perfume of Napoleon's Creole queen, even though that frail and perfect flower of humankind has been dead for more thsn 80 years. So* too, these nooks and corners habited by the old habitues are yet remindful of the times when they exercised their truly American privilege of •quarter sovereignty. Since the removal to the larger library salaries have been increased aad positions multiplied, BO that the place of eecond assistant librarian is, comparatively speaking, a sinecure. The dictionary term, yon know, for "sinecure" is s tny office or position which, require* or involves little or no responsibility, labor or active service." This term has been revised, apparently, so that now it may read "a position under the government,'" not particularly in the Congressional library, however, but in any other department belonging to our Uncle Samuel. This is in passing merely, but we cannot fail to note that the force has been greatly increased, and at present there are many women acting as assistants, while before there were hardly any. The Public Ke«trlcted. This is only one of many changes made since the transfer to the new building and under the new management. It is not perhaps generally known, but the great Congressional library is ene for reference merely. We, the public, though having paid for it, are not privileged to more than the consulting of the books therein unless we represent the people in congressional or senatorial capacity. Congressmen and senators, their clerks and intimate friends, the executive, of course, and a privileged few only can take books from this library. You may go there and read and read to your heart's content, be- ,tween the hours of 9 in the morning and half past 4 in the afternoon, at any time except Sundays and holidays. But not every inhabitant of Washington, permanent or temporary, can give the necessary time required for the journey thither and the settling down at a public desk for the consultation of books, however rare they may be. Then, again, there are the thousands of people employed in the various branches of government, hundreds among whom have as yet seen only the exterior of the library building, because the hours of opening and closing are coincident with those of their own departments. The fact is now particularly emphasized that this library is one originally intended for use of senators and congressmen, members of the supreme court and occupants of the White House, and not for the general public. It is only through the courtesy of our representatives that we can enjoy its privileges at all. Before the removal, if I desired a book to read at leisure, I could obtain it by depositing its value or a certain sum of money with the librarian, but now in order to see it I must haunt the library itself and am not allowed to take it hence at all. I will not say this is not perfectly right as regards a reference library or respecting books in demand in constant use by our lawgivers, but there is another view of the matter. It is held that there should be a discrimination as between the classes of books, and that we should be allowed to take out such as are not particularly in request for reference strictly. It is the intention, 1 understand, to convert the old library halls in the capitol into a reference room for the legislators and also perhaps for the holding of the law library of the supreme court. At present every book of the Congressional library is stored in the new structure and is sent on demand by underground carriers to the capitol. It is now 25 years since Librarian Spofford made his original recommendation for a separate building for the Congressional library, and that he has lived to witness the consummation of his plans and the fruition of his hopes, still in the capacity of custodian of this great and growing collection, is a speaking commentary on thefstability of our governmental institutions. Costly Volumes. We have got the finest structure of its kind in the world, holding at present about 1,000,000 books, with shelving for 2,500,000 and a total capacity forever 4,000,000. The building and grounds have cost about $6,617,000, or about $6 per volume at present holding. Since so many millions have been expended in making it the nearly perfect monument of learning that it undoubtedly is, why not add a few more thousands and make it a precious boon to mankind at large for time present and to come? Apropos of this suggestion, I raay mention that there is already a bill prepared to be offered early in this session of congress for making this library (as it is tersely stated) "a public document." The idea of the senator who The Transient Buyer JOHN RUSSELL YOtTSG. •win offer this bill is, as I have already indicated above, that the library should be open every night, including Sundays and holidays, as late as 10 o'clock. As a corollary of this bill, he believes, a "pub. doc,/' descriptive of the peerless structure and its precious contents, adequately illustrated, should he issued by the government, for free distribution, particularly among the schools and colleges. Thus this the greatest achievement of its kind the century has -wit nessed, with its records of the achievements ot all tho centuries since the •world began, •wonW become an inspiration, an uplifting intellectual force among the people of this land, for and far Trtiom it was erected. P. A, OMB. May always be made a Permanent Patron by means of The Peerless Prince of Rve-Ont No wide-aweke dealer can afford to b* without CUBANOLL.- A. Kiefer Drug Company, ind«an«poiis SOLE DISTRIBUTERS Mrs. J. C. Ward, of 613 High street, was awarded a quilt disposed of by Mrs. T. 8. 3elm. Beware of Ointments That Contain Mercnrj. as mercury will surely destroy the sense ol smell and completely derange the whole eyB- te n when entering- It through the mucous surfaces. Such articteB should Lever be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they wiJl, do is ten fold to the good you can pi/seibly derive from them. Hall'e Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0.. contains no mercury, and 18 taken internally, acting directly upcn tli e blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It Is uken ID- temally and made in Toledo, Ohio, IbyF. J. Cheney & Co. .Testimonials free. Sold by druggists, 75c. HaU'e Family Pille are the best. Mrs. Grant Hilcon will go to Kewanna tomorrow to visit her rather, William Bennett, who is preparing to return to his home In Oklahoma. From Sire to 800. Asa amily meaiclne Bacon's Celery King- for the Nerves passes from sire to son as a gacy. If you have kidney, liver or bloo disorder, get » free sample package of tnis remedy. If you have indigestion, constipation, headache, rheumatism, etc:., this specific -will cure you. W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, the leading [.druggist, is sole agent, and ia distributing samples tree. Large packages 5dc and Soc. Fred Todd o£ Lafayette, was in the city yesterday. ' Rheumatism Cured in a Da;. "Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and neuralgia radically cures In 1 to» days. Its action upon the system is remarkable and mysterious it removes at once ibe cause and the disease immediately disappears. The first dose greatly benefits, 75 ctnts. Sold by W. H. BiiBghurst, druggist, Lojtans- port. ' The Christmas coitions ol the big New York dallies are being put on sale by the local newsdealsrs, and they seem to be selling in large numbers, Don't run any risks about health. Avoid coughs, colds, fevers, pneumonia, and all other similar ailments by keeping your blood rich and pure with Hood's Sareaparilla. Hood's pills are purely vegetable and do not purge, pain or gripe. Ail druggists. The Logansport division of the Vandalla is doing such a heavy business that three extra freight trains have been puc on. One Waj to be u»ppy Is to attend to the comfort of your family. Should one of them catch a cold or cough, cal on W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market itreets. sole agent, and get a trial bottle ot Otto's Cure, the great German remedy, freel We give it away to prove that we have a sure cure for coughs, colds, asthma, consumption and all diseases of the throat and lungs. Large sizes 50c aad 35c. The county commissioners went out into Noble township today to inspect the 0. P. Brant bridge. HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL ia Limited, C Piles or Hemorrhoids. Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I 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 Insect* Three Sizes, 250, SQC. and $1.00. Sold by druggliw, or tent pact-paid on receipt of fib*- MCMrHKirg-miT. CO., MAN » recking out » miserable ei i sten ce for want of Vnowinlfwhat todtt for themscfvc*. H U W- DRCpS of men are- suffering from the mental torture* ot Shattered N«rv«» Failing Memory. Lovt Manhood, SlMpl*MIIM«, Impotonoy, La*t Vitality, V«r!ooo«l», brought on by abu.Cj excesses and indiscretion*, or by levere mental strain, close application to butlneca or »v«r work. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine I- th» only r«m«dy that lia* ever been Ut, covered that will positively cur* tbei* nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivtna brings »bo»t Immediate improvement aud effects cures where all other remedies fail. It has cured thou8«jid». AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $5.00, by mail in plain wrapper upon receipt oiprlct Order from our advertised agents. AddrestatL other communications to TUB DSL. PBUUT Co, New York. For sale at B. F. Reeding**, WIU Porter's and Johnston 1 !. Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drafting Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Cal., running through -without change. I These cars will leave St Louis every ' Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m., arriving at Los. Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc., call on or address C.G.MewEll,Agt. Lotrausporl, Lad. ANTAl-PIIIDY These tiny CapinlM are i to Balsam of Ccpaiba, Cnbebs or Injections and I CURE IN 48 HOURS' the same diseases inconvenience. REGULATOR WILL CURE . -4 4 ALL COrtPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousnew, J&ondioc, B&wdmcbe, Constipation, Pains in the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, J^gpepd Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakne*. Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all disease* arising from Liver or Kidney dl»- orden. Price, $1.00 jRumt Medieiiie Go. HEW TOM, 11 V«Y •!• ftp 7.

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