Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 10, 1898 · Page 4
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January 10, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Monday, January 10, 1898
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UAJLYPHABOS MONDAY. JAN- 10.J898. .. JOfl* W. BABSES. L,outhaln A Barnen. TO110R8 AND PBOPBIETOBS. : « » yeBr.tri-cUr m advance. Jackson's Farewell Address. Jackson's day was more universally observed this year than ever before. It signifies that conditions nave now assumed the snape that confronted Jackson when he fought and won a signal victory over the money power more than sixty years ago. Near the end of Jackson s second term as president of the United States he delivered a -'farewell address" to his countrymen. ID that address be warned the people against the encroachments of corporate greed and the very dangers that now confront them. In that address, referring to the demand of certain interests to impose a higb tariff, he said: "The corporations and wealthy individuals, who are engaged in large manufacturing establishments, de- Hire a high tariff to Increase their gains. Do not allow yourselves, my fellow citizens, to be misled on this tubject. The Federal government •annot collect a surplus for such purposes without violating the principles of the constitution and aesum- lug powers which have not been granted. It Is, moreover, a system of Injustice and 11' persisted la will Inevitably lead to corruption and must end In ruin. There is but one safe rule and that is to confine the general government rigidly within the sphere of its appropriate duties. It has no power to raise a revenue or impose taxes except for the purposes enumerated in the constitution." Jackson's determined fight against the United States bank is one of the most remarkable events in the political history of this country. He defied the money power of the country and tar the time being drove it into exile. He assertedjthac the M-advised legislation which established that great -monopoly resulted in the concentration of the whole money power of the Union, and that witb Its boundless means 01 corruption and its numerous dependents it could control legislation and through Its unlimited 'dominion over the circulating medium could regulate the value of property—could bestow prosoerity or trio? ruin npon any city or section of the country. His reference to the course of the Hank of the United States In the contest that led to Its overthrow, recalls the incidents of the last presidential lampaign when the money power •ought to overawe the people by threats and intimidation. Here Is what be says: I -The distress and alarm whioh per- traded and agitated the whole couc try when the Bank of the United States waged war upon the people in order to compel them to submit to its demands can not yet be forgotten. The ruthless temper with which whole cities and communities were oppressed, individuals Impoverished and ruined and a scene of cheerful prosperity suddenly changed into one of gloom and despondency ought to ce indelibly impressed ou the memory of the people of tha United States. No nation but the freemen uf the United States could hare come out victorious from such a contest; yet if you had not conquered,toe government would have passed from the hands of the many to the few and this organized money power from its aecret conclave would have dictated the choice of the highest officers and compelled you to make peace or war, ae best suited their own wishes." Are we not confronted with these very conditions today? What in- luence brought about the panic of 1893? What influence prevents this government from lending a helping hand to the brave Cubans who are struggling for .liberty and independence? Is tt}no% the' money power that threatens ruin and disaster nn- leai it* demands are granted? II Jaoaion were living today he would be a to weir of strength on the •Me of the people In their straggle to •wrfchrow a money power that Is far WOMEN DO NOT TELL THE WHOLE TRUTH. Modest "Women Evade Certain. Questions Wlien Asked by a Mala Physician, but "Write Freely to Mrs. FirJcham. An eminent physician says that "Women are not truthful, they will lie to their physicians." This statement should be qualified; women do tell the truth, but not the whole truth, to a male physician, but this is only in regard to those painful and troublesome disorders peculiar to their sex. There can be no more terrible ordeal to a. delicate, sensitive, refined woman than to be oblig-ed to answer certain questions when those questions are asked, even by her family physician. This is espe- cictllv the case with unmarried women. This is the reason why thousands and thousands of women are now corresponding with Mrs. Pinkham. To this g-qod woman they can and do give every symptom, SO that she really knows more about the true condition of her patients through her. correspondence than the physician who. personally questions them. Perfect confidence and candor are at once established between Mrs. Pinkham and her patients. Years ago women Aad no such recourse. Jsowadavs a modest woman asks help of a woman who understands women. If you suffer from any J'orm of trouble peculiar to women, write at once to Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., and. she will advise you free of charge. And the fact that this great boon which is extended freely to women by Mrs. Pinkham, is appreciated, the thousands of letters which are received by her prove. Many such grateful letters as the following are constantly pouring in: '' I was a sufferer from female weakness for about a year and a half. I ha.ve tried doctors and patent medicines, but nothing helped me. I underwent the horrors of local treatment, but received no benefit. My ailment was pronounced ulceration of the womb. I suffered from intense pains in the womb and ovaries, and the backache was dreadful I had leucorrhcea in. its worst form. Finally I grew so weak I had to keep my bed. The pains were so hard as to almost cause spasms. When I coaid endure the uain no longer I was given morphine. My memory grew short, and I gave np all hope of ever getting well. Thns I draped £ong. At last I wrote to Mrs. Pinkham for advice. Her answer came promptly/ I read carefully her letter, and concluded to try Ly<ha E. Pmkham's Vegetable Compound. After taking two bottles I felt much better; but after ttsinf a* bottles I was cured. My friends think my cure almost m.raculous. Her noble work is snrely a blessing to broken-down wom e n."-GEACE B. SXAM- Pratt, Kansas. MASONIC. Collection of 0ues by the Gr«nd Trestleboard WeglJEM. A lodge of SO "members in Missouri suspended 37 members and remitted the dues of 1-2 more previous to the last annual meeting of grand lodge. Grand lodge adopted the following amendment: "If any" lodge shall collect from a suspended member the dtos for nonpayment o£ which he has been suspended, such lodge shall pay ro the s™nil lodge $1 for each year's dues so collected if not previously accounted for to the arand lodge." This clause would give many other grand lodges their honest dues and spoil the tricks Jf some lodges. The lodge paid dues on only 31 members.—Trestle Board. Fort Worth lodge has offered to the grand lodge of Texas a plot of 200 acres of land and S5,UUO in building materials and cash if the Masonic home be located at Fort Worth. Waco Commercial club offered 200 acres of land and $10,000 or $15,000 in cash. The San Francisco Masonic board of relief disbursed for the relict' of members j of various foreign jurisdictions the sum of I $G.54:J.55, and was reimbursed in rhe sum I of $1,710.1(5, leaving a balance unpaid ; Sept. 9 of §4,833.40. Tho grand lodge of Illinois decided that it was unwise to adopt any form or system of life membership. Tho report of Grand. Secretary "Watson of Texas shows : Past masters on rolls, 2,809; Master Masons, 28,483; fellow- crafts, 1,014; entered apprentices, 3,424; affiliated in jurisdiction, 3,738; deaths, 487; expulsions, S3. Nest October the grand lodge of Missouri will t.'.vko action on the following proposed addition to the constitution relating to physical disqualifications: "Provided that, nothing herein contained shall be so construed as to render any one ineligible to the privileges of Masonry who can by the aid of artificial appliances conform to the necessary ceremonies." The vote to suspend for nonpayment of dues or other cause roust be by ballot, decided the grand lodge of Illinois. The grancl lodge of Arkansas refused to amend a bylaw whereby dues are charged members suspended for nonpayment of dues during time of suspension. California and Golden Gate commaud- eries will have to look after their laurels. St. Bernard, at San Diego, are preparing to contest for the grand trophy at the triennial conclave af Pittsburg. more defiant, more firmly entrenched and much more corrupt than the one agaiast, which he contended sixty years ago. He would oppose with the valor of a hero the proposition to surrender authority to the national banks to issue all paper money. He was opposed to paper money and in his "farewell address," {.said: "It will require steady and persevering exertions on your part to rid yourselves of the iniquities and mischiefs of the paper system and to check the spirit of monopoly and abuses wolou have sprung up with it and of which it is the main support. My humble efforts have cot been spared during my administration of the government to restore the constitutional currency of gold and silver and something I trust has been done toward the accomplishment of this most desirable objeict.' In 1889 Secretary of State Elaine took the position that Bering sea was a mare cJansnm, or closed sea—in other words, private property belonging to the United States. This country therefore, accord. Ing to his claim, had the right to seize British or other vessels catching seals in those waters during the closed' season in the United States. Great Britain rejected this claim, and it was submitted to an arbitration commission, which decided against us. The United States had already seized a number of British schooners engaged in seal catching outside of the international three mile limit agreed on as the line beyond -which a country has no jurisdiction over its shores. The decision involved, therefore, the result that, the United States would have to pay damages to the British sealers. President, Cleveland and the English minister, Sir Julian Patmcefore, agreed on $425,000 as a sum -which •would cover the damages. Congress, however, refused to pass the bill authorizing tho payment of the money, declaring the amount too large. A commission was then appointed to fix ou a snio. It has reported that nothing less than $464,000 wiM be sufficient- Congress should have let well enough alone. jEleetricity From Sun Rays. According to the latest story, Nikola Tesla, who is always on the brink of doing some wonderful thing, has considered Edison's idea of getting electricity direct from coal and gone one better. Tesla, so the story goes, has found a way to utilize directly the light and heat of the sun for producing steam and thence electricity and power. He proposes to erect; on Long Island a plant for this purpose. In the center of a glass roofed room a huge cylinder will be fixed. A system of mirrors surrounding the cylinder will refract upon ic tho s-an rays in sufficient intensity to heat; a quantity of water within the cylinder, •which is hollow. The water is chemically treated, so that it will boil and make steam very quickly. The steam will TUU a dynamo, which will send a current of electricity anywhere and everywhere it is wanted at a cost so trifling that fuel Sind light bills will henceforth be anicra bagatelle. At: least that is what one infers from a Tesla interview ia the New York "\Vorld. Tesla is reported as saying that it would not be surprising if in a very few years all the large cities were to be heated, and lighted by electricity obtained from the sun, while machinery everywhere would be driven in the same way. .Sufficient electricity is to be stored in power houses to last during hours when i;he sun does not shine. If there is anything in this invention, it will be able CO change Alaska arid the whole Klondike region into a tropical garden and melt down in less than no time the frozen earth that now holds the gold there fast in its clutches. ODD FELLOWS. Say a -Mes- Corbett and Sullivan each ruot hi= Waterloo after declaring that he had retired permanently from the ring and then entering it again, for one more victory. This bus been the history ot near- Jy every champion prizefighter ou the list. However mighty be was, if he continued in the ring after -winning a, great fight, he found a man who was mightier Will Fitzsiminons repeat the chapter? Dancing is healthful exercise apparently. A well known French dancer in the time of Louis Philippe lived in the daily practice of her profession till she was 7? and still pirouetted better than any of the younger women, A hale old dancing rnas'ier in Berks county, Pa., lately died at the age of SS. General Wuyler, ant of a job by special request, is 'working against the United States government and means to publish, he dees, a protest against President McKinJey's message. Dear, dear 1 . Thu is dreadlftiL Sneak and snake are two worst* very ttnch alike. 'They are derived from th« •ma root. The last of the Unitad States government 6 per cents mature in January, 1899, and some fall due in 1898. After that there will be no more go\3rnment bonds bearing a rate of interest so high as 6 per cent. These issued during the past four years only bring at the rate of 8 per cent, taking into consideration tha cost price. The bonds of New York, Massachusetts and of several other eastern states rate so high in the market that they only pay au average of 3 per cent. This country, in its older portions, is rapidly approximating the condition of European countries, where the field of investments is already so thoroughly covered that money brings only a low rate of interest or remains idle. Future economic development in this country is drifting reward the Pacific coast. There will be undertaken henceforth the most important commercial enterprises. There will be obtained the great fortunes of the nest few years There will evolve the social ideas which are to modify our present civilization The commerce of the Pacific coast will henceforth be greater than that of the eastern shores of our country. There the oldest and newest civilizations wiU mutually act and react on each other and the best in both will be preserved, •while the defective will decay and drop away. . In one of the large eastern cities a number of benevolent ladies nave be- eome BO philanthropic that they are giv> ing "free musioales for working •worn. tn," with t<» aad cakes thrown in. This ia very- fine, "especially in connection •with the aanonncement that these free ixrasicales for working women are held at 2:20 o'clock in the afteq^oon, whei» BO working; woman ctmld-possibly tan* fcer etnrlorment to attend " Helping: Word to a Brothe sa£':t* of Love and Truth. When you can say a good word to a brother, say it- l£ adps him in his work and cnconrnscs him to greater effort. A srothor may be despondent because he fears his labors are not appreciated, and ne may be ready to give up the contest when a' word from you would dispc-l tho clouds ol discouragement and send a sun niy of hope into his soul. Do not fail to ; ,peak a good word when you can.—Fraternity. The noble grand who prcsideth in silence rulcth with honor, but an officer ;ivcn to too much speaking loseth respect. The jurisdiction of Kansas refused to give the P. W. to lodges that did not obey :ho law relating to the purchase of ofliciul receipts and new rituals. , In tho institution of Rebekah lodges the degree is conferred upon all qualified members bci'orc the lodge is instituted, and they become the charter members. It would be illegal for a lodge to adopt a bylaw compelling members to pay dues in advance. There are five lodges in Los Angeles, all thriving and prosperous. Odd Fellowship is a labor of love, an unending, persistent struggle against vice, an instrument to aid the aspiration of the soul for a better and nobler life. Better a quorum of upright men who lovo the order than halls crowded with those whose motives are selfish. The noble grand and secretary may issue a visiting card between meetings of a lodge. Francis M. Rea, grand representative from Pennsylvania, is now the senior member of that delegation. Before tho noble grand declares a ballot, if he has reason to suspect error or mistake, he can order a new ballot. After the noble grand declares the ballot it can only be reconsidered, when error or fraud is charged. KNIGHTS OF HONOR. Only Twelre Assessments This Tear. Lode* Briefs. The step rate plan under which the order is working provides that all members shall pay a sL'ght increase in rate of assessments during this year, but the number of assessments will remain one a month. The older the age the poorer the risk and th« higher the premiums. The order is on the increase in Tennessee, the reliability and cheapness of the insurance being apparent to all who take the trouble to investigate. Since organization there have been 13 Buprcnic dictators elected by the order. The suprcin- reporter will not send lists to lodges giving rates of members for 1S9S. Financial reporters will be required to make their own rates from the table as fxfraisbed in the constitution. With Jan. 1 Charles Birklo began his twenty-third year as reporter of. Arminius lodgs, No. 7, of Louisville. Bed Men, The Haymakers, a side degree for fun and good fellowship, is rapidly increasing throughout the country. Great Chief of Records Thomas £. Donnalley, not content with the multiplicity of details of bis busy official career, is ever alert to follow the trail which gives hone of the capture of palefaces. The rejjoit. of the great chief of records of Nebraska is very gratifying, the wampum bell; of the great council showing thnt it was filled and that the various tribes in this reservation were in good condition financially and enjoying a growth that is satisfactory to all. Five hundred paJsfaces were captured since tba first of this great snn. Modern Woodmen. Becemitet reports show the adoption of over 7,000 new members. Every lamp clerk should resolv» that his camp shall cot to in the deUaape&t list fox 11598. . . Many camps have amended their bylatrs and are holding week!/ meetings., Th* hustler button offer is again la toicc. .. . . . The mortnarymt* for JW i» about 181 -per l.OOfli \ ~-v HOSTS AKE BIG BONANZA*. He Can Throw It Out of Joint and In Again at WJHtor Keren ue Purpose*. Indianapolis. Jan. 10. — Railroad officials here are 'blue over news received from Virginia. T "'° months ago a man fell on the platform ol a train about five miles out of this city. His heel caught in a crack and his hip was dislocated by the fall. Three sursreons examined him, including the company's surgeon, and ail declared that the man would he a cripple for life. The man was paid $2,200 and his lawyer's fees. In addition to this he was furnished with a baggage car and transportation for his lawyer, and a nurse to go with him to Chicag-o. The railroad officials felt they had made a cheap settlement. The other day a man fell on a platform of the Norfolk and Western m Virginia and worked the same old story of the dislocated hip. But he had been seen on the previous day hunting for a place to catch his heel. A traveling man was present and recognized him as the man \vho had been paid by the Indianapolis road- An investigation revealed that the man was a- professional contortionist, and could dislocate any part of his body without pain. He has swindled severa.l roads._ SUDDEN D£ - Af~H Of MAJOR HANDY. Too ?Iucli Hard Work Ends the IAf* of An- otbi?r Journal Ut. Chicago, Jan. 10.— Major Moses P Handy, the well-known newspaperman and special commissioner for the United States to the French 1900 exposition, died at noon Saturday at the Hotel Bon Air, Augusta, Ga. Major Handy was taken sick in Paris some months ago. lie returned to Chicago soon after and then \vent south in the hope of re gaining his health. The body will be taken to Berlin, Md., for burial. Friday night dispatches were received in thi's city statin;? that Major Handy was continually improving. He was stricken with the illness which ended in his death whil>; he was preparing to leave Paris for America after finishing his work as commissioner to the exposition. Never a very strong man, the strain of his position had told heavily on his constitution and he was advised by his physicians to give up the more trying- work of the mission. But he persisted and anaemia ended his career. He was a major in the Confederate army and began his newspaper career after the war ended, attaining a high rank in his profession. The work for which he will be best known was that done as chief of the World's fair bureau of promotion and publicity, which was a model of thoroughness. Major Handy was born at Warsaw, Benton county, Mo., his father being Kev. I. W. K. Handy, a prominent presbyter- Ian clergyman. __ __ Yet He JIif: ht Have Been Handed. Rutledge, Ga., Jan. 10.— The appearance of "Rev. Robert Simmons on the streets of this town, confounded botii his friends and enemies. Last March he mysteriously disappeared, and'W. H. Bray, a farmer, was suspected of having "killed him, though there was not sufficient evidence to warrant his detention. Ten days ago, however, a decayed bocly which was identified as that of Rev. Mr. Simmons was found buried In a hole in Bray's farm. Bray was arrested and the grand jury returned an indictment for murder against him anda_negi-o hand. __ Brush and the St. Louis Clul>. Indianapolis. Jan. 10.— John T. Brush being asked i:t he, for his own account or his friends, had purchased the St. Louis baseball club, replied that neither himself nor his friends had bought that property. Being asked if there was any prospect of such purchase or. the part of himself or his friends, he replied emphatically that there was not Receiver for a Street Railway. Milwaukee. Jan. 10.— A special from Green Bay, Wis., says the property and affairs of the Fox River Electric street railway wentintothe handsof receivers Saturday, Judge Hastings appointing Mitchell Joannes, of Green Bay, and Attorney Thomas W, Spence, of Milwaukee, as receivers. ^^ ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. M. F. Dwyer has sold Ben Brush to James R. Keene for $25,000. Sidney Glendenning, the twenty-first victim of the city hall disaster at London, Out., is dead. A contract to fight twenty rounds for $1,000 a side has been signed between "Kid" McCoy and Charles Goff, TV. C. Rogers & Co., bankers of Jordan, near Syracuse. >N. Y., have assigned. The bank is said to be solvent. Mrs. Hendricks Goucher. a remarkable character, died at Allegan. Mich., aged 107 years. She had been married three times. All differences between the Taylorville (Ills.) Coal company and th^ miners in its employ have been amicably adjusted. Mrs. Christine Eichert. widow of John Eichert. died in her pew at Eau Claire. •yvis.. Sunday during services. She leaves a large estate. Wil'.ard Baker, cashier of the Albion (Xeb.) National bank, shot himself fatally Saturday. Hi- had been in poor health for .«>me time. A man giving his name as J. Frank Duffcy and his residence Chicago is in Pittsburg with a stack of $100 silver certificates and cannot buy a lunch. Franklin Bain Phelps. a well-known financial editor, died at his home, New York City, Friday. Ke was a son of Judge M. Phelps, of Janesville, Wis. There is absolutely no truth in the report that Mrs. Kate Ammons, of Vandalia, Mich., has fallen heir to ?3,000.000. The fortune is about $300,000, and there are fifty heirs. Judge Albert G. Boynton. for twenty- five -years political editor ot the Detroit Free Press, died yesterday evening at the Alma. Mich., sanitarium. He was born in Maine. March 31, 1837. A work train on the Chattanooga and Lookout Mountain (standard guage) railroad was wrecked on the mountain aide Saturday. The conductor and six negro workmen were badJy but not fatally injured. Alvai Jlansur, of St. Louis, prest- ttrt of the Maoiur and Xibbitts Implement company, and Vice president of the American ETchinge bank, died »t Lo* Angeles; C*J-, ot pneumonia. •,. Jt is- powdble thmt Richard Arthur Prince, the assassin of William TerrtM, the actor, wiU be <ecJar«4 iMane" b'y a Knight* of Malta. A Malta pilgrimage committee, consisting of two members from tach comc:.i7i'-- ery in Massachusetts, has been icnuv-- *->.' arrange fraternal visits to the various ooiniuanderi.es. It is intended to h»v« n parade and supper iu coiiacctioa with each visitation. Every couiiuandery in, Maiilf, Mew Hampshire, Massachusetts, Rhod» Island and Connecticut will be visited. t. Paul coniiiunidcry, No. 154, and lriel commander}-, No. 1<SS, nt St. Paul, will unite in giving the White degree on an early date. Over §500 will be expended for costumes, scenery and effects. Holy Cross commandery of Philadelphia has resolvt-d to double its luembersMp- (.uring ISyS, tliu jubilee year of Malta. Milwaukee. Jan. 10.— An important decision was rendered Saturday by Judge I.udv.-ig. in the case of Uie- Southern National bank of New York against the srnrnishees of H. S. Mack,. which affirms the validity of all the preferences, to the amount ot $100,000, made by H. S. Mack at the time of his failure, excluding all creditors who have no preferences from their share hi the assets. This decision ts a matter of great interest to lawyers, and -will attract much attention among merchants. _ Refused a Change of Venue. Jacksonville. Ills.. Jan. 10.—The principal feature of the Draper trial was a determined effort on th>; part of the defense for a change of venue, and 073 the motion Governor Johnson. Of St. Louis, made a strong speech, based on the general statement that the whole- community was strongly prejudiced against the defendant and the jury impaneled would be influenced by that fact. Authorities were read in support of the motion, but it was denied and the work of securing jurors preceded. Hon. A. K. Stevenson at Home. Bloomington, Ills., Jan. 10.—Adlai E- Stevenson has arrived at his home in this city, after his sojourn in. Europe as a member of President McKInley's in- terneitiona! monetary commission., Mrs. Stevenson and her daughter. Miss--. Letitia. who were across the Atlantic with the former vice president, stopped at. Philadelphia to visit Mrs. Stevenson's daughter. Mra. Martin P. Hardin. Ordered to Close Business. Lansing, Mich., Jan. 10.—Commissioner Campbell has directed the Preferred Mutual Benefit asssociatlon, Indutrlal Benefit association and American Benevolent association, all of Detroit, to. cease doing business. All were organized ur.3er the law for the incorporation of benevolent associations, yet have been doing an insurance business, which the law does not authorize. Calls for Help for Cuba. Harrisburg, Pa.. Jan. 10.—Governor Hastings Saturday issued a proclamation calling upon the people of Pennsylvania to come to the relief, of th» destitute inhabitants of Cuba. TO CORE NERVOUS DYSPEPSIA, To fiain Flesh, to Sleep Well, to Knoir What Appetite and Good Digestion Means, Make a Test of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. Interesting Experience of apolis Gentlemnn. Indian- •without *<«•], *• ** «ea* No trouble is more common or more misunderstood than nervous dyspepsia. People bavlng It think that their nerves are to blame and are surprised that they are not cure* by nerve medicine and spring remedies; the real seat ol the mischief Is- lost sight of; the stomach la the organ to be looked after. Nervous dyspeptic* often do not have any pain whatever la the stomach, nor perhaps any of the u§u«I< symptoms of stomach weakness. Nery- ous dyspepsia shows itself not in tha- istomach so much as in nearly every ether organ; in some cases the heart palpitates and is irregular; in othew- bhekldneysare affected; In others- the bowels are constipated, with headaches; still others are troubled with loss of fiesh and appetite, with accumulation of gas, sour risings and heartburn. Mr A. W. Sharper, of No. 6* Prospect street, Indianapolis, writes as follows: "A motive of pare gratitude prompts me to write these- few ilnes regarding the new an* valuable medicine, Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. I have been a sufferer from nervous dyspepsia for the last four years; have used various- patent medicines and other remedles- without any favorable result. They sometimes gave temporary relief until the effects of the medicine wore off. I attributed this to my sedentary habits, being a bookkeeper with little physical erercUe, but I am glad to state that the tablets have overcome all theae obstacles, for I have gained in flesh,. Meep better and am better In every way. The above Is written not for notoriety, but is based on actual fact." Ec§pectfullj' your*, A W. SHABFBB, 61 Prospect St., Indianapolis, It is safe to s»y that Stumrt'i peptla Tablets will cure »ny ttomach weakness or disease except cancer of stomach; Tb«y core iwur •tomaoh, loaa of flesh and appetite, *J»ep- lessnese,"' palpitation, heartborD, . constipation and headache. • - : Send! for valuable lUtOe book oft stomach dlaMaea by Stuart Co., ManhalT, Hieh. All dmairt* Mil f «n at W cent*.

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