Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 21, 1898 · Page 39
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 39

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, January 21, 1898
Page 39
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TREATMENT FOI! WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. ThelamoiiiAppUanceBnd Remedies O f the Eric (Medical Co. nowf or tie fires tune (ottered ootiial without expense iso any honest man. Not a dollar 10 IMSipald "In advance. Curs Effects of Errors or Excesses In Old or Young. Sfaniiood Fully Restored. How TO Enlaree and Stren<r,hen vreak, Undeveloped Portions lot Body. .Absolutely unfailing Home Treatment. No C. <>. D. or other schema. A. plain offer by a nrm of ~ ~ 64 , BUFFALO, N. Y ERIE IMEDiCHLCO. 6 .'." 1 *'"'" 51 ia Limited. Arrangement have been perfected for a lime of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Care b<itween St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Cai., running through without change. These care will leave St. Louis every "Wednesday and Saturday night at 0 :00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Coi and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without •kangd. Only three days from Logans- pert t<> Los Angeles, via this line. For Toerth ::eservations etc., call on or address C.S.NewellAgt. LogtLoepori. led. Do Ion Low M to. neoure one of the latest and prettiest *ro-Steps of t* e day, by mailioft Ten Cents Mtoer •* stamps) to cover maillot? and postage, tc the undersigned for a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We lire giving this music, which is regular fltty-cent shewt music, at this exceedingly low i«te, 1'or the purpose or advertising, and teatr Ing th'9 valU'B of the different papers as ud ver- t)ain# Mediums. S. 0. McCormick, Passenger Trefflci Manager, "Big Four Boute." Cinola- nati. O. Mention this paper when you write. staaou. Traine Run by Cen.tr*! Time CinOAOO BIVI81OH DAILY. LMTII for ChloBoo'S:05 a m;*0:00 a m;*l :25 p m "2:00 p m; *4:80p m. Arrive from Chicago '12:80 a m;'12:»pm;*l:(» p m; *1:40 p m; *8:15 p m. 3KADJX)BD AND OOMT1CBU8. LMTO for Bradford *1:10 a m;t7-40am: •!:« pm-+<:80pm. Anire from Bradford »2:45»ni; tlO:20 »m; •l:Mpm: t4:lfipm. xnnoa DITISIOH. Leave for Kffner t8:15 a m; tS:W» m • t2:M p m 5 p m Sunday only. AWlT«fromlKmer-i7:Mam; 1 12:50 p m;12:+l> p »; 8:80 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND ASD 01HCWKATI. Leave for Richmond tI2;55 am; tS:SO a m; *1:05 pm;t3:20pm. Arrive from Richmond *S:SO«m; m:00«m *1:BO p m : +10:50 p m. I1TD1ANAPOU8 AND LOUlSVlLIi*. IJMV* I or Loxiliville 13:45 am; *l:10p m. Arrive from Loulirille »2:40 a ni; *1:65 p ro. J. A. MoCtTLLOUGH, Agent, Logaagport. lud. LOflANBPOBT NO. >ABI BOUHD, 2 Kastera Express daily $:SS a m 6 Mail and Kxpress daily »:«* » t> 4 Atlantic Express dally 4:18 o m U Port Waj-ne ^ooo Ez Sunday.,.. 8:S2 p m 74 Local Frelgkt Kx Sunday 1:18 p m WIST BOUND, 2 Westei.-n Express daily 10:24 p m 1 Fast Mail Dally- 8:1S p to 7 ITaileud Expressdally 2:40 p m 5 Pacific Express dally 11:38 a m 11 DecaturAccoKjr-Sundar 7:85 ft ru 75 Local Freight Ex-Sunday 7:35 a ro XBL BOTH OIVIMOK, WaSIflDl, ailWkBH LOO-iWaPOBI A1TD OHTU. VIST BOtfKD. S O,>6~. __—irrlvei_.— _ 8:10 a, n- Q_g7. --. nm-__-AfrtV** ii K'SQ p. B3 IABT aotnn> Ho. **— .....~__Le»ve«..,..._..._.,~S:06 a. m HO.M Leave*.. —S:4t p. ra JDDGE FOE IODBSELF. Which is the Better, Try and Experiment for Yourself or Profit by a Logansport Citizen's Experience? SomethicK^ew is an experiment. Must be pioven to be as represented. He successful at borne or jou doubt it. Tne statement of a manufacturer is not convincing proof of merit. But the endorsement of a friend is. Huw? supposing you had a t'ad back, A lame, weak or aching- back. Would you eipsjiment on it? You will read of many si-called cures. But they come from far avay places. It's differed when the endor.ement comes from home. Easy to prove that it is so. Home endorsement Is the proof that backs every box of Daan's Kidney Pills Head thle case. Mr. Jerry C'ewell 1921 Broadway, Stationary Engineer In ihe Panhandle R. Et. shops says: -I am satisfied that 0oan's Kidney Pills are a good remedy for the kidneys. I h»<2 been subject to kidney complaint for all of five yeats that is off and on. Tnere were times when it almost disappeared for a few days, but soon niy back ached as severely as ever. If 1 sat down lor awhile I could hardly get up again on account of sharp Pa'ns dartln? through my kidneys if 1 attempted to do so. 1 kn >w It was my kidneys as there was Irregularities of the secretions particularly annoying at night. They were unatural in color and contained sediment, l road nbout Doan'6 Kidney Pills and 1 got alox from Keesllng'a drag store. Their action was prompt and direct on tfie kldnejs. 1 have not since been troubled with the terrlole backaches 1 used to have, and the other irregularities have bren corrected, 1 am satisfied that If a person naving kidney complaint will give boiin's Kidney Pills a trial they will certainly 1lnd relief. 1 endorse them as a'jflne remedy." Doan's Kidney Pills are for fale by all dealers, price 50c per box. Sent by mail on receipt of price by Foster-Milburn Co.,Buffalo. N. >'., sole agents i'or the P. S. Remember the name Doaa's and take no other. GOOD FOR BANKERS. SECRETARY CAGE'S PLAN IS FIXED FOR THEM. WORLD'S RELIGIOUS NEWS. It is expected that 30,000 delegates iwlll attend the Christian Endeavor convention at London in 1900. It is eaid that the archbishop of Canterbury advised his clergy to burn their sermons when they had preached them three times. The New York, New Haven & Hartford railroad has recently invested $30,000 in a Y. M. C. A. building at one potnt on Its road. Don't think that women mean it when they kiss each other. They do it for practice. Don't censure a woman for entering the theater late; perhaps she had to wash the dinner dishes. Don't think a girl hy any other name •would be as sweet. You may find out your mistake after giving her yours. Tue hair can be quickly dried after a shampoo by a new machine which has a circular drum in which a fan revolves to force air through a flexible tube, the air being heated as it enters the drum by means of a perforated coil of eaa Dipe surrounding- the opening. Louis Zangwili, who has heretofore written over the initials "Z. Z.," has decided to use his full name in future, believing that it will cause less confusion. "Cleo the 'Magnificent" is the title of his new book, which, by the .vay, does not allude to the French dancer. VAN D ALIA LINE. Time Table, in effect Dec. 5, 1897. VMUM* .Leave lacaotspert, Indian*. FOR THE NOHTH No. «. ---- ................. — ......... — 40:40 a. m. No.« -------- ................. — ............... 8:40 p. m. FOR THE SOUTH. No. » ........................................... -7:05 a. m. No. S ...................... _.... ....... _ ....... S::Sp. m. tor complete Time Card, giving all trains and rtatlon*, and for full Information as to rate*, through can, etc., addren J. a XrxmronxH, agent, Logimport, or B 4. FORD. General Passenger Agent, i. Mo. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. Bolld trains between Poorle, and Bandugky and Indlanapolli and Michigan. Direct con- necttona to and from all point* to tbe United ftatea and Canada. SOUTH BOUND DIP ART No 21 IndianapoUa Erp daltr 7:10 a m U:»mmMo33 " Mail & Klp_ll :3S » m (foJ'j except Sundaj) No » Indpl's &rp ex 8uru_. 3 2S p m •*:]() p m No if Passenger exeepC San No 151 Rochester local arrive :«pm except Bandar, rf'ORTH BOtTHD. t:» p m No M Kichigan Clrjr daily V <:SO p m *:IO p m No 14 Detroit Krp Bat Btffl No ISO Acoom except Sun. . . «;45 a m •DON ao»nm M>fc •( Pwu on Sunday. foe ttotot ratM and gnneraUnforuuMon call J. J.lktniMr, ticket agent. L. I. ft W. DaUr, geo«l paateoger IB*. MILEAGE BOOKS. Modified Features of The New Interchangeable Mileage Ticket. Mr. E.A. Ford, GeneralU'assenger Ageni of the Pennsylvania and Van Jalia Lines, sends out the following iaformalJon regarding t>ie modified features of the Central Passenger Association's intercuanffea.ble one thousand mile ticket: The most important modifications are in the rule as to alirnin? the mileage strip and Issuing the exchange tlcSet, Coder the new rule, the owner of an interchangeable mileage ticket may, at his convenience and leisure, sign his name upon the buck of the widest part of the mileage strip close lo the last pre- coding detatchment, ibut it must be signed with an indelible pencil ( r!|with ink, or it will not bo honored), andean leave his ticket thus slimed with the Agent upon his arrival at a station, or send it to him'b]' a messenger or by the hotel porter. Or in son e other way. and upon his return to the station find his ei- change ticket ready snd his baggage checked: provided he has made suc:h an advance ar- rangewent. Therefore thtire need be no more delay at the station or on t'ae train in the use of the new than there wan in using the old form of mileage ticket, which latter form was cood only over the system of roads, whiie the ••interchangeable" is good over forty. The old form of eichanga ticket is valid for continuous passage only on a certain train and date, while the new or modified form will be good on any train, (except the "Limited"), on either the date of issue or the day following. This new form has been slmnlifled to render It easy of issue and to better accommodate travelers, and the hindrances which accompanied tne old form will therefore be, in the early future, entirely obliterated. Interline tickets from points on one Railway to points on another, via tttroueb car lines and via junctions where connections are close and there are no trans fers, a«> being prepared as fast as possible. These tickets will be issued in exchange for coupons from the intercnange- sble mileage tioket,and bitggage will be checked through, H convenience which could not be enjoyed by the use of the old.form of mileage ticket The modifications above alluded to have been approved by the Mileage Ticket Bureau of the Central Passenger Association, and will be tn effect on or before ]>ecember 1st. or lust as soon as the new forms of mchange and interline tickets can be printed and distributed among the thousands of agencies of the forty different railway compariies over whose lines the tickets are honored, and some Agents of the Pennsylvania Lines have been already supplied with them. It iis believed that these amendments to a plan wltiich is ready successful and popular, will place the new inter- chanre&ble mileage ticket beyond the reach of reasonable criticism. By It» Operation They Coald Mafc'B Immense Protits, at Will, Out ol Our Interest Benrlng Debt—Brazen In lt§ Defense of the Bondholders, In the pia:a which. Secretary Gage proposes the advantages to the ianks are quite obvious, but how the country,, as a whole, is to -be benefited is not at all clear. Of course, almost anyone will gladly undertake to issue money to the: "dear people" if sufficient "inducements" be offered. Secretary Gage certainly holds them out with a lavish hand. If there is anything good that he fails to otter, it is evidently an oversight on his part. First he tenders them a permanent investment in gold -bonds to hear interest at the rate of !!% per cent a. year. Then he offers as a free gift the full face value of the bonds in circulating notes whici they can loan at whatever rate of interest they can get. Next, be adds to the gift 25 per cent of the amount of their deposits of bonds, etc., in all cases where such deposits equal one- half of their capital stock. That is (to say, the richer the organizers are j and the more they can invest in gilt- edged bonds, the larger will be the ! government's extra gift to them in the form of circulating notes. If we consider the scheme as simply intended for the further enrichment of tne banks and especially the big banks, j it is undoubtedly a good one. But how . it is to furnish us with a better mone- [tary system or a better grade of 1 money than we have now, is beyond our ken. The first act is to increase the gold resterve $25,000,000. Then the interest bearing debt is to be increased some $200,C'00,000 on a gold 'basis, and made permanent, while $200,000,000 In national currency is withdrawn from circulation and replaced with bank noteis. Finally, the government is to stand behind the banks and redeem the notes whenever the banks themselves fail to do so. We are not informed as to what kind of a redemption fund of 5 per cent the banks are to provide or how they are to provide it. But supposing it to be in gold, we are at a loss to see upon what principle of "sound finance" he considers a 5 per cent redemption fund sufficient for the banks, while deeming a $100,000,000 gold reserve inadequate for the United States treasury. It has been steadily assumed and claimed that even the slightest delay on Ihs part of the government in redeeming with gold any form of its paper money would at once cause the latter to depreciate and involve us in untold calamities. But how the banks are to stand ready at any moment to redeem their paper in gold is a point upon which Mr. Gage throws no light whatever. We do not believe that he expects the banks to do much in the way of redemption. He is not formulating any plans to increase the burdens of the banks. That is not what he is in his present position for. If be had not been assured that the plan would be satisfactoi-y to the banks, it can be safely affirmed that it would never have been submitted to the cabinet. It •will be observed that he does not recommend the immediate retirement of all our national currency, but only $400.000,000 of it. This TOO millions of dollars in different forms of U. S. currency with which to "drag" the treasury for gold. For internal use, very little gold will be required. Tn the main it will only be needed for j export. Is it reasonable to suppose ' that the banks would permit their own • reserves of gold to be exhausted when they can get it at the treasury of the United States in exchange for greenbacks, Sherman notes, silver certificates or silver dollars? It is absolutely certain that in case of a heavy foreign demand for gold the UnitoJ States treasury would have to furnish it just as it now does, until the last pjece of national paper money and even- silver dollar were withdrawn from circulation. ] pertment," by -which, she fa to 'link j ner system to that of Great Britain." j Lord Elgin's dispatch is based upon the j strange misconception that India, a ' great debtor nation, has secured a steady exchange of sixteen pence for the rupee. By borrowing; month after '. month almost the entire interest on 1 her external debt she has, it is true, a pretty and a stable condition of exchange on paper, But. to pay the arrears of the debts she has piled up during the past five months, together with the normal indebtedness accruing, would require during the next six months the sale of at least eighty lakhs of Council Bills per week. Ask any East India merchant whether the bill market could absorb any such mass of bills as this, even at a shilling per rupee; whether indeed the market could absorb them at all. No joint stock company would be permitted to finance itself after the methods of the government of India; and yet the London press is lost in a.dmiration of Sir James Westland's plea for a gold currency in India, Jag?Uzi£r th« Account*. It requires clever bookkeeping to show that a deficit is not a deficit. But the official treasury statement for December cannot be said to have been made up by those who lacked cleverness in bookkeeping. The Union Pacific payment of $13,700,000 is. placed under the head of "miscellaneous receipts," and thus the Dingley deficit of $8,000,000 for November is neatly converted into a surplus, of $5,000,000. It was a fortunate thing; for the republican party that the democratic press forced the present administration to forego its purpose o' allowing the Union 'Pacific railroad pool to steal $20,000,000 of the people's money. But for the publicity given this bit of contemplated brigandage thu clever bookkeepers of the treasury would not have found $13,000,000 to credit under the head of "miscellaneous receipts,"' and what, then, would hive become of the alleged surplus? Commenting on the December treasury statement, the New- York Post says: "Next month the Union Pacific money will be paid out again in redemption of the bonds of the government originally issued to aid the company, but the thirteen million dollars, so the treasury officers inform us, will not be reported under January expenditures. Not ;it all. "They will go on to the 'bond redemption' account, leaving the thirteen millions to figure for all time as a sudden windfall in the government's income. Now this, we submit, is extrejnely vicious bookkeeping. There is s. reminiscence in it of the old-fashioned income accounts of the Baltimore & Ohio and of the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroads." Later on, when the people have forgotten about the Union Pacific deal, the republican newspapers will begin to talk about "the $5,000,000 tariff surplus of November, 1S97," and perhaps they may succeed in deceiving their readers by their false statements.—Chicago Oispatch. The British Government and Silver. (By iloreton Prewen.) To those of us who for twenty years past have watched the development of the exchange crisis all over the world this latest blow to silver is as the writing on the wall. In 1893 Mr. Alfred, Rothschild warned the conferees at Brussels that "if this conference were to break up without arriving at a definite result there wonld be a depreciation in the value of that commodity (silver) frightful to contemplate, and out of which a monetary panic would ensue, the far-reaching effect of which it would be impossible to foretell." How immediately this prediction was fulfilled in Australia and America the world needs no reminder. Finance not yet steady because of that shock, is once more confronted by the greatest perils. That very crisis is now probably culminating which Mr. Goschen foretold at the Paris Monetary Conference in 1S7S, in these words: "The general effort -which would be made on every hand to get rid o? the white metal might occasion the greatest disorders in the economic world and produce a crisis more disastrous than any within the memory of man." The reply of che government of India, its acceptance by onr government, drags the world across the threshold of a -further tail oi: all prices. Before long—in a very ftne years at most—we shall learn •rhethijr Australia, the United States, Ireland—indeed, any debtor nations— caa survive that further subsidence ol the price level to wnich "tre are inevitably drawing near. Possibly parlia- rcent may In mercy interrenei to protect our hojne producers and oiir colonial debtore before India, h*s carried to tin tkis "lattmttnf ex- Receut Repnb ilcua Reverses. The Republicans, of course, ascribe their reverses to the fact that this is an "off year." That is the usual excuse, but it is far from being a satisfactory one. Thero is no general rule that a party shall lose in the elections immediately following its advent to power, and even if there were the rule should not apply in this case. The Republicans have made their campaigns upon the claim ihs.t they have, during their few months of power, lifted the country out of the "Slough of Despond," in which it had been struggling, and placed it upon the broad highway of a magnificent prosperity. If this claim is true, their majorities should have been increased—not diminished. If the people are rolling in rrosperity they must certainly know it. The result proves that they do not hold the Republican party responsible for the famine in India, the drouth in Argentine and the short, crops of Europe which -have conspired to raise the prices of American breadstuffs. Probably the rise of wheat and other cereals did mislead some voters, for alf men are not discriminating as to causes. If wheat had been 30 cents a bushel lower Mr. Hanna would have lost every close district in Ohio and been defeated. Accidental conditions greatly favored the Republican party. Still, it lost heavily all along the line. Speaker Reed's Opportunity. Let the speaker organize effective opposition to Hannai'jm, to the whole trust fostering and public plundering schemes of the JIcKinley syndicate. Let .him fight the evasion of the revenue question in the interest of the tariff barons. Let him fight the shameful patronage deals and plunder bargains of Hanna. If Speaker Reed organizes a fight on this line of campaign he will rally to his banner a great throng of republicans who have been sickened by the disgraceful course of the Hanna syndicate and who see nothing but ruin for tie party in the defiant trampling upon popular rights and interests that has marked Hanna's bossisra. He Trill serve his country and gain its respect and confidence.—Ex. Time for Republicans. There can be no hope of bringing the revenue and appropriations together hy economy for two reasons. The appropriations for this fiscal year are already made and the estimates indicate a deficit approaching $70,000,000. Tie appropriations for the next fiscal year are little litely to be lessened by a party which, sees oa every hand efi- dences that its complete control over tie government is shortly to be wrested from it Tit repnkHcaM e«u be expected to Jnal« hiiT ICor GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER V. K. i-\?JKBAXK COMPAST, •••.v Yo:i:. Jioston, Son|[. HERE uoieat for- esl» hUOBd ua spread, Where bends the cataract's ocean- faM. On tie lone moan tain's silent head, There are thy temples, God of all! Beneath the dark- blue, midnight arch, Whence m y r i a t Where the free dare to be— this Is our home." England hath sunny dales, dearly bloom: Scotia hath heather-hilla, sweet their perfume; Tet through the wilderness cheerful we stray, Native land, native land— home far away ! "Pilgrims and wanderers, hither we come; Where the free dare to bs— this i» ou* home." Dim grew the rorest-patb : onward they trod; Firm beal their noble hearts, trusting In God! Gray men and blooming mald», high ro»a their song: Hear It sweejfc clear «nd deep, »Yer along: "Pilgrims and wanderer*, hltbat W« come: Where the free dare to b»— this \m »ur home." Not theirs the glory-wreath, torn by th9 blast; Heavenward their holy steps, heavenward they pass, Green be their mossy graves! ours b« their fame While their song peals along, ever tfc» same : "^iterims and wanderers, hither vrt come; Where the free dlar eto be— thte 1» lOUf home!" Sweet Closer. C. P. Dadant, writing in the Bu«y Bee, says: Melilot, or sweet clover (Melilotus Alba) is one of the very best honey plants that, grow in America. It is not a good hay clover, being too coarse for dray forage, but it is one of the very best forage plants because it grows so rank and the stock tdS, thrive on it early in the season, but * does not stand steady pasturing. It Ja i biennial, growing up one year, bloom- Ing the next, and then dying. If it is protected during the first eeasoa's growth, it will make an extraordinary growth the second year. We have oftwi «e«n it knee-high by May 1, and ow- Inf to its preeocious growth, it is w«lf H*ed in Canada, where tb« springs a.rs very backward. It is a very good fwv tilizer, as its roots sink straight Ut* the soil and reach to the depth of eighteen inches or more. Its advantages to the bee-keeper are very marked, for It grows in barren soil and in waste places, where it seems to thrive about as well as in cultivated land. It ia* been considered hy many as a nosiou* weed, owing to its propagating without attention, but the facts are th*t It •Joes not annoy, because it is a*»ily kept down by pasturing, and it cawaot reproduce itself in cultivated Helds, since it takes two years to come ta seed. Sweet clover produces honey of the very best quality, second to none, and it has the quality of blooming during the summer after white clover has Bopped, and at a season when there is but little other bloom. Drouth does aot seem to injure it, and even wherf It is pastured, it continuesto throw out ude branches that bloozr Saint Andrew did not wait to be ordained before he brought his brother to Christ. The commonest kind of a. cheerful giver is the one who gives nothing but tooA advice. The "Children of Mary," a society in the Roman Catholic church, celebrates this year its golden jubilee. The society was approved by Pope Pius IX on June 20. 1S47. It now number* 1,700 branches and includes 100,00* members. The Rev. H. C. Morrison, senior missionary secretary of the Methodist Episcopal church south, has reported that the entire debt of $145,000 of the Board of Missions has been pledged, $50,000 has been given by nine persons, $100,000 by 200 persons, and the work done in a private way, no public appeal having been mad*. Bntter Fat In "Whey.—It ias bee* claimed hy some that there Is no mor» Iocs of fat in handling rich milt tna* tn making np medium or poor milk. The results of three years' Jtsperimeata At lie Ontario agricultural allege lead Conclusively to the opinion thai the •Wh«y from milk rich in batter-fat contains a Higher percentage of fat than €068 the whey from medium or poor mfl.k. Not only is the percentage of fat ia tie whey higher, but the loss of fat originally IB the milk i« greater per 100 pounds of cored ch««M wfeca raad» from tbfrievfc •ilk. Edgar Clawe! of TaylorsTille, Spencw county, Kentucky, and Mayme Thompson of Nelson county, Kentucky, eloped to Je.Cfersonvllle, Ind., to maryy, but the ceremony did not take place. After reaching the justice's office Mi*» Thompson concluded that she -was not so anxious to become a bride. Miss Ella Ernspiker and William Lee and rife, who accompanied the couple, used their Influence with, the young woman, and she at: last consented to have th« Affair taka pla.ce. By tate time Mr. *ssel was out of the notion. He MJ4 his patiencsi had been exhausted, a&4 if that was a sample of what ma.rrie* life would be he would "pass it up," as one of the party expressed it. Th« others implored him to reconsider, but he was obdurate and the party started back to the;lr homes. A Bath, M*,, man, after 9,090 days of almost continuous service u a, milkman, has bidden his patron* u* friends good-bye throotrh tie column* of a REGULATOR WILL CURE . -. ALL COflPLAINTS AND DIS« EASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Headache, Constipation, Paina in the Side or Back, BouiT Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh, of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness, Gnvel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Bride Dust Deposits, in iact all diseases arising from Liver or Kidney tilta- orderi. Price, $1.00 Medieiije Go. NEW YORK, H. Y. Few •*!• by J. 7. t. B. r. BM3*h» m 1898 JANUARY. 1898 Su. Mo. Tu. We. 9 16 23 10 17 31 11 18 25 12 19 26 Th. 13 20 27 Fr. 14 21 28 Sa. 8 22

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