Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 25, 1894 · Page 3
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March 25, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, March 25, 1894
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A YOUNG GIRL^ FORTUNE, AN INTERESTING SKETCH. N'otliinc nppciils sf> strontfy to n mother's flUi-i-Iiun ns lu:r 'IniightiT Just l>mlili:i!,' iiiti) wi»imnlux»l. I'lillmvlnx i.< mi innnnci-: "unr iliiiiifhivr. Hlntirlii.;. now l.'i yours nl' axi. 1 . '""I htra ttjrriM'.- Jllllk'U'd With !lt,-rvOll.-:n<-^. ILIIil liiul !"-.t ilio" Putin- use of her rixhi firm, sin' was iti sut.-h u LM'i'lUion tlinl we liiul to k,vp lu-r I'r'im si.-hiK)'. anil uliiimHin her ir,u*ic U-s- sons. Mil run, we- IVan-il Si. VIni.i ilmin-, iiiul uiv positive !,'.it tor tm tuvuUiiiU'. 1 miu-tly sin- \na\\t\ luivi- lnnl tliut U-rrililu iiHHi'li"!!. "V 1 h;i'l employ.'-!! [.li v.-.li'lall.-J. Ijtlt . u :i'' rvt'i.-Arti Nil Ivni'lii fr.'ru thi'iiu 'I'lio (irst d! 1 !»-t ,AI;I-I:.M f-'.i" «-i'i-;!n.-<l l>ut '•• ponniis nii'l Ml:!i'i:i:;h .-!ii: I:.':-, lui—.v only tlirvv trmlvs u'l'L-,'. 1 !^ Ii^i |ti,uri'N; lii.T i (HIM! (if SI. \'K::H i|:l!U'« II : I'li- i.i. .- !• (Uirin!-!vc!ii),,i rt':ruLirly, HIM! ^indir-i ^'.;(li co:i:- li>rl :L:I<| r:l-f. Mi-- ha-. ror'tviTi'i! rMnjiIt'U 1 i:-i: nl 1 Ifritrin. Ii'-r n|<|>rt:li! is s|i|rmlnl. nvil INI ni',:v v (vmlil [.ro^urt- l'->r our ••IIIIJLTII'.'.T Uiu lii'uUl: IT. M\UV Nvr\ 1 itn; lim I'l'ou^lu IUT U';i'.-:i niyt'n>tlirr ruri}!!!!!!!-!!*!! 1 !! t!io rcnii ily I h.'i'l no I'lhh in puiriit ]i:f'li'jiin<, mill \v..iii.| nut li^tfii ['» hiin. hut us (i in.-it ri'surt IK- si'iil us (I Untie, tt'i; ln^ii:i i;iviii;,' it t.i llliciic'l.i-, mnl Miy t(l*;i't wiui ;i'.nvi-l inum-ii'.iilc.'—M'^' »*• i-- Hlii;.,i;l,-. lirl^hli'ii. X. V. Dr. MilL'.V Ki-lnrntlvi- NcrvinO i.i .-'nlil I'y llli ClniL'iri.^lrfOCi ii [inaitii'i! yiinrftfiti'i 1 . or >''iiL fiiru-cL Iiy ilic Dr. Mi'.is .Mudiciil Co.. Klkhurt, liul.,oii fucclpt of ITIIV. i) per boUlo. six builK-s for &">, cxpn-.-- prcpaul. U is pos;tivi.'ly free from opmU:* or aau!:onn:s Uruys, GAS AND OIL OF INDIAN A. "Nurse, what's the. reason that so (T2 few- diseases are treated intelligently?" "Because few doctors investigate and discover true remedies themselves ! Most of them merely experiment with theories and discoveries which they don't understand. This Dr. Wheeler'5 Nerve Vitalizer that I am giving you is a dfccovery not down in the books. It is the true ,*m- edy for your Nervous Prostration or any and all nervous troubles, such as Sleeplessness, Debility, and so on. It is a remedy applied intelligently by the discoverers themselves." PRICE, $1.00 A BOTTLE Inquire of druggists for free sample. If not found, write us enclosing five cents (stamps) for postage. The doctor gives ^—, free advice to any nerve disease sufferers. All We offer $500 to »ny privnlclun ot chemist, who can •howbywmlyslnor otherw!.i(Mh»tlhl» rcnmly cont»ln» morphine, oplom cocaine, or any harmful drag. welcome. The J.W. Brant Co. Maker* ALBION. MICH. A»d4*Dey5t. Sold by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth St. DAILY JOURNAL SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 25. World's Fair Art Portfolio No. 7 hat) arrived. Monday for carpets, at tto New Fashion store. Grand display of French Millinery, fine trimmed hats and bonnets, at Mrs, Potter's. 517 Broadway. See be&utlful lino of black capes In •all length* suitable for hot and cold weather. — Trade Palace. Harry Frank shows tho nobbiest line of spring clothing in tho city. Your loss to not Inspect tbe samo. Clydta Day, tho two year old son ol C. W. i>ay died on Friday and will toe burled at the Deer Creek cemetery today. It costs you nothing to look at th<3 finest line of millinery ever displayed in this State, at the New Fashion atore. Rheumatism racks the system like a thumbscrew. It retreats boforo the power of Hood's Sarsaparilla, which purlQes the blood. Wanted—A reliable man to act as city agent for the host slot machine novelty ever made. Write for particulars. The Anthony Co., Clncln. natl, Ohio. The Baby's Best Friend—McLlnn's Onion Syrup gives Immediate relle and cures croup, colda, colic, and par tlcularly vomiting of curdled milk For sale by B. F Keesllng. Only 25 cents per bottle. The Chronicle yesterday devoted its columns to an attack on the city coun ell and tho p«pers were distributed free. Mr. McSheohey, the proprietor stated to Dr. Powell that 1800 bad been raised for this purpose and tha a dally would probably be run unti after the election. It Is not know wh li back of this attack, rumor connect ing tbe Saloon Keepers' Asiooiatlon the Natural Ga» Company and th Eleotrlc Light Company with It. THE (QUESTION DISCUSSED FROM A SCIENTIFIC STANDPOINT. An KxteiiHlve Account of Ibe Pant) Condition of the Prevent and Pro«- pccli of the Future in the Kreat ludlHiin <;»* nud Oil Field, With ComprcheiiHlve <ll»«rU of the field Compiled «nd prepared l>r Weldou \\etmlrr. The lively interest that our people have taken ID tho question of the natural pas and oil ol our State; the largo sum of money that has been Invested and the proposed amount that seems ready to bo Invested at tho present motnoot has aroused into life many other questions of a relative nature. Figuratively speaking, the rock in which is found natural pas and oil is tho pront gold boarinjr rock of our Suite; it.-) nnturu.1 yield belnff nn inducement for invoMtmoni in tbo last ow years ol not less than six million ollara of capital. This rock in its willingness to thus yield to us Its vaat esource of power has been tho cause f deporting capital and labor from thor States in a degree that has rot nly evoked rejpect for Indiana's econ- mic prospects but has made us a rival f the loading States of tho Union. Tho readers of this article will find he accompanying- views of much 1m- ;>oi tanco to them. No. 2 represents he various strata penetrated by tho from a few feet to aany hundreds of feet. Tho j'as and oil bearing 1 portion ot Trenton is however confined to its upper surface, varying In depth from nothing to fo-ty leet. The time occupied by this prlmeral ocean in thus gathering together this mlxturo of ellme and organic matter, from which gas and oil waseaneratod, altboueh but a span as compared to the age of theglobo lue'f, yet Is immeasurably long as compared to the reign of the human race. This time added to tho millions of years that again ensued, during which other, la,tor overlying sedimentary strata wore likewise forming, expands the ape of Trenton Rock Into a subject of sublime contemplation. In color trenton rock is genarally of a grayish bluo cast. In consistency, It ranges from a brittle, porous, crys- talino to n dense compact solidity. Tho oils and <jas are of courso, entirely conli.iod to tho porous portions. As boforo said, this rock, although sometimes forming Iho hidden Hour of entire State*, also ;ippenrr< iu hundreds of surface outcroppings. At these oxpoicd points it K in pluses, being f|ui\iTicd into huildinjr stone, btirnod Into lime, or broken into mud material. At other exposed points tho Clements of na.tui-0, aftui' tho Utpso of ages, l\HVt disintegrated it. into a soil. Tho fiiinous liluo (Jrass Regions of Kentucky owe their remarinib'.o ferti' Itty to tho disintegrations of this rock, which in the process of ages having been uncapped by tho glaciers or elevated by subterraneous dlnturbanco finally yielded and became a soil. When forming tho bottom of tho Silurian Ocean this deposit undoubtedly maintained a comparative level, but under tho influence of tho slowly ascending underlying strata—and perhaps yeildlng to the shrinking and contraction of tho cooling mass beneath—it finally assumed its present irregular form of varying altitudes and depressions. This result has proved of vast importance to man, the details of which are forbidden in tbis brief article. The origin of gas and petroleum U now fairly well settled. They undoubtedly originated in the rock In which they are found; and resulted from a. disintegration of organic matter. But the exact method pursued by nature In her vaat and mysterious laboratory, whether it was by spontaneous decomposition ol animal and vegetable matter, or by distillation from the hydrocarbons of J. B. S. Nealy informs ue that the gas region drained by Kokorno, Logansport and Lafayette companies (not lees than 70 thousand acres) is being exhausted, and the various companies are pushing on Into the adjacent field. On tho other hand Mr. Samuel Me- Phorson, a new citizen of our city, with claim to long personal experience as an expert, also other reliable men inform us thatMuncie (20,000 population and many factories) during a period of tbe last eight years, obtained her supply from an area not eicoedlng five miles square (Ifi thousand acres.) In this field. Mr. McPherson sais, has been dug CD wells which yielded an average of six millions cubic leet of gas each, per day. Ho also says that although 1.5 wells have been abandoned, Muncio still has plenty ol gas and will have for many years, Mr. Nealy's estimate of the amount of gas that H. town the sko Of Lognneport would consume is "six million cubic dot perday" the capacity of an average Muncio well. This approximation li corroborated hy another gentleman who.-o knowledge of those particular f:icts are not to bo doubled. The Muncio woi!3 1m vo fliO'.vn grout ondm-anco; porhaps from the facie that i they arc not overlaxui!. .'im; her territory is r.ot yi't alTeuU'd by the -pipu lino U>wn = .'' Hy view'.'it will be observed that the main gas and oil region of tho State ii . confined to tho higher a'.liludc of Ibe Trenton rock, or tcchnici.liy tho great "anticlinal." The occurrence of this fact in Ohio cave rise to what Prof. Orion termed the "anticlinal theory," viz that 500 feet below sea level neither gas cor cil could ba found. This rule hold falrlv good in Ohio whore the surface of the Trenton rock seems divided into cones and depressions; but In Indiana it has, however, been proven far from invariable, as tbe field is more continuous. In In diana gas and uil »re found to bo entirely absoa'. inwmc of the anticliaa.1* and are present it! abundance in noinc of tfco lower altitudes or cvoclinals. What is thii prospect for gas or oil north and west of Lopansporti J If the anticlinal theory be relatively correct, the above viow, No. 2, would certainly indicate but small hope, ns Trenton deececds all the way from Marion west and north to the border of tho State. Rut notwithstanding that tbe greatest oil and gas region of our State is confined to tho high plateau of Trenton rock to tho southeast and the yield of a majority of the relatively loi" rock is but salt water; the Trenton but Is struck in the Hudgon river limestone and Uttca shales. As to Lopansport, it IB very evident that we lie in acjnclinal or trough and our immediate vicinity bus nothing but salt water. Logansport must perhaps ever remain a "pipeline city." But there is no despair In this feature if capital can be found willing to enter tbe central field and lease suflicient territory. In conclusion I with to assure all readers that this article aims to state plain scientific facts solely. It was my sincere desire to avoid all relations that would In anywise prejudice the local issue for the past year being discussed among our people. WKLDON KHutnrat Trinity O'urtl'- At Trinity Episcopal church Easter morning at 11 o'clock the mucic will bo rendered by tho vested choir of thirty-five male voices under the direction of Alexander l!;irr, choir maalor, assisted by R Jay L'ovve'l. cornelist. l'nn-<"islri:i;il -.li-sn< Christ 1.- r!s-i! tnifciy.MorjMn I'lirM i,ur":i.-'«'viT ..... (.ri-Kiirl.-lll-IVtifv:! 11 <I|. i-lft l';iiri:t .................... (i|-i-;:ol 4 i:t!i "Tnli'- vii 'IV lli'iiiM I .-iii'liliniiS ...................... " '••«' "I'^liiirnii ,|i|i,]i,i',- |>>'<v ................. (irc;',»'!:-.» "TiVic vlil" Hymn HO ................. ........ ..................... -" -\ lll '" l - ( , > KM-I.- K.KMIII ......................................... <;ri»iin"J lil.irlii lt:l)i' ...................................... t;»..i.i.il luti-iiil lul .......................................... Ulni.'illii'i'. Now Is CI-.I-:M K'M-II ..................................... A -'Y,". viK-liiirisilViTlvtiiii ...... ................... Hi'S-l.i-l'l 1 lilnrlii la KM-.-MS ................................. "I'l I'li.'ii't HI i',.-:-hi'i.il -Til" Kill:; i)I l.nvf .................. Itjki-^ Ql'Mn- Hrdu!<> ...................................... ll.-iinli-.l - , Sealed projio-ai.i «.li in; received by \. C li'irin'ti. \IIIMI U'i dnesdiiy. the •_',Sih day of March, HI -I p in . of raid dm 1 :n t.iio i-Hu'i- 'if •'. H. Rhodes, iirchitr:i:i.. -l'-7 liriindwuy. city, for the coubiruc'-i"!! of the now B.-irjett Hotel. I-'iai..- i!id ,-peeilieat.ions und full piirncjhirs c.-.n be ootained at Ibe above, oUi«'.'.. Tho owner i-o.^crvos tbo tight to accept or reji' •<, anv or «11 bids. A. C. BAKSETT. ifli'otliiu' «>! l(allron<l Men. Oa Thursday of this week there will bo a notable (.'iitberineof railroad men in New York City. This meeting will be the. seventh conference of tho Railroad young Men's Christian Association. Mr. Cornelius Vanderbilt and Chn.ur.cy M. Djpow »roon tho program Tho association hero will probably be represented by a delegation. AT tftrtlie b.'ill Is over, afto tb« brant of i morn, Aftsr the d&ncftrs Iwivlnn, after the stars are gone. Many i» bead 1« ncnlnc, It you but knew It all, Tfiko Smith's Bile Beans on retlrlriif after tne ball, Ask for SMALL size. f r ~> drill at tho towns named running on an irregular line from Union City to Contland. This view will also show tho relative elevation of Trenton lock as well as many other very Important facts. No. 1 is a free hand ikoUh giving the gas and oil region of tho State so far as known at present. Of all tbo strata ehown In . So. 2, tho bottom one Is far ; ,ho most Interesting one. It is t, rast shoot of stone, and underlies the greater part of the United States, Running from central w York westward to the Rocky Mountains, It also extends from tho Hudson Buy region southward to the State of Alabama. However, H must not be presumed that In this vast stretch It pursues even H comparative level; but on the contrary In long serpentine folds and promiscuous conee. known as cyncllnals and anUollnals, ttis found stretching beneath States, clearing the mountain base with Its longitudinal blade, marking a cliff or stony lodge of Iftke or river bank, again disappearing to Bnftlly emerge at tho fur/ace after hundreds of miles ot meanderings beneath superincumbent rocks. It is sedimentary in origin, that IB, the material from which It was formed wan deposited by the water* of the old Silurian Sea. which in untold millions of years ago rolled Us mysterious waters across tbe larger portion of tbo North American continent. Its thickness therefore varies according to tho caprlclousness of those primeval waters wbioh in their action, like our own modern oceans, carried Its detritus, together with a multitudinous quantity of the rude forms of anl« maUod vegetable creation into deposits at (he bottom, varying In thlokneii the rocks—the resultant oils or gas being carried upward Into the porous portions by hydrostatic pressure— is of little consequences to the general reader. It is also alleged that the heat generated by the gradual elevation of tho Appalachian Mountain j range assisted distillation. However, ' one thing can be said, viz: there is no necessity for a resort to the tlmmieal origin of gas aided by subterraneous heat. Knowledge of the existence and economic use of gaa and oil Is several j thousands of years old. The Baba- lonlans and Chinese know of them and used them. Later on, the Tartars sunk Oil wells in tho vicinity of tho seas of Azof and Caspian, and today the Russians uso tho same field. But perhaps that which will exclts the greatest curiosity In regard to tho antiquity of the oil wells Is to be found In the fact that 'certain prehistoric ; wells have been found In parts of ' Pennsylvania which archaeologists allege were dug and used by the mound builders—an extinct people, who, It is supposed, proceeded tbe Indian race. The gas and oil field of Indiana Is represented upon the accompanying map (1). Tbe gai fleld now known is enormous in area, ! being larger than the combined fields ! of Pennsylvania and Ohio, covering I the vast space of Bvo thousand square I m |i eB O r over three million acres, The draft to which the fleld is being eubjeoted by some eighteen "pipeline cities" is however, slowly diminish. itK the supply and limiting the fleld. But this undeniable fact should not deter ojber cities from entering the enormous area for their share in this vast equity of nature; for many thou*. andi •( wrei are ai yet untapped. Mr. yet the very remarkable fact remains that at Auburn—-where Trenton lies 1.0G9 feet below sea love'—large quantities of gas were found. Analogy would therefore load us to expect gas in the lew altitudes of tbe Trenton to tho west and north of us. From Auburn (1,069 feet below boa) southward to Brookvlllo, a dietanco of about 100 miles, Trenton ascends till It reaches a point 174 feet above sea level. Well No 1 at Brookville, notwithstanding her anticlinal position, yielded a very small quantity of gas. But this could be explained from ths fact that a position so near the surface would certainly permit the free escape of gas into the air. And again tho existence of gas in the very lota rocks at Auburn does not entirely discard the a»tl- cllnal theory; for Trenton rock may continue to descend northward beneath tbo State of Michigan, leaving Auburn upon the eastern slope of the archorantilclinal. Tbis is probable,as the existence of the deep coal measures In thnt State would place Trenton not less than 2,000 feet below sea level. However, that an anticline, or (JBS bearing arch of Trenton Rock will some day be outl- Ined also In the nortwestern part of our State Is hardly probable, but it may possibly exist; for a well dug by Mr. Nealy several years ago at Hebron, Ind., found paying gas at 180 feet from tho surface, at which point he alleges ho penetrated Trenton Rock. If a lees experienced man than Mr. Nealy had told us this, we would rather doubt the existence of Trenton at thla horizon; for at Francisvllle a polut only thirty flve miles southeast of Hebron, [See views]. Trenton l» found 200 feet below sea level and 900 feet below the surface. At Fianoii- vlllo the oil u & ff u i* not Iound ln CANDIDATE*. Pol! TIIKASUKKH, I will tw A evniJWiito Mr Trwisuiw of tti« clt? of Loipmsport, subject to ths will of tin) Bepiibll can ClW Nominating Convention. 0. n. SARGKNT. Loransport, Ind., February 18, WJ4, I will bn a candidate for Tr«is;ircr of the city of Louansnort, wU)J«3t to the will of the ItopuDll- can City >cOniinail:it; Convention. A. LOSQ. Logansport, Ind., Febrniiry 10, }8!»l. I'wlll be a cfmaiiliita for nomination tor tlie oHlc« of city Tr«i>im>r subject wine will of the Itaimbllcan Convention. J. n. ALLISON. _Loi!ansport, Ind,, Feorunry 111, l™. I will bo a candidate for Treasnrer or the city of LoiFniflport, BUbMvt to tlie will of ttie IJi'pu''- Ucan citjNommailni! convention. J. c. (Cv) POWELL. Logansport, Tnil., Muroli 0, 18W. Look for carpets Monday at the New Fashion store. Wo will surprise you. A MIRACLE. What Plielps' "Four C" Remedy l>ld for Miss Jennie Basset. Liist Friday, Deo. IDth, my nttenilliiK physician stated unless 1 was better by morning lie could do nothing for my roller. Tftat night 1 tom- menoed taking Phelp's "Four C" remedy; stopped all otner medicines. Tlie llrst dose stopped my cough; slept and rested «*!!; a few more doses removed all soreness from my |IIHK« ! ">« second <l»y I was up; the third day I wns out on tno porch iind today was up town purchasing bolldny Roods. MISS JENNIE BASSET. Washington Avfl. and Summit St. Croup Cured. Onedoso of "Philips' Coi«li, CoW and Croup Cure" cave my child Instant relief when attacked with the croup. W. E. MOORE, of Moore Bros.' Grocery, Arkansas Cltr, Kan. I guarantee Phelpi' "Four C" lor LA GBIPPB, lithmt, Btonchltn, Coughs, Ooldi, etc. BEN FISHER. A STRIKE 1'ROBAHLK, A dispatch from Omaha says: Thera is but little that is new in the confer* once between iho men and Receiver Clarke. It has been conceded that the matter will bo brought before Judges Caldwell and Sanborn Thursday. There will be but one petition filed, but each of the five organize lions will put its previancee separately. There have been but few concession* 'made by Mr. Clarke and Mr. Korty, and by that the belief grows in the minds of the men that there was neTer any intention upon the part of the receivers to concede any important points; that they intended pulling lb« conference out until March 29, when the two judges would be here to hear tte result of the conference and listen to tbo frrJuviincet of tho men. Denial of tbo sonoutness of the present situation cannot ulitr the facts which are us indicated \vMcrday. It is cither a back down by iho men or n, concession by the rcvoi^r?. or ;i sirike. The men wiil innko a. di-itiilicd and distinct dcinHnil for curtail v: concessions, ard will back it i:[i. ur.J if their demands are not acceded to "t least a reason- ub'L- exier.i, thi' entire Union Pacific system wil'. be tied up in a. strike just as soon as the constitutional provisions of the various organizations can brinpr ono about. Petitions have been circulated alonp tbo Union Pacific system asking that tbe American Railway Union and tho Kniphts of Labor be recognized by Receiver Clarke acd the other officials of tho Union Pacific. The petition sets forth that Mr. Clarke has refused to recognize the organizations and that there are questions of vital importance which it is necessary to bring before the receivers, as the questions affect the men. The p<- 1 i ' ' ons are being sent to Omaha and «•, • ne presented to Mr, Clarke, and i! •••? are not accepted they will bt-. " • 'Ued in tbe United States Court -t thus be brought before tho 1 ' iited States judges for action. Pan Handle engine G:i is in the shop for repairs. Jacob Krieg of the Pan K •• -Me boll- orshop and wife are nt ; .umpolie risiting relatives. The Wabash is still aoiag a good live stock business, several trains passing through the city daily. It has been discovered that a number of tbe private cars used by theatrical parties have false ends, so that several persons can bo concealed 'and ride free, and hereafter conductors ere instructed to closely examine cars of this build for concealed passengers. Just at present freight business on tho Pan Handle Is better than It has been for a year. The local yards are full of cars watting' tg be moved. Tho company is short of locomotives and has to break into the passenger service for ita motive power. The competitors of the Pennsylvania company are charging it with cutting on rates both East and West. The Wabash baa fitted at the De~ catur, Ills., shops a passenger train, •lib automatic coupler* for the air hose. All passengers now have automatic car couplers and air hose be" comes a part of that mechanism. Tbo lever which disconnects the couplers also disconnects the air hose. The train which is thus equipped will be used on the St. Louis accomm edition, eays tho Decatur Dispatch, until the railroad officials become convinced that the scheme is practical and something more than an experiment. A press dispatch from Terro Haute says: Yesterday tho Chicago & Eastern Illinois railroad people posted a second wage schedule announcing a more radical cut la wages tban that announced in another schedule posted a few days ago. Tho employes declare they will not stand the cut, and from present indications the men will strike. A special from Danville, III. division headquarters of the road, ctatos that President Carpecter met tho union committee of engineers and firemen in that city yesterday. The committee absolutely refuged to accept the new schedule of wages, and it Js believed notified President Carpenter that the schedule will have to be withdrawn within a short time or they will tie up the road. The men claim the new schedule makes a cut of 20 to 25 per cent. ^ $100 Benard, »100. The reader of this paper will b« learn that thore IK at least one <"; wl<1 thnt science hut been «I)J« to ciir« In nil and mat. is Catarrh. Hll »'", <?™3?«YfSwrnl» e only posl'lve cure known to tbP medical rtawrnicr- Catarrh Inlnc A constitutional disew.. req uhw • constitutional treatment. «»" » ?}tf, r S 0 9 r SJ5 taken Internally, noting directly 01 ithe ^nd and raucu. surfaces or the Astern, 'hereby diwWilng the foundation ot lh« "^'" tlent strength by building «P e o Hundred DoU«™ jar-oold M oroggl»t». Dr. Holloway'tofflce In the Proffreu block, corner 4tb and Market itroats.

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