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STATE JOURN AT TUESDAY EVENING. APRIB 17, 1894.
FU RISE ITU JRTSk itihompson a hojmpsox BROS.' ROS.V 626 KANSAS KANSAS AVE.' AVE. QOME TIACT3. Dome I acts. "VTa have never carried io large a - stock of furniture at at the present time; never bo varied an asaortment; - never so nice furniture for ao little money. Buying in car lota and for spot cash baa given us advantages that we are perfectly willing to ahare with our customers. With it . all we have ad tie red to our well known rule of buying from only the reliable manufacturers, consequent ly, neither our customers nor our- ' selves experience any trouble with furniture we sell. railREE ff AHLOA.D3 . . A HREE UAULOAD3 Of Chamber Suits will give you some idea of the immense stock w$ carry, it will do mere, it will give you a choice of many diverse pat terns, it will give you a chance to suit your taste, the RmUation of your' pocketbook, from the low priced, of which we have many, to the highest priced, nothing but the beat, the newest styles are seen. We have arranged these Chamber Suits on our floor so that their many pronouneed excellent features can be readily seen. We invite atten tion to a bigger and better display than was ever seen in this city. FOR C 10.00 OR iJhu.OO And thereabouts we can show you an extension table with good style and pretty ornamentation that beats anything we or any other dealers have ever sold. These tables are perfectly kiln-dried, will neither warp nor buckle, .have the beat kind of easy patent slides and are thor oughly seasoned lumber, guaranteed, therefore, to give the best satisfac tion. We ought to add that our as sortment of the new extension tables is very complete, ranging from f 4.50 upwards. When it comes to good, well made cheap furniture, we are right "in the swim" as regards prices and styles. ROCKERS OCKERS With leather seats are exceedingly Comfortable to sit in. The cobbler eats, made of embossed sole leather, are very pretty, especially those of colonial designs; they are as com fortable also as they are pretty. The patient, old-time shoemaker, bending to his daily task, knew the comfort of this seat. Those who buy this style of Rocker perfectly realize its exceeding comfort. Ow ing to the comparatively low prices and durability this kind of Rocker is rapidly replacing the plusb and tlk covered Rockers. W e have a room full of them. THE TEAUTIFUE ASSEMBLY HE iiEAUTIFUL USSEMBLY Of new, bright appearing Reed Wicker Chairs and Rockers elicits much admiration from people with a quick appreciation of new and novel efforts in such goods. Every year sees a larjjer consumption of this hunt and prace ful household furniture which has a suecialiy pleanujg adaption to summer use. 4 HANDSOME -Ca. Body, a fine grade of plush, blue, brown or gold color, a slumber rolt. the best Baveuj spring. eros braced, side braced and a sMn parasol, worth, and we have sold many of them for i 3: you can have jour choice for 10. The undec.Ued and the lagjrard always "g-3t left." then don't delay. No bug?y like it for the money. u'jie at ail price. A biff stock to select from. Akanitart piuow 1s the Columbus Spring Pillow. Superior to all other pillows, invaluable for use U liott-ts. hospitals, sanitariums and homes. The Columbus Spring Pillow consists of inner light. Hetiola. elastic stool Sprine. outside of which Is n soft padding, cov ered by strong ti-Mog. It is of lighter weight than the featiier pil'ow. is delicate and sensitive quickly yielding to Ihe linhlest pressure, and adnptiiig itself to the perfect comfort cf the user. It is light, airy and thoroir--h.lv clean and noiseiess and absolutely odor e-is. It U a healthful pillow and in every restiect a radical de parture from the unhealthy feather pillow. Trice SO a pair. 626 KANSAS KANSAS AVE. AVE AND ART EMP0KIU3I 617-619 QCINCY QUINCY ST. ST. " ' B. a 1 111 1 r r i ' T , mini "' i Tir-n iMllrlfif- ir 1H1 m " t i n nnoMPsoN llIOllPSON BROS. ROS. HONORING YAHCE. f Stately Services Performed by . the Senate Yesterday, Over the Bemains of the Late 1 i - .... . Senator. DECKED IN FLOWERS. TheFldrat Tributes Profuse and Beautiful. WASHiysTOic, April 17. When the senate reconvened at 3:30 o'clock yes terday ; afternoon, after the recess taken out of respect to the late Sen ator Vance, the chamber presented a metamorphosed appearance. The chairs of the senate had been crowded more closely together and additional seating capacity was obtained by bringing in a large number of light folding chairs and placing them in every possible space. Large uphol stered armchairs were placed in the semi-circular space facing the vice president's desk, those of the family of the deceased stateman and invited guests being on his left, and for the president and other officials on the right. On the clerk's desk was a massive floral piece, representing a tall column, composed of the dark, copper colored leaves of a North Caro lina plant, while at the foot of the shaft was the emblem of peace, the palm branch, and twined around it a wreath of La France roses. This was the tribute from the-deceased state men's colleagues in the senate. At 3:30 the casket was borne from the marble room by nine capitol po licemen in uniform and laid before the vice president's rostrum. The lid was hidden by a mass of flowers, chiefly white roses tied with broad purple ribbon. When the active pallbearers had deposited their burden, a number of pines were brought in and grouped about the form of the dead benator. Everywhere was the pine, seeming to bring the pungent fragrance of the North Carolina mountains into the chamber. ' A few minutes later the family of Senator Vance entered and soon after committees of the senate and house appointed to attend the funeral entered. Then came the honorary pallbearers who were seated at the side of the casket facing the andience. "The speaker and members of the house of representatives," announced the usher and Speaker Crisp was es corted down the main aisle and took a seat beside the vice president, while' the members of the house ranged themselves in the space in the rear of the hall. Then followed the chief justice and the associate justices of the supreme court, who were shown to their seats. -"The president of the United States and his cabinet," was announced by the usher, and the assembly arose and remained standing until the presi dent, accompanied by all the members of the cabinet except Secretary La mont, passed down the main aisle and were seated. Sir Julian Panncefote, the British ambassador, was escorted to a seat next to - the cabinet officers. Other distinguished guests who were present but not announced were liishop Keane, rector of the Catholic university, who came in quietly and took a seat at the extreme right of the vice president's dais, and the com mittee of the District of Columbia So ciety of the Sons of the American Revolution, General J. C. Breckin ridge, General A. W. Greely, General George 11. Shields and Captain C. D. Cowl e 3, who occupied seats in the re served gallery. At 4 o'clock, the invited guests being all present. Rev. Dr. Moses D. Iioge, of Richmond, Va. , offered prayer and then delivered the sermon. The funeral escort left the capitol by the eastern door from the senate chamber. The casket was carried down the long flight of stone steps between the lines of senators and representatives, who acted as hon orary pallbearers. The funeral party was driven to the Pennsylvania depot accompanied by a delegation of North Carolinans on foot. The re mains were taken to Asheville, N. C, where the interment is to take place, on a special train over the Richmond & Danville road, which left Washing ton last night.. Resides the commit tees of the two houses, it carried the family of the late senator,, represent atives of .the ofhee of sergeant-at-arma and secretary of the senate and a committee of citizens from North Car olina. SO BUSINESS TRANSACTED. Boas sod Senate Adjourned Oat of Re aper for Senator Vance. ' Wa8Hingtox, April 17. The senate yesterday paid respect to the memory of the late Senator Vance of North Carolina. In his opening prayer the chaplain alluded to the deceased in words of touching sympathy and honor. Appropriate resolutions were adopted, and the following honorary pall-bearers, on the part of the senate, were appointed by tne vice president: Senators Morrill. Sherman, Harris and Mcl'liersou. The senate then recessed until the hour when the funeral services were conducted. At the conclusion of the ceremonies the senate adjourned. In the house resolutions of respect to the memory of the distinguished North Carolinan were adoptecl. The house, as a body, participated in the funeral ceremonies- in the senate chamber. The following mem bers of the house were appointed a committee to accompany the re mains of the late -senator to North Carolina: Messrs. Henderson of North Carolina, Rrookshire of Indiana, Crawford of North Carolina,, Daniels of New York, Strong of Ohio, Blair of New Hampshire and Uouk of Tennes see. Appropriate resolutions were also adopted La honor of the memory of General Henry W. Slocum,tbe gallant Union general, formerly a member of the house, who died in Brooklyn last Saturdav. and then, as a further mark I'of respect for-the late Senator Vance, the house adjourned. PACIFIC RAILWAY DEBTS. Hons Committee Will Request Receiv er of Union Xacl8e to Appears WASHiNeTON,' April 17. -The house committee on Pacific railroads yester day continued its consideratio n of the proposed legislation for the payment of the indebtedness of these roads to the United States. Chairman. Reilly was instructed to request the pres ence before the committee of the re ceivers of the Union Pacific and of Hon. George Hoadley, the special counsel of the United States, the com mittee to get from these persons in formation of the present status of af fairs of the road and of the action ta ken by the government to protect its interest. During the recess of the house, the committee held another meeting, at which a sub-committe was appointed to which will be referred all the pend ing bills bearing on the subject, and which will do the active work in the preparation of any legislation that may be decided upon.- , . Admiral Irwin on tne Retired 1.1st. Washingtox, April 17. At Honolulu yesterday Admiral Irwin hauled down his flag and transferred the command of the vassels on the station to Ad miral John Walker, taking hia own place on the retired list of the navy. OUTLAWRY IN THE STREET Streetcars Held Up in San Francisco and Occupants Kobbed. San Francisco, April 17. Two street cars have Deen held up by highwaymen in San Francisco within four days. The last robbery occurred early this morning, when a llayes streetjcable car was stopped by masked robbers in a thickly popula ted district and the conductor, the grip man and the single passenger robbed of all their valuables. The robbers realized two watches and about 50. The robbers escaped Another streetcar was held up on the San Bruno road last Suuday night, for which crime tvyo young men living near the scene of the robbery are now under arrest. , , . The Far Will Fly, Owentoji, Ky., April 17. The news of the verdict in the Pollard-Breckinridge case created no particular sur prise here, and especially among the voters. The feeling regarding Breckinridge is about the same as before the verdict- If ' any thing his friends appear more active, as they assert that the result of the trial will cut no figure in this erd of the district. Breckinridge telegraphed to some of his friends yesterday that he was in the race to win, and to communicate the same to his friends in . this county. Now that the result of the trial is known, it is supposed that Settle will begin at once an active canvass. Lively times are expected in the near future and the fur will fly. Rilled by a Boiler Explosion. Sprinofied, Ohio, April 17. At 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon Breece's saw mill near Bambridge was wrecked by the boiler exploding, and Engineer Nate Weetherby and Frank Breece, brother of the proprietor, were in stantly killed. Ed Everhart, Grant Martin, Charles Boslin and Sam Hous ton were seriously and probably fatally injured. Killed His Daughter. St. Joseph, Mo., April 17. George Miller, a farmer living near Forest City, twenty miles north of here, shot and instantly killed his 12-year-old daughter yesterday afternoon. He was handling a loaded revolver, when it was accidentally discharged, With fatal results. The father is pros trated and fears are felt for- his reason. Santlhagged and Robbed Far From Home. San Fkancisco, April 17. W. S. Zook of Oregon, Mo., was sandbagged e-nd robbed yesterday afternoon on Market street. He lost a gold watch and $25 in money. ELECTRIC SPARKS. There is to be a bitter fight over the succession to Senator Vance of North Carolina. In a wreck near Hilliard, Wyo. , the engineer and fireman of the train were killed. Senator Mills of Texas will probably succeed Mr. Vance on the senate fi nance committee. The Lexington preachers covertly denounced Colonel Breckinridge in their sermons Sunday. Under authority conferred by the act of March 8, 1893, the president has granted to the city of El Paso, Texas, for use as a public park, the site of the old Fort Bliss cemetery. The supreme court has granted the motion to advance the case of McKane, appellant, vs. Warden Durston - of Sing Sing, and it was set for hearing on April 23, ahead of the calL The cash balance in the treasury at the close of business yesterday was S133,021.i93, and the net gold $103, i.j(3.533, which is a loss on .account of Saturday's exports of $2,182,116. Mr. Mulligan of Kentucky, who will succeed Mr. Blacklock as United States Consul General at Apia, Samoa, has been at the state de partment and taken the oath of otnee- As a result of the discontent that has prevailed for some time among the joiners of Vienna, it has been decided to inaugurate a strike to-day. Tea thousand men are expected to refuse to work until their demands as to hours of - labor and wages are con ceded by the masters. On Elm creek, five miles from QaiisVsvttle, Texas, a party of young people were having a picnic and one of the girls, Hattie Welch, aged 13 years, started with John Baldwin for a farm house a mile distant on an er rand. Not returning, search was made and the girl was found in a thicket dead. She had been assaulted and killed. At least 500 citizens are now scouring" - the country - hunting Baldwin and he will be burned at the stake il caught. WHAT TO DO WITH IT. Wfien Coxey's Army . Gets to Washinsrton, How Can It Be Properly Dis posed Of? OUTLOOK NOT BRIGHT. Plenty of Laws Dealins With the Situation. WASHisroTOsr, April 17. Washington authorities, civil and military, are be ginning to take an active interest in the arrival of Coxey's army. As the conmonweal approaches, and the sto ries of detachments from various cities begin to be authenticated, the outlook for a rather troublesome problem for the district authorities to solve be comes brighter. The question is: What will become of the Coxeyites after they disband? The individual members of the arnfy will be without means to get out of the city, and Gen eral Coxey himself has disclaimed all intention of leading away the men he brings in. It begins to look as though the men might encamp in the Dis trict, and practically say to the au thorities: "Here we are; and what do you propose to do with us?" The District commissioners had pre pared yesterday a list of the statutes under which Coxey and his men could be arrested and dealt with. There is no lack of law laws against vagrancy, against bringing paupers into the District, against assembling on the capitol grounds or procession without a permit are in force. Commissioner Ross, the president of the bord, said the authorities do not think they will have trouble in deal ing with the Coxey army, and that he considered the invasion chiefly dan gerous because of the precedent it would establish. If disgruntled fac tions were to form the habit of marching upon the capitol in force to voice their demands, he thought it would be disturbing to legislation and decidedly uncomfortable for the resi dents of the city. There are 450 men on the local police force, but of course only a fraction of this body would be available to handle the Coxeyites, and the probabilities are that it would be necessary to call upon the militia for assistance. There are 1,600 troops so well drilled that they could be massed in marching order on two hours' no tice from General Albert Ordway, their commander. Kelly's Army Walk Out of Council Bluffs. OMAHA, Neb., April 17. Smooth shaven and sunburned, but with bright eyes and firm steps,' General Kelly's troops marched out of Council Bluffs at 3 o'clock. At the head of the pro ession rode the general on a spirited sorrel horse, loaned him for the occasion by a sympathizing citi zen. ' Along the street the general was given an ovation, and several times was stopped by citizens who de manded a speech and the privilege of shaking his hand. By his side rode Sheriff Bazen, who went more as a pilot than a peace officer. Behind, with regular platoon formation, blan kets rolled and bundles carried knap sack fashion, trudged the army, with step as firm as the muddy road would permit. The general expressed a wish to cross the eastern boundary of Iowa at as near due east of Council Bluffs as possible. This made Davenport the point of crossing the Mississippi river and elected the Rock Island as the route to be followed. Progress of the Commonweal. Cumberland, Md., April 17. Con trary . to general expectations the army of the commonweal did not leave here yesterday. Tne experience of mountain climbing in Pennsylva nia which nearly disintegrated the army, deterred the leaders from at tempting the hard climb over the steep ridge of Sidell mountains be tween here and Hancock. Coxeyvhas been making a determined effort all day to secure canal boats to take the army by water to Williamsport, thus giving the men and horses another three days rest. The people of Cum berland have become greatly recon ciled to the commonweal army and instead of meeting them with a vig ilance committee on the edge of town as was threatened, have given them the use of the baseball park and the city has contributed freely food and money for their support. More California Recruit. San Francisco, April 17. The city authorities are arranging to send 500 unemployed to Chicago via Mojave for $2,000. Three hundred members of the Second regiment of the industrial army of California, marched to the city hall yesterday morning and ap pealed lor assistance Mayor x.iierx and Chief of Police Crowley called upon Southern Pacifie officials, and the railroad company is expected to take the men as far as Mojave, where they can be turned over to the Atlan tic and Paeific. Here's Ai3ther Army. Cincinnati, Ohio, April 17. Mr. John G. Grover, the Populist candi date -for mayor of Cincinnati, last night announced that he will take 5,000 of Cincinnati's unemployed and present them in a body in Washington "to the authors of their misfortune where, without firearms or threats of anv sort, they will ask the national government to give them work or give them rations." Walked Off a Train and Killed. St. Loins, Mo., April 17. A tele grant frona DeSoto, Mo., says an ld gentleman named F. L. Stewart of 132 North Twelfth street, Philadel phia, walked off the Iron Mountain express train as it left there lat'te last night and received injuries f ronri whieh he died at Piedmont, Mo. , several hour later. Mr. Stewart h id a large amount of money on his person, and receipts for several thousand dollars which had been sent him by express to Fort Worth, Texas. - f ' Q- U&S&k & aTO RIDE' describes cter splendid line of seven nezo Jt -will be of interest to every -wheelman at our agencies, or -we mail it for two ' ' ferancb Bouse 12 Warren St., New York. " Vl Wabash Are., Chicago, IU. Hartford, Conn. ONE LONE HIGHWAYMAN. fie Holds TJd a Stacre and CiDtnrn 82, OOO In SUver. Axgeis Camp, Cal., April 17. The stage from Angels Camp to Milton was robbed yesterday morning by a masked highwayman at Sam Cros sett's, about three miles from town. Wells-Fargo & Co.'s iron box was broken open and the contents taken. It contained about $2,000 in silver. Two horsemen coming along at the time were ordered to stop and turn their backs upon the scene, but they overheard the robber tell the driver he would count what he had got when he had more time. Passengers and mail pouches were unmolestd. Deputy Sheriff Dream and a posse of eight men started out immediately in pursuit of the robber. BRECKINRIDGE'S APPEAL. The Colonel ' and His Counsel Preparing to Move ror a New Trial. Washington, April 17. Representa tive Breckinridge and his counsel were engaged yesterday in preparing their formal motion for a new trial, which will be presented to Judge Bradley to-day. This motion is a mere formality in the way of an ap peal to the district court of appeals, for no one entertains the slightest idea that Judge Bradloy will overrule the jury and grant the motion. The motion will be based upon the usual grounds that the verdict was contrary to law and to the evidence, and that the damages were excessive. Chicago Citizens - Protest. Chicago, April 17. A delegation of prominent West side citizens called on Mayor Hopkins yesterday to protest against the opening of the Garfield race track. They informed the mayor that the track had previously been conducted in a disgraceful and law less manner and -that its influence was extremely harmful to the city. Mr. Hopkins refused to say what action he would take, but remarked in a general way that he is not op posed to tracks. The delegation de parted crestfallen, and it is generally believed that racing will be resumed at the track. - Morrill Captures Atchison County. Atchison. Kan.. April 17. The Atchison county Republican conven tion was called to order in' this city at 1:30 yesterday afternoon by Chairman A. J. HarwL Delegates were elected to the state and congressional conven tions, the former to be held in To peka, June 6, and the latter at Valley Palls, April 18; favorable to Morrill of Hiawatha, for governor, W, F. Guthrie of this city, for attorney gen eral, and Case Broderick of Holton, for congressman for the First district. Judge 'Speneer Declines. St. Joseph, Mo., April 17- Judge O. M. Spencer, general solicitor of the Burlington, who has been pushed by the Democrats of this district to make the race for Hon. T), D. Burnes' seat in congress, and who, it is thought, would accede to the wishes of the party, publicly announced that he will not make the race, as his interests are such that they will not permit. Thrown "ron a Horse and Killed. Q Platte Citt, Mo., April 17. Sun day afternoon Miss M. Atkinson was thrown from ' her horse in front of Mercer's store at Farley, in this county, as she was returning from a baptising, and instantly killed. The horse reared and fell back on her, the horn of the saddle striking her in the breast. For Morrill and Broderick. Leaven woifrH, Kan., April 17. In the Republican county convention yesterday resolutions were adopted instructing the delegates to the state and congressional conventions to use all hon or able means to secure the ernorand Case Broderick for congress- man. Newspaper Changes. Excelsior Springs, Mo., April 17.- Yesterday the Daily Phnnn of this place was sold by J. W. Hyder to T. P. ,- Montfort, who will enlarge the paper and continue it under the name of the Daily News. It will not deal much with politics but will have Dem ocratic tendencies. Two-Dollar Counterfeit Bills St. Louis, Mo., April 17. An ex ceptionally large number of counter feit $S-bills are in circulation in this city, and are giving the United States secret service no small amount of trouble. The bills are known as the Hancock head variety. I Are You Trenbled With. j Constipation or Sick Headache? If so, why not try Beggs' Little Giant Pills? It only takes one pill a day; forty pills in a bottle. One bottle will care you, and , onlv costs 25c Sold and warranted by tW. R. Kennady. 4th and Kas. Ave. Standard price for the standard bi cycles of the world has been fixed at $125.00, bringing these, highest grade wheels within the reach of every rider who aims to possess a firlst-class mount. With Columbias at $125, there is little reason for buying any other bicycle, because Columbias are un equalled. The 1S04 Coumifa Catalogue, -which fuUv -wheels, is beautifully printed aiid illustrated. and wheel-woman. You can obtain it free two-cent stamps. POPE MFG. Cr7IJ" t sat Colnmbui 'Aw, Boitoa. LATTER HAY SAINTS. Conference in Session at Limoo 1, Iowa, Receive a Special Revelation. Lamoni, Iowa, April 17. The session of the Latter Day Saints here yester day was well attended, as everybody expected a special revelation in answer to Sunday's fasting and invocations. After routine busi ness was finished. a lengthy print ed document was put into posses sion of the several quorums, who retired to examine and pass upon it. It was a revelation and gave direction designed to set in order and correct certain errors in church gov ernment and misunderstandings on jurisdiction and rulings. The leading feature refers to the defining of the duties, powers and privileges of the high council. This high council of the church is a body composed of twelve high priests, chosen from among the high priesthood and set apart to this calling by ordination, by direction of a high council or general conference, and presided over by the first president of the church. -ZT How's This! We offer One Hundred Dollars Re ward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. Chknet & Co., Props., Toledo, O. We the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to narry out any obligation made by their firm. Wist & Tkcax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Walbiso, Kinnan & Martin, Whole sale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Care is taken internally, acting directly upon - the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price 75a per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimon ials free. April Ads. Bring: Slay "Scads" To landlords whose ads. for tenants are sent to a newspaper that the people read. Those who trust to a house bill or a pa per with little circulation are invariably left to waddle out of a flood of financial difficulties as best they may. A large number of house-hunters is on the move this present month whose line of march is formed from the house-to-rent columns of the State Journal. A line or two in those columns will signal it your way. Can you afford to miss it? The Daily Stath Journal prints all the news. A Tale of Woe Important to Sufferers From Heart burn. Loss of Appetite, etc. Mr. W. X. Robertson. St. Louis Grocer and General Merchant. Editorial Department, St. Louis, Mo. "Early last summer 1 became afflicted witi heartburn. Frequently I was seized with Stomach Trouble and Indigestion. I lost flesh, ray weight falling off from 178 pounds to 150. 1 worried along for six months, trying first oae and then another friend's prescription. seeking a relief. My Appetite was gone, and couldn't have used any digestion If 1 had had It. Well T chanced to read an advertisement in a Bt. Louis paper. In which the statement was made that Hood's Cure. I boueht a bottle sn.l bejjan taking it, and lust then new trouble besran. What there was left of my stomach would Tangle Up Like a Pretzel If I as much as thought of eatiDg anything solid, and I knew that Hood's Sarsaparllia wouldn't do any more than make It turn a hand spring. But I was disappointed. A few doses of Hood's Barsaparilla and I began to feel bet ter. I could hardly believe it myself when I mxi a half of a lobster and found that it really meant to remain with me over night. Gradually my Appetite Returned to Me, And I soon found I could eat most anything and also began to grow fat. I took 2 bottles of Hood's Sarsaparllla, and then quit because I had to. My salary wouldn't just ify any more to eat. I could sit down at a well filled labia and Hood's Cures eat a clear spot around myself In ten minutes. Thus briefly have I stated the narrative pf the Fall and Rise of a Zealous Stomach over which I preside." W. E. Kqbertson, St. Louia. Hood's Pillsenre all Liver Ills, Biliousness, Jaundice. Indigestion, Sick Headache. 2c. - --- 1 A Aft . . ) m J vmmO if